Ponte Vedra leader
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 Material Information
Title: Ponte Vedra leader
Uniform Title: Ponte Vedra leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Ponte Vedra leader
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Beach, Fla.
Publication Date: September 26, 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Ponte Vedra
Coordinates: 30.239722 x -81.385556 ( Place of Publication )
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00076081:00180

Full Text




September 26, 2007


PONTE
Vol. 45, No. 28 Serving the communities


TEDRA
of Ponte Vedra Beach, Atlantic Beach, Jacksonville Beach, N


SAn edition of The Beaches Leader





Beach and Mayport since 1963 5
eptune Beach and Mayport since 1963 50


A FIRST FOR
ST. JOHNS


.* 1^-* ^1








its inaugural St. Johns
County event in Ponte Vedra
Beach. See A-5.

STHE FBI,
POST-9/11


-, ". .


Jacksonville FBI SWAT
team leader Jim Dougal
shows an M-4 during a
Citizen Academy ses-
sion Friday. See A-8.

GOOD AS
GOULD


Kathy Gould Shoemaker,
shown in her 1966 Fletcher
cheerleading outfit, is among
alumni taking part in Friday's
homecoming activities. See
A-3.

SHE'S A
GOOD CATCH


Lea Booth enjoyed catching
and releasing several of these
26-pound red bass. See more
fishing, B-2.


photo by GRAY ROHRER
Dawn Wolfe, owner of Ponte Vedra Ballet and Dance, gets down with her youngest ballet students at the Cultural Center at Ponte Vedra Beach on Friday. The
2-year-olds are Ethan Rheinheimer (from left), Harper Ellis (hidden), Melania Papageorge and Alexa Rheinheimer. See more photos, A-8.


Spat continues


By GRAY ROHRER
STAFF WRITER
A spat between two Ponte
Vedra Beach citizen groups over
one organization's recent cell
tower resolution continued this
week as barbs were exchanged
between the groups the Ponte
Vedra Community Association
and the Ponte Vedra Beaches
Coalition.
Clara Cowan president.of the,
CortTM'1l, s31'ii' PVCA members
had "a lot of gall," days after Jack
Palmer, Ponte Vedra Community
Association (PV CA) president,
said the Coalition had been "irre-
sponsible."
At issue was the .Coalition's
vote in July to ask the St. Johns
County Commission for a mora-


torium on new cell towers.
The Coalition had fought a cell
tower off State Road A1A and
Mickler Road which got the
commission's approval and
another off Roscoe Boulevard -
which was turned down.
"Our vote was legal, it was
unanimous," Coalition said at
Monday's PVCA meeting.
PVCA directors said they were
never informed of the vote,
which they said was a violation of
the Coalition's bylvaws
They said if the Coalition pur-
ports to represent its member
homeowner associations, then
those members should have a say
in such votes.
Doug Crane, a PVCA member
and trustee of the Ponte Vedra
See SPAT, A-3 >-


photo by ROB DeANGELO
Keheem Smith fields the opening kickoff in last Friday's night's home
opener for the Nease High Panthers. Nease rolled to a 48-34 victory.
Complete story on page B-1.


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This Skybus jet is typical of those used for service to St. Augustine Airport. .

St. Johns sky friendly

to commercial service


Sby KATHY HARTMAN
EDITOR
As preparations continued Tuesday
for dedication of the first commercial air
terminal at the St. Augustine Airport,
Skybus Airlines announced its third
daily nonstop flight to the airport on
U.S. 1.
Skybus, a low-fare airline that flies
Airbus A319 full-size jets in various col-
ors, introduced commercial flights to St.
Augustine July 18 with service between
St. Augustine and Columbus, Ohio,
where the airline is based.
SThe airline advertises "outrageously
low fares," with at least 10 seats on
every flight priced at $10.
A second roufid trip to St. Augiistine
was announced Thursday, and Tuesday
the airline said it would begin service
betweeri Portsmouth, N.H., and St.


Augustine. Both are scheduled to begin
Dec. 17.
"Since we began service to St.
Augustine in July, we have been
absolutely delighted at the response
from passengers, and with our experi-
ence with St. Augustine Airport," Bill
Diffenderffer, Skybus CEO, said in a
news release.
The second flight between Columbus
and St. Augustine was added "to accom-
modate the growing demand for service
to the whole Jacksonville/Daytona
Beach region."
The public is invited to the dedication
of the commercial air terminal, sched-
uled 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. Saturday.
Planned after a ribbon-cutting ceremo-
ny are displays of old aircraft such as
See SKYBUS, A-3 >


'08 budget OK'd after

last-minute additions


By GRAY ROHRER
STAFF WRITER
Ending a budget cycle that looked
grim for several independent social serv-
ices agencies, St. Johns County commis-
sioners last week restored $90,000 to
some agencies moments before OKing
the budget.
Commissioners on Sept. 18 approved
a final budget of more than $707 million
for the fiscal year that begins Oct. 1, with
Commissioner Jim Bryant casting the
sole "no" vote.
"I believe we made a good decision to
increase that funding," Commissioner
Cyndi Stevenson said this week.
"It allowed us to address our most crit-
ically affected safety nets."
Going into the final budget hearing,
commissioners, working under the
state's mandate to cut property taxes,
had sliced funding from requested budg-
ets of several agencies that have long
received funding from the county.


Directors of at least two of the agencies
urged commissioners to increase the
funding, noting that cutting money
from one agency could affect services of
other agencies.
The Salvation Army, for example, has
a food bank which offers low-cost food
for needy children and for the St. Johns
County Council on Aging, which serves
hot lunches to seniors five days a week.
Commissioners, in their eleventh-
hour budget adjustments last week,
added $38,000 to the original budget of
the Salvation Army.
The Council on Aging was also a ben-
eficiary of a last-minute boost to its
budget, receiving an extra $20,000.
The Betty Griffin House, which pro-
vides counseling and shelter for victims
of domestic abuse, received a total of
more than $190,000 $50,000 more
than what had been originally budgeted.
See BUDGET, A-3 )


_ Classified............. B-7
___ Subscribe and the Ponte YedraLeader I Educatin.............A-10
will be d i ... ..!.l " ." "' . .. ..........]B-2
-- sport
s o. -.............A-7
O N E Y' ,- .i t..
J= T........j rightt 2007 by
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.; ,' "]: ; - .


Opinion ...............A-4
Police Beat ............A-6
Sports .................B-1
Weather................A-2


PONTE VEDRA LEADER


The Beaches Leader, Inc. www.pontevedraleader.com
tions, 22 pages
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THE
BEACHES LEADER
Published Wednesday and Friday.
1114 Beach Boulevard
(P.O. Box 50129 for correspon-
dence)
Jacksonville, Florida 32240
(USPS 586-180) (ISSN1059647X)
Periodicals Postage Paid at Jackson-
ville Beach, Florida and additional
mailing offices
249-9033
Subscriptions: $28 per year in
Duval and St. Johns counties. Out of
county, $50. Two-year subscriptions
are $46 and $90.
In the event of errors in advertise-
ments The Beaches Leader will be
responsible only for the space occu-
pied by the actual error. The publish-
er assumes no financial responsibility
for omissions.
POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to:
The Beaches Leader
P.O. Box 50129
Jacksonville Beach, Florida 32240
Copyright 2007
* HOURS
Open Monday to Thursday
8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.


COMPILED BY LIA MITCHNL / DESIGN BY KRISTIN MACAULL


e* *


'Scarecrow of the Year' contest kicks off Fall


Fall is officially in the air,
and what better time could
there be to build a scarecrow?
Children under 16 are
invited to enter a fall scare-
crow contest hosted by Palm
Valley Gardens, a nursery on
Palm Valley Road in Ponte
Vedra Beach.
There is no entry fee, and
the prize is a big pumpkin.
Scarecrows are due at the
nursery Oct. 19, and they will
be displayed along the fence
for the community to see.


Participants can visit the
nursery Oct. 12 through Oct.
16 to pick up a-small or large
bundle of hay to stuff their
scarecrows.
Children can assemble
their entries at Palm Valley
Gardens or at home. Each
scarecrow should be named.
Winner of the contest will
be announced Oct. 20 at the
Palm Valley Gardens'
Autumn Harvest Celebration
from noon to 4 p.m.
The prize pumpkin will be


delivered to the winner's
home, and a photo of the
winning scarecrow will' be
posted on the nursery's web
site, www.palmvalleygar-
den.com
Entries will be judged on
originality and reviewed by
three Palm Valley Gardens
landscape designers.
The winner must be pres-
ent at the Oct. 20 at 3 p.m.
to win. For information, call
Michele Andrews at 543-
7777.


CONTACTING US
1114 Beach Boulevard
Jacksonville, Florida 32240
By telephone:
(904) 249-9033
By mail:
The Leader
P.O. Box 50129
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32240
(USPS 586-180) (ISSN1059647X)
By e-mail:
Publisher
publisher@beachesleader.com
For editorial:
editor@beachesleader.com
For sales:
sales@beachesleader.com
For classified:
classified@beachesleader.com
or visit our Web site at:
www.beachesleader.com

SUBMITTING INFO
The Leader encourages
readers to submit items of
community interest to the
newspaper for publication.
Weddings, engagements,
birth announcements and
obituaries are published
free of charge for the com-
munity. Information about
area residents and their
achievements is also wel-
come.
Submissions should be
typed or printed, and a
name and phone number
J_,qnll. for more informa-
tion must beincl4de.d. ..
* PHOTOGRAPHS
Photographs are welcome,
however, they must have good
focus and contrast.
Photographs will be returned
if a self-addressed stamped
envelope is submitted.
Otherwise, submitted
photographs should be
picked up at the Leader
office immediately after
they appear in the paper.
Color or black and white
photographs are accepted.
Call the editor for informa-
tion about sending pictures
by e-mail. Reprints of pho-
tos taken by staff are avail-
able for purchase.' At the
time a reprint is ordered,
the photo must have been
printed in an issue of The
Leader within the last four
weeks. Reprints must be
paid for in advance. A
5x7" print is $10 and an
8x10" print is $15.


Today's Weathe


Wed Thu
9/26 9/27


85/74
Partly cloudy with iso-
lated thunderstorms
possible. High near
85F. Winds ENE at 5
to 10 mph.
Sunrise:
7:16 AM
Sunset:
7:17 PM


87/74
Times of sun and
clouds: Highs in the
upper 80s and lows in
the mid 70s.

Sunrise:
7:16 AM
Sunset:
7:16 PM


JB checks for fire safety
Jacksonville Beach Firefighters will be checking area neighborhoods for
working smoke detectors during the week beginning Oct. 1. To kick-off Fire
Prevention Week, Jacksonville Beach firefighters will be checking neigh-
borhoods in south Pablo Beach asking residents to allow them to check
their home for a working smoke detector. Firefighters will install a
smoke detector when any home is found to not have a working detec-
tor. Jacksonville Beach residents can call the fire department at 247-620,1
to have a smoke detector checked and/or installed. Fire Prevention Week '
is October 7-13. Firefighters will be visiting schools in Jacksonville Beach to
discuss the importance of fire safety. This year's theme is "Practice Your
Escape Plan". The fire department encourages all families to make an escape
plan and practice it at least twice a year and check smoke detectors for opera-
tion. To schedule a tour of the fire station or have firefighters visit a school,
please call Lt. John McDaniel at 247-6201.



Display love of literacy on the road


The early bird notoriously gets the worm. Now the early
birds can get a plate too.
The Friends of the Beaches Library is offering a limited edi-
tion license plate on a first come, first serve basis.
In addition to the beachy plate depicting a pelican carrying
a beakful of books, early birds can have first pick at the Friends'
donated book sales.
The license plates are available for $25 and take two weeks
for delivery. Checks can be made payable to the FOBBL to
Beaches Branch Library, 600 .3rd Street, neptune Beach, Fla
32266. Orders can also be placed at the adult reference desk.



Welcome Fall with free

movies at Library

Friends of the Beaches Library welcome Fall with a series of
free movies at the Neptune Beach branch.
"Happy Feet" closes out September with a 12:30 p.m.
screening Saturday afternoon.
Beginning in October, films will be screened at 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday. The Bond thriller "Goldfinger" kicks off the
month Oct. 3 followed by "Indiana Jones and the Last
Crusade" on Oct. 11.
A special movie presentation
r will be held Oct. 17 with a
screening of "Their Eyes Were
Watching God." A book and
film discussion will be conduct-
Frl ed the next week on Oct. 24.
9/28 Monthly discussion topics
and movies for November and
December will be listed on the
Friends of the Library kiosk.


87/75
Scattered thunder-
storms possible.
Highs in the upper
80s and lows in the
mid 70s.
Sunrise:
7:17 AM
Sunset:
7:15 PM


Moon Phases





First Full Last New
Sep 19 Sep 26 Oct 3 Oct 11


UV Index
Wed Thu Fri
9/26 9/27 9/28

Very High Very High Very High
The UV Index is measured on a 0 -11 number scale, 0 11
with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater
skin protection.


Fall, 2007
Movies at
Beaches Branch

Library

Saturday in September,
12:30 p.m.
September 29 Happy feet
PG
Weekdays in October, 5:30
p.m.
October 3, Wednesday
Goldfinger PG
October 11, Thursday
Indiana Jones and the Last
Crusade PG 13
October 31, Halloween
Monster House PG
Special Events Their
eyes were watching God
October 17, Wednesday
Movie presentation
October 24, Wednesday
Book/Film discussion


et' aget erttwted!


c44fac% wK-e6 faetf o$

Ronald "Doc" Renuart
Candidate for Florida House District 18

Thursday, September 27th
6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.

Beach Diner
501 Atlantic Boulevard
Atlantic Beach, FL

www.VoteDocRenuart.com
For more information call 1904) 223-3318.
P1PrlllT l jjv!ri:rmir .l p, i .i]I, -I 0 .i[i ,.i b r.irJ D cR I. 'Rm 'lan Rrputilbdca l For nOi 'Houi a [i', .l,'u i 1


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NOTICE OF ZONING AMENDMENT

The Jacksonville Beach Planning and Development Department has
received an application (PC #29-07) to amend the Redevelopment
District: RD ordinance governing the Metropolitan mixed-use develop-
ment located at 320 North 1st Street, more specifically described as
Lots 1 & 2, Block 32, Pablo Beach North and Lots 19, 20, & 21,
Flagler Tract. The applicant is requesting to add a range of uses includ-
ing, but not limited to, dance/fitness studio, banquet hall membership
organization, conference facility, art gallery, and all occasion parties as
permitted uses for her 1,560 s.f. tenant space in the Metropolitan
building. The full list of uses requested to be added is contained in the
application.

Public hearings on the proposed application are scheduled as follows:

Jacksonville Beach Planning Commission October 8, 2007, 7:00 p.m.

Jacksonville Beach City Council November 5, 2007, 7:00 p.m.

The public hearings will be held on the dates and times listed in the
City Council Chambers, located at 11 North 3rd Street, Jacksonville
Beach, Florida. A copy of the application and other documents are
available for public inspection at the offices of the planning and Devel-
opment Department, 11 North 3rd Street, Jacksonville Beach, Florida,
during normal business hours.

NOTICE

In accordance with Section 286.0105, Florida Statutes, any person desir-
ous ofappealing any decision reached at this meeting will need a record of
the proceedings. Such person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of
the proceedings is made, which record should include the testimony and
evidence upon which the appeal is to be made.

The public is encouraged to speak on issues on this Agenda that concern
them. Anyone who wishes to speak should submit a request to the recording
secretary prior to the beginning of the meeting.

In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act and Section
286.26, Florida Statutes, persons with disabilities needing special accom-
modation to participate in this meeting should contact the Planning and
Development Department no later than 5:00 p.m. on the Friday prior to
the meeting date.


Freestyle welcomes submissions.
Send your pictures Information and ideas to:
mitchell@beachesleader.com


Vote


I


ISeat 31


September 26, 2007,


Page 2A'


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


i' '








The Beaches Leader/Po a Ceader


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fetcher Homecoming to reunite cheerleaders


by CHUCK ADAMS
STAFF WRITER
Kathy Shoemaker, who
teaches English and reading at
Fletcher and is a 1966 graduate
of the high school in Neptune
Beach, was embarrassed when
she told her son she couldn't
call him one day last week.
"'I'm going to cheerleading
practice,'" she said to her son,
who is in college. "And he
laughed, because I'll be 59 on
my next birthday."
Shoemaker is one of perhaps
a dozen Fletcher alumni who
will be joining the school's
cheerleaders on the sidelines
Friday for the Senators' home-
coming game with Stanton
College Preparatory School,
Jacksonville.
Kelly Sails, Fletcher's first-
year cheerleading coach, hopes
more former Fletcher cheer-
leaders join in
"We decided to get the
alumni involved at the
school," Sails said at a practice
session last week
"We wanted to bring back
anybody who was interested in
cheering."
Fletcher High was the school
attended by most Ponte Vedra
and Palm Valley teens before
Nease High opened in 1980.
Sails said alums are welcome
to cheer throughout Friday's
game at Jack Taylor Stadium,
although some might "like to


socialize with girls they
haven't seen in years."
The invitation is still open.
"If anybody's still in contact
with people, whether they're
local or not local, if they can't
make a practice, that's OK. We
just want them to come out,
enjoy the experience, be part
of the Fletcher family again."
Among those who have
accepted her invitation are
Shoemaker, who graduated in
1966 under her maiden name,
Kathy Gold; Erinn Hayes, Class
of 2002; and Aftan Sparkman
and Vashawna Thomas, both
'04.
"They're very excited to be
coming back," Sails said.
"It's fun to do," said
Shoemaker. "As a teacher here,
that's interesting to me. But
it's kind of funny to be going
to cheerleading practice."
Over the years, Shoemaker
has seen Fletcher cheerleaders
and knows she can't keep up
with them.
"I obviously can't do all
those things they can do,
because I'll break something."
Sails said Shoemaker recently
showed her the uniform she
wore more than 40 years ago.
It's knee-length skirt and long-
sleeved shirt compare with
today's sleeveless, V-neck tops
and skirts that are mid-thigh
length.

Sails, who has had extensive


dance training, said Shoemaker
told her there was no tumbling
of any kind when she was
cheering.
"I guess they got a real warm
welcome from the crowd if
they built the old-time pyra-
mid," said Sails, who cheered
with the Jaguars as a member of
The Roar in 1995 and 1997.
"We do a lot of tumbling and
stunting now, and they didn't
really do that then. So what
we're going to have the alumni
doing is just basic cheers, and,
of course, the Fletcher fight
song, which they all should
know."
Cheerleader captain Chelsey
Smith said what is being done
for this homecoming "is brand
new, as far as I know. It's really
exciting for us, because we get
to re-teach some of the alums
who used to cheer here and
show what we're working on
now."
"I could probably show them
a simple cheer that we did, that
I'm sure they don't do anymore
that's gone by the wayside,"
Shoemaker said of what she
might be able to share from the
'60s. "And just being an exam-
ple of having school spirit, I
think."
Cheering meant a lot to her,
she said.
"I #vas able to be really
involved, and I liked that," said
Shoemaker, "because I was a
shy person. Being a cheerleader


photo submitted
Fletcher cheerleaders in 1966 are Karen Arflin (from left), Ann Morton, Patsy Stone, Dick Probst,
Priscilla Gulliford, Kathy Gould, Kimmey Johnson, Janet Brooker, Miss Brantley, Rita Burch, Vicki
Turnee and Sherry McCay.


gave me an outlet that was safe,
because I was not real outgoing
and talkative. So being a cheer-
leader enabled me to get out
there."
The alums will have had
three practices with current
cheerleaders by the time they
take .the field for homecoming,


with the final practice set for
6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday,
the night before the game.
Sails emphasized that "alum-
ni do not have to participate in
every practice to be able to
cheer."
"Because the community is
so supportive of this school, I


thought it would be a way for
them to come back and relive
the Friday nights they spent at
this school," Sails said.
"Hopefully, good memories
will come back for them, those
Friday nights." Sails can be
reached at Fletcher at 247-
5905.


Groups disagree on resolution

- SPAT, from A-1


photos by LIZA MITCHELL -
In keeping with this year's
theme of "Grease," Fletcher '
High School's Junior Girls fill
a float as the beauty school
dropouts (above) with a
guest spot by lead T-Bird
Danny Zuko during the
annual homecoming parade
Monday in Neptune Beach.
The FHS Marching Band
(right) kicked off the parade.
with a rousing rendition of
"The Hand Jive" from the
movie's soundtrack. See
more parade photos at
www.beachesleader.com



Two flights added in one week

SSKYBUS, from A-1


open cockpit by-wings, private
planes, corporate jets and heli-
copters.
To accommodate commer-
cial airline service, the airport
had to provide "a secured ter-
minal facility" that meets the
requirements of the FAA and
the Transportation Security
Administration (TSA), accord-
ing to Ed Wuellner, executive
director of the St. Augustine
Airport Authority.
Before commercial service
began in July, the airport had
no TSA requirement, Wuellner
said.
The cost of "federalizing" the
airport is borne by ticket pur-
chasers $2.50 per ticket
nationwide not St. Johns
County, he said.
The nearly 12,000-square-
foot terminal was built "in a


record 54 days" at a cost of
about $1.6 million, Wuellner
said in an e-mail message.
The agreement between the
Airport Authority and Skybus
allows the airline to use the ter-
minal, which can be shared if
another airline wants to fly to
St. Augustine, Wuellner said.
The revenue the county gets
from the Skybus service is
from fuel usage, parking, con-
cession and rental car leases
and fees, he said. That is
expected to generate at least
$250,000, he said.
The Airport Authority,
whose tax base is countywide,
adopted its 2007-08 budget
Sept. 19.
The new millage rate of
0.1807 mills a 12 percent
reduction over the current
year's rate is expected to


generate about $4.5 million.
Leases will generate just over
$2 million. A state grant of
nearly $3 million plus other
revenue gives the authority
about $11.3 million in rev-
enue, according to a budget
summary.
Wuellner said although the-
Airport Authority is not active-
ly seeking service from addi-
tional commercial airlines, he
"would be surprised if that
doesn't change over the next
year or so."
"It is likely that other airlines
will recognize the market that
seems to be developing out of
St. Johns County," he said.
The Airport Authority proj-
ects the airport will be self-sus-
taining in the future, with
elimination of the property tax
in fiscal 2011, he said.


Elections on tap in AB


by ALEXANDRA KUMMERNES
STAFF WRITER
The city of Atlantic Beach will hold its non-
partisan municipal election Tuesday.
The mayor's seat is unopposed and
Commission seats two and three are up for
election.
Polls will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.,
according to the city clerk's office.
Results should be official on the night of the
election, unless there is a run-off election or if
the supervisor of elections needs to wait for all
of the provisional ballots to determine a win-
ner, according to the city clerk's office. Results
will be tallied at Atlantic Beach City Hall.
A candidate must win with 50 percent plus
one of the votes, according to the city clerk's


office.
If needed, a run-off election will be held Oct.
16.
For early voting ballots, contact the supervi-
sor of elections at 630-1410.

The following are precinct locations:
*13F Atlantic Beach City Hall, 800
Seminole Road
13G Adele Grage Cultural Center, 716
Ocean Blvd.
13H Atlantic Beach Assembly of God, 680
Mayport Road
13S Oceanside Church of Christ, 1025
Snug Harbor Ct.
For more information contact the supervisor
of elections.


Municipal Service District (MSD), Tuesday reiter-
ated his concerns about the Coalition's vote.
"Who are these people?," Crane said in a tele-
phone interview. "They say they have 25 mem-
ber organizations, but do they really?" he asked.
"The PVCA and the MSD have web sites. You
can see who is a member. The Coalition doesn't
have a web site, [so] we don't know who they
are," Crane said.
.Cowan said Tuesday that Crane had requested
a list of the Coalition's member organizations,
as well as more information, such as attendance
and voting records of each member, as well as
how they were elected.
Disclosing that information would violate the
privacy rights of the other member organiza-
tions, she said.
"It takes a whole lot of gall to demand to
know how each organization elects its mem-
bers," she said in an interview Tuesday.
"It's a presumptive invasion of the privacy of
those organizations."
Crane also addressed -PVCA\.-directors after
Cowan left the meeting Monda'y.
"I think you're entitled to kno-w who their
[Coalition] members are," Crane said. They're
not elected they're a self-appointed body," he
said.


In a letter to Cowan last week, Palmer said
that passing a resolution without asking for the
input of the PVCA was "irresponsible."
Cowan claimed the vote was fair and legiti-
mate.
"We passed a resolution, a procedural resolu-
tion which our bylaws allow us to do."
Under the Coalition's bylaws, only substan-
tive resolutions must be brought to the individ-
ual homeowners' associations for their approval,
Cowan told the PVCA.
Several PVCA directors disagreed with
Cowan's assessment.
"I don't think that vote was procedural," said
PVCA director Mark Arnold.
"I think it should be brought tb the various
homeowners' associations for their approval,"
he added.
"I think it's procedural if we're asking for
county guidance because we can't proceed,"
Cowan responded on Tuesday.
Cowan added, though, that the point was
moot because it appears -the- county ordinamcf
does not allow a moratorium on cell towers.-,
"What we have written is not useful," she
said.


New management, new method

- BUDGET, from A-1


Commissioners approved the extra funds out
of fears that there would be a drastic reduction
in the services provided by those agencies if
they were underfunded.
But some leaders of the agencies said they
might have to cut services anyway, despite the
extra money.
Beth Hughes, executive director of the Betty
Griffin House, said Tuesday she welcomed the
efforts of the commissioners to provide funding,
but more money is needed to sustain her pro-
grams.
"I. appreciate that the commissioners recog-
nized that the independent agencies needed to
be funded at a higher level than what was rec-
ommended," she said.
Despite the extra funds, the Betty Griffin
House will be $84,000 short of their original
budget request.
"I still heed to go 'find the money because I
need to keep the crisis hotline open 24/7. I can't
tell a rape victim, 'Don't get raped on Sunday',"
Hughes said.
She added that the way the budget was done
contributed to the low budgets of the agencies.
Commissioners started budgeting for the
independent agencies by agreeing to fund what
was necessary for each agency to receive match-
ing state or federal funding, she explained.
"And then they added on top of that, so agen-
cies that had no match, or low match, were
underfunded," Hughes said.
She stated it was the first year the budget was
done that way.


The new budgeting process also did not please
Stevenson, who said at the Sept. 18 hearing, "I
certainly look forward to doing it better next
year."
During a telephone interview Tuesday,
StevensOn said that excessive turnover in senior
management led to a loss of "institutional
knowledge" that disrupted the budget process.
Several members of senior management,
including former county administrator Ben
Adams, left at the end of 2006.
"You just don't see these kind of changes
without having it reflect [on performance],"
Stevenson said.
She did say she was satisfied with the end
result of the budget process.
"We did it really rough, but we got the job
done. I know we'll have a better budget process
'next year," she said.
From the total budget, an estimated $148 mil-
lion will come from property taxes after com-
missioners lowered the aggregate millage rate to
6.028 from the current year's rate of 6.578.
The '07-'08 budget is down more than $25
million from the current year's budget of $732
million.
The decrease is largely due to the state's prop-
erty tax reform, which required governments to
cut taxes or get more than a majority vote not to
make the cut.
Some of the county's largest expenditures
include transportation, funded at $80 million,
utilities,-funded at $62 million, and public safe-
ty, funded at $30 million.


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OPINION


OUR MISSION IS TO PUBLISH

A DISTINGUISHED COMMUNITY

17NEWSPAPFR FOR T-HF BRACHIFS


Page 4A m m J ....... L\eptemer 20, -U UV
www.beachesleader.com Locally Owned and Operated m Serving the Beaches since 1963 THE BEACHES LEADER/PONTE VEDRA LEADER


The Leader's Opinion



Contested races do


serve public interest

A mayor should be elected after meaningful public
debate about the issues facing the community, with vari-
ous factions weighing in.
In Atlantic Beach, however, the mayor's race has been a
snoozer.
John Meserve, who has served previously as mayor
before taking a break, threw his hat back in the ring this
year.
Nobody else followed suit.
Frankly, that is unconscionable that such a key post is
filled without challenge.
It should be noted that Meserve has been an advocate
for Atlantic Beach. He is well informed about the issues in
the city and he has definite opinions on the city, its oper-
ations and its future.
Without an opponent, though, there has been no
opportunity or obligation for Meserve to present those
views and let the ensuing public debate test their mettle.
In this year's contested races, candidates have offered
suggestions for cleaning up the west side of Mayport Road,
improving infrastructure, trimming costs and other issues
that have immediate relevance to residents.
Everyone is better served when elections follow public
debate that is engendered by contested races.
Uncontested races do not further community discus-
sion, a key element of democracy. Indeed, the lack of chal-
lengers in the mayor's race makes it more of an anoint-
ment than an election.
It takes a lot of personal sacrifice to seek public office
and those who have done so in Atlantic Beach are due
kudos.
Too bad, though, that there are not more candidates to
receive kudos.
The public interest is served best when all races are con-
tested with qualified candidates committed to represent-
ing voters.




Letters to the editor:


Cruise ship will displace history


To tfe editor,
I seriously question
whether the definition of
"progress" includes displacing
a world famous fishing fleet
and three hundred house-
holds, more or less, that have
earned a living from harvest-
Shg t-he sea since Mayport was
settledd ind g. f the sake of
creating a new cruise terminal
and parking lot.


The historical damage
would be no less than severe
than placing the same termi
nal and parking lot in down
town.St. Augustine bay.
However, the residents of
St. Augustine are far mor
conscious of the historical sig
nificance of their city.

Al Millar
Mayporl


In America,

Have we lost winning touch?


To the editor,
It looks like several manu-
facturers will have "plug in"
electric automobiles on the
market in about two years.
Will we have enough electric-
ity to power them or will we
just try to scratch along?
Earlier this year, Governor
Crist and Governor
Schwarzenegger met to speak
about things like power gen-
eration and it wasn't long
before Florida had a "no new
coal fired power plant" policy
of costly kilowatts.
Governor Schwarzenegger
returned to California where,
in a recent heat wave, some
communities were blacked
out because of power short-
ages.
As these new "plug in" cars
come into greater and greater


use, the demand for power
will increase. And if our poli-
cy remains unchanged, one
night the electric cars will
come home from work, be
plugged in and the lights will
go out around town.
The Middle East rulers will
still be celebrating their claim
of military victory over the
United States and an energy
failure like this will add to
their joy.
They will have good cause
to celebrate the regular defeat
of efforts to stop the flow of
America's hard earned wealth
into their hands.
Have they spotted some-
thing? Have we lost our win-
ning touch?

Frank Cotter
Ponte Vedra Beach


THE BEACHES LEADER

PONTE VEDRA LEADER


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7~r


LINDA
BORGSTEDE
COLUMNIST


Districting for Atlantic Beach

* Atlantic Beach voters will decide at the polls Oct. 2 whether to create districts for commissioners.


Pro


Mr. Meserve calls east of
Seminole Road the "traditional
districts" which produce can-
didates for Commissioners.
Two years ago some candi-
dates had, $60,000 in their
campaign accounts. My ques-
tion is, why would anyone
spend that kind of money to
be elected the Commission in
Atlantic Beach? He answered
this dilemma with "to focus
e on their own neighborhood."
e He claims "he walked the
- neighborhood," and was try-
- ing to find leaders in other
areas to become politically
f involved. He had no success.
e Mr. Meserve had my appli-


r
t


STEPHEN KUTI
GUEST COLUMNIST


Two years ago Don Wolfson, ..
the outgoing mayor of Atlantic
Beach had the idea that the city
needed to have districts. So he
orchestrated a plan that would
involve a committee to recom-
mend action regarding districts
with a former mayor as chair- :
man who was seemingly biased .
in the same direction and would
lead the committee to the prom-..
ised land. Of course during the
deliberations one member
resigned in protest over how the
chairman appeared to be manip-
ulating the committee in favor of BILL GU
districts. Now as a result of the COLL
recommendation of the commit-
tee and the majority vote of the
commission, voters will decide if
Atlantic Beach needs their definition of districts
in the upcoming referendum. While nothing is
more American than a referendum, one has to
wonder why the outgoing mayor didn't decide
to have a referendum on the highly contentious
and divisive character ordinance that greatly
polarized our city last year, but I deviate.
First understand this is not really a vote on dis-
tricts, it is a vote to require residency. If we were
truly voting on districts, those being represented
would be able to vote for their representative.
The candidate has to live in the district but the
vote is citywide. Isn't that convoluted? Let,s put
it another way; if we have districts, a commis-
sioner can say, the people I represent can't elect
me. Or, if I am not representing my district well,
the people in my district can't vote me out.
As the issue evolved through committee meet-
ings and public hearings, it became apparent it
was a non-issue. Other than the incessant and
inflammatory letter writing by one malcontent
west of Mayport Road, there was pretty much
silence on the issue. I attending one public hear-
ing for input and eight or so citizens showed up.
Other public meetings had even more abysmal


n
j


cation to serve on the
Community Development
Board for years but my applica-
tion was never considered.
It was collecting dust in the
application files and after three
years it was time to remove it.
Elections after elections we
have the "choice" to elect our
"leaders" from east of Seminole
Road.
It is time for residency
requirements to represent our
neighbors.
Get organized October 2nd,
vote for District representation.
Kuti is active in community
affairs.


turnout. When the final com-
mittee vote took place, I believe
there Were five people in the
audience. I was one of them.
SThe recommendation to put
it on the ballot was a foregone
Conclusion. Yet no one could
SJ really come up with a solid rea-
son as, -to why the present sys-
f 'tem was bad. The claim was that
the area west of Mayport Road
l, had been ignored. I was on the
commission for 12 years and I
never saw any area that asked
for help ever ignored. During
LLIFORD my tenure I sensed my fellow
MNIST commissioners always served
the' entire community, not just
their neighborhood. In fact I
saw times where we spent much
more money west of Mayport Road than all the
other neighborhoods combined. Does anyone
believe all those paved roads, utilities and
drainage just magically appeared one day?
If we have districts will that mean we will need
to account for money spent to make sure the
same amount is spent in each district? That's
silly because needs fluctuate from year to year.
And by the way, as populations shift and grow
requiring changes in district boundaries, who
will draw those new boundaries? Will this be a
function of the commission and create a "Let's
Make a Deal" environment? Finally, I sincerely
believe it will result in fewer good people elect-
ed..
But my greatest concern is instead of bringing
us together I believe it will be" divisive and after
the experiences of the last two years we don't
need any more division in this community.
The majority of cities our size do not have dis-
tricts and those few who do have true districts,
rot just residency requirements. "If it ain't broke
don't fix it", has a certain sensibility to it, does-
n't it?
Gulliford is a former Atlantic Beach mayor.


More letters to the editor:


Question why sign story gets front page treatment


To the editor:
I'm just curious about the
whole moon/sun sign on
Atlantic Boulevard. Does some-
one on your staff actually own
stock in this company or what?
Can you believe that the biggest
news on the Beach is that there
might be an illegal sign posted?
This is at least the third week
out of five that this moving
company has been granted
front page "news". Can we move
on?
Please get on with actual life
at the beach. Can't we honor a
fireman, policeman, mayor or
just a citizen that actually did


something instead of giving this
company publicity? The big
news is that every time this
company makes the paper you,
The Beaches Leader, mentions
the name of the company and
the owners. Here's the news:
"Small time Beach paper endors-
es moving company on the
beach".
If people really care they will
go to the meeting and voice
their concern. What about the
trees Wal-Mart wants to tear
down for their business, That's
News.
"Our mission is to publish a
distinguished community


newspaper for the Beaches" -
who made that up? If that's the
case why not give some of the
smaller businesses on the Beach
equal publicity. Why didn't the
Peace Corps story or the
Grateful Undead make front
page? Come On, quit with the
publicity. If this, or part of this,
'is not published, I'll know that
the moon/sun company is a
major contributor to the
Beaches Leader. Get on with the
news of the Beach.

Ray Hall
A citizen of the Beach for
over 35 years


Free, honest

journalism is

vital to a

democracy

A merica's premier School
of Journalism will soon
be celebrating the 100th
anniversary of its founding.
In 1908 the Ivy League col-
leges had turned down
endowments to start such a
school on the argument that
journalism wasn't a serious
subject for college instruction.
Columbia University in New
York later relented but by that
time the University of
Missouri was way ahead of
them. Walter Williams, work-
ing with the Missouri Press
Association, has scooped them
and, out there in the middle
of nowhere, had established a
truly remarkable institution.
Today, this school is still pre-
mier and remarkable, but the
field of journalism has fallen
on hard times.
At the time of my gradua-
tion from the Missouri School
of Journalism it was a well
respected course of 'study.
Eager young men and women
entered it as a higher calling.
We were inspired by no less
than Thomas Jefferson who
believed a free press was nec-
essary for democracy to
thrive.
In "What Good Is
Journalism: How 'Reporters
and Editors "ate Sa\inig,
America's Way of Life", edi-
tors George Kennedy and
Daryl Moen compile an excel-
lent outline of what journal-
ism is. I hope to be succinct
without diluting the impor-
tance of their message.
Journalism tells us what we
know about the world beyond
our own experience.
Journalism goes where its
audience cannot or will not.
It keeps daily watch on the
actions of government and
other powerful institutions of
society. Journalism exposes
wrongdoing arid injustice..
Journalism explains in every-
day language the findings of
science and the arguments of
philosophy. It pulls together
and organizes obscure but
important facts to create use-
ful knowledge. Journalism
tells stories of heartbreak and
heroism, of triumph and dis-
aster, of the endless fascina-
tions in ordinary life.
Journalism is the glue of
information that holds a com-
plex nation together.
I could compile my own list
of what journalism is not, and
use excellent bad examples
from today's media. That's
not news to most people, and
is, perhaps, the basis for the
disconnect with "journalism".
But these bad examples are
not true journalists, any more
than bloggers who put up
opinions and rumors on the
Internet and present it as
news are journalists.
Review that list above one
more time. For those who are
still true to this mission, it is a
worthy calling. Its free and
honest practice is one upon
which our democracy
depends.


Lengthy letters may
be edited as space
requires.We will not
consider letters that
do not bear a signa-
ture and address.
We request a phone
number for verifica-
tion. If you have a
question about
news coverage call
249-9033 during
business hours.


I


*(- *r ;''-i >I~~ >. .


c- _^-_ ---I~rl -MAr7








September 26, 2007



VIEWPOINTS


More letters to the editor:

Time machine needed at Beach


To the editor:
Early in the 70's, my family
and I were extremely fortunate
to have landed a job, in the
Jacksonville area of Florida, We
found a home in Atlantic Beach,
two blocks from the Ocean, a
great High School for our kids,
and membership to a Golf
course, Selva Marina. Talk about
heaven on earth for many years,
till the company's product
ended with the demise of
Nuclear Power. We moved away,
tears of emotion and heart-
break to a another opportunity.
Finally, retirement and back
to our lovely Atlantic Beach, this
time without our kids and dog,
just two people hoping to renew
our old friends and enjoy what
we thought was heaven on
earth.
Many times during the 70's
my wife and I would wander
down to the beach, sometimes
with a drink and poncho
because of the Nor'easter blow-
ing in. It was a stimulating expe-
rience without any concern of
danger.
Jax Beach was a little rowdy
during the weekends with some
over happy sailors, but never
anything real dangerous.
The first thing we were made
aware of when we moved back
was the traffic, but that
increased on weekends when
the ridiculous events began
every weekend down in Jax
Beach. Festivals or some other
stupid attractions they were


called. More bars per square
mile popped up everywhere,
half of the nasties of
Jacksonville would migrate to
the "attractions" Vagrants all
over the place, and police are
overwhelmed with responsibili-
ties.
Car breaking, robberies, mug-
gings, rape, assaults, all out of
control, and the biggest section
of The Leader to read is "Police
Reports"
Walking the Beach at night is
only safe for folks with Legal
Gun carry permits if you value
your safety.
When we saw a car load of
16, 17 year olds unload in front
of our house for "Trick or treat"
Halloween night, that did it.
That's when we realized the
times have changed dramatical-
ly.
We now reside in a gated sen-
ior community,with other folks
having left similar situations
elsewhere.
Then we have the young
swinger parents who want more
activity programs for their out
of control kids. More skateboard
parks, more social get together;
etc. What happened to
Discipline? At Home?
Sorry about this letter, guys,
but I really feel bad about the
Beaches' future. Would move
back in a minute if the time
machine would work.

Hank Stevens
Ocala


Permit not needed to prune


To the editor:
I just came from the excellent
Candidate Forum sponsored by
Beaches Watch at the Atlantic
Beach Elementary School. Very
well run, good questions, great
chance to see and hear the can-
didates running for City
Commission Seats 2 and 3.
However, I must make an
important clarification.
Candidate John Fletcher for
Seat 2 quoted part of a Beaches
Leader article written on
September 14, 2007 by
Alexandra Kummernes entitled
" Atlantic Beach to leaf through
tree law ideas ".
Mr. Fletcher said that possibly
Atlanitic Beach" was considering
requiring residents to get a per-
mit to prune a tree. I spoke to
him afterwards and he showed
me the article. Unfortunately,


he left out a VERY important
word. Actually, the complete
sentence in that article said
"According to an e-mail from
(Commissioner Jamie) Fletcher,
some of the conceptual changes
that have been previously sug-
gested are: require AGENTS (my
caps) to get a permit before
pruning."
In this case, "agents" would be
an entity such as JEA.
You can see how much that
word changes the content of the
sentence! Please tell your friends
and neighbors this correction.
In no way have the two words
"prune" and "permit" EVER been
considered in a sentence
together by any recommenda-
tions from the Tree
Conservation Board.
Maureen Shaughnessy
AB Tree Conservation Board


Residents happier than officials


To the editor:
It seems that local residents
are much more happy than
their elected officials.
We all seem to enjoy the semi-
annualr Air and Sea Show. I do
not have an official count, but,
there are a lot of local folks that
show up to see it. Has that
Atlantic Beach city council per-
son lost touch with those who
voted him into that representa-
tive position? Does he need to
fund a study to see if we really
want to have that come back? Is
his personal belief about the war
so much more astute than the
people that voted him into that
office?
And .what is going on with
Neptune Beach? Businesses are
allowed to open up and build
on their investment only to be
told somewhere down the road
that the signage is not up to
code. -
Do these hired and elected (ie


paid by tax dollars) wannabes
not have anything else to do?
One would hope that there are
more pressing needs than a wall
sign on a moving company's
building being in violation of
some hired and elected (ie paid
by tax dollars) code enforce-
ment officer or city council per-
son's personal legal interpre-
taion of what Beach citizens
should be allowed to view.
I do agree that some restraint
is needed in some very rare situ-
ations. Having lived here for
almost 30 years, however, I
have never seen an improper
sign on Neptune Beach. I sup-
pose the sign Nazis have been
on guard even as I slept.
As for the Atlantic Beach anti
war advocate, please keep those
opinions to yourself. The rest of
us would like to see the show!
Joe Snead
Atlantic Beach


Weldon: End the Iraq War


To the editor:
I served in the US Navy and,
Navy Reserve for 20 years. I
believe in a strong and efficient
military. I care personally about
the brave soldiers, sailors, air-
men and marines who are serv-
ing our country honorably in
Iraq.
I am also firmly convinced
that we must end this senseless
war. Every day that passes sees
new American deaths that
accomplish nothing. Every day
that passes sees many more Iraqi
deaths for which we are respon-
sible. Every day that passes sees
a deterioration of America's sta-
tus in the world and of our own
domestic security.
The Bush administration has
no plan for exiting Iraq. Each
new phase of the war is simply
another attempt to justify the
mistakes in judgment that took
us to Bagdad in 2003.
Removing the "surge" troops by
Summer of 2008 is not progress.
There will still be 130,000 troops
stationed in Iraq at that time,
just as there were in February
2007 when the "surge" began.
Al Queda in Pakistan is a real
threat. An entire generation of


jihadists bred by our occupation
of Iraq is a real threat. A collapse
in the readiness of America's
military forces due to the stress
of the Iraq war is a real threat.
Inadequate attention to home-
land security is a real threat. An
expanded war with Iran is a real
threat. Why can't we see the
real dangers that face us?
And, honestly, aren't most of
us at home living comfortable
lives far removed from any suf-
fering caused by this war? Ask
yourselves: what sacrifices are,
we as individuals really making
to support our fighting men and
women? How can we ever "win"
this war if America's military
families are left to carry the bur-
den alone?
Call your congressmen and
senators. Tell them that you
want this war to end. Join anti-
war groups. Participate in local
and national protests against
the war. Let the government
know that this cannot continue.
It's the least you can do for the
brave men and women in
harm's way.
John Weldon
Neptune Beach


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader Page 5A*


Junior Miss pageant

The high school seniors taking part in the first
Junior Miss pageant in St. Johns County
gather at a recent rehearsal. The young
women are competing for scholarship money
and the title at an event scheduled 7 p.m.
Oct. 20 at Ponte Vedra Presbyterian Church.
From left are Kayla Loveday, St. Augustine
High; Ashley Gammon, Bartram Trail; Allison
Walter, St Augustine High; Erica Hick, the
SBolles School; Bailey Rivoire, Bartram Trail;
S Anna Gwaltney, Bartram Trail; April Robinson,
Menendez High; Kayla Compton, Nease
High; Kaitlin Voorhest, Menendez; Maci
Soler-Sala, Nease; Karly Lorbeer, Nease, and
Melissa Worth, Nease. For tickets call Elise
^i .: Beard at 463-7774.
; photo SUBMITTED


Citing 'tax climate' AB rejects art buy


FROM STAFF
An art sculpture valued at
approximately $95,000 will not
be erected in Atlantic Beach.
After some debate, the
Atlantic Beach City
Commission Monday voted 3-
2 against releasing $45,000
from an art fund for a bronze
sculpture of a girl riding a sea
turtle.
The $45,000, which is bud-
geted for the current fiscal year
but has not been spent, comes
from bed tax funds and must



QHB~lj


be spent on projects that would
promote tourism, according to
City Manager Jim Hanson.
Jacksonville City Councilor Art
Graham was willing to donate
$50,000 for the project.
"This money has to be used
for beautification. That's what
it's earmarked for," said Ray
Coleman, a member of the
Atlantic Beach Public Art
Commission.
The project was initiated
approximately three and a half
years ago by the arts commis-


sion, but some Commissioners
said that there is too much fis-
cal uncertainty right now to
spend on art.
"I love public art. But to
spend public money on public
art in today's economy is fiscal
irresponsibility," said
Commissioner Jamie Fletcher.
Commissioner Dezmond
Waters said he felt that this was
a matter of "honoring your
obligations."
"Those obligations are three
and a half years old. The tax


climate has changed," Wolfson
said to Waters.
Both Wolfson and Simmons
said that the private sector
should be the most heavily
involved in buying art.
Since the $45,000 will not be
released from the art fund it
will be put back into the fund
balance, according to Finance
Director Nelson Van Liere.
Commissioners Mike Bomo
and Waters voted in favor of
the purchase.


~":~-r'U;Yf:4~


Council: Art will have its place in NB's sign law


by ALEXANDRA KUMMERNES
STAFF WRITER
Amending the city's sign
ordinance to include the defini-
tion of an art project may help
clear up some of the confusion
over what constitutes a sign in
Neptune Beach.
The Neptune Beach City
Council held a special meeting
Monday to clarify the city's
sign ordinance after a local
business ran into some confu-
sion as to why a mural painted
on its building was considered
a sign by the city.
Vice Mayor Harriet Pruette
introduced an ordinance to
amend the city's sign ordinance
to include a section on art.
An "art project" is defined as
"any mural, illustration, paint-
ing or sculpture that is
approved by the City Council
as art that enhances the com-
- -mercial- district," according to
the proposed ordinance, which
passed on first reading at
Monday's meeting.



BRIEFS

War discussion at
library
The public is invited to
the Anastasia Island Branch
Library to listen to a panel
discussion on the Veterans
Oral History Project on
Saturday, September 29, at 2
p.m.
The Project collects and
preserves the extraordinary
wartime stories of ordinary
people and focuses primari-
ly on first-hand accounts of
U.S. Veterans from the fol-
lowing 20th Century wars:
World War I (1914-
1920)
World War II (1939-
1946)
Korean War (1950-
1955)
Vietnam War (1961-
1975)
Persian Gulf War (1990-
1995)
Contact Michael Bell at
the Anastasia Island Branch
Library at 209-3730 to sign
up for the Project or for
additional information.

Junk day

St. Johns County Solid
Waste Management will
host a Community
Collection Day from 8 a.m.
to noon on Sept. 29, at St.
Augustine High School.
The program offers resi-
dents a chance to safely dis-
pose of household haz-
ardous waste, obsolete elec-
tronics, and tires.
No microwave ovens or
large appliances are accept-
ed.
Community Collection
Day is limited to residential
materials no commercial
items, construction materi-
als, garbage, or yard trash
will be accepted.
For more information,
call 827-6980.

Caregivers need help
too
A support group for care-
givers will have a meeting at
the Players Senior
Community Center at 2:30
p.m. on Sept. 27.
To signup call 280-3233.


"This provides us with a pro-
cedure for making decisions
regarding public art, but it
doesn't change the definition
of a sign," said Councilor John
Weldon. "I think it clarifies an
area that clearly needs clarifica-
tion."
The proposed ordinance
would require an owner to
complete an application with
the building department.
The application would be
reviewed by the Planning and
Development Review Board
and then the City Council.
The City Council would have
the authority to place condi-
tions for approval on the pro-
posed project and the owner
would be required to maintain
the art in good condition.
If the artwork deteriorates
over time, the Council would
have sole discretion and could
require the applicant to remove
it.
Although the proposed ordi-
nance is not directed at any


specific business, the issue
arose when owners of a moving
company had a sun and moon
painted on the side of the busi-
ness.
They considered it art and
did not seek a sign permit


through the city.
Brown said at Monday's
meeting that this proposed
ordinance would provide a
clearly defined permitting
process.


CarolynWoods



The RIGHT


Choice For


Atlantic Beach


WOODS


ATTENDED 5 OF 5
City of Atlantic Beach
Budget Workshops

IN FAVOR OF:
"Preservation of the
marsh is the right
thing to do: fiscally
and environmentally."
beacheswatch.com

OPPOSED:
* Johnston Island
high-rise condos

* 600 unit, high-rise
condos at the base of
the Atlantic Blvd. and
Intracostals' Bridge


ISSUES:


Fiscal
Responsibility


Protecting Our
Marshlands





Highrise
Development


Vote Oct. 2 for


FLETCHER


ATTENDED 0
City of Atlantic Beach
Budget Workshops

UNDECIDED:
"I would like to see how
much of the land is
developable and what
permits would be required"
beacheswatch.com

DID NOT OPPOSE:
Johnston Island
high-rise condos

600 unit, high-rise
condos at the base of
the Atlantic Blvd. and
Intracostals' Bridge,
because it is
"outside our borders"
May 11, 2007 broadcast e-mail







I 1


FOR ATLANTIC BEACH CITY COMMISSION SEAT 2
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Carolyn Woods for Atlantic Beach City Commission Seat 2


Stop Smoking in.One Hour


Medical Hypnosis
Makes it Easy


1205 Beach Blvd.
Jacksonville Beach
Florida 32250
(904) 235-8032 (866) 770-6321


L








The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


September 26, 2007


POLICE BEAT


ATLANTIC BEACH
Grand theft of a motor
vehicle was reported on Sept.
15 in the 50 block of Roberts
Street, according to a police
report.

Grand theft of a motor
vehicle was reported on Sept.
16 in the 900 block of Plaza
Road, according to a police
report. The victim parked his
vehicle outside of his apart-
ment and when he went out-
side the following morning, it
was gone, according to the
report.
* *
Aggravated assault was
reported on Sept. 17 in the
1000 block of Camellia Street,
according to a police report.
* *
Burglary was reported on
Sept. 18 in the 300 block of
Atlantic Boulevard, according
to a police report. Clothes, a
cell phone, watch and iPOD
were stolen from the victim's
vehicle, according to the
report.
* .
Richard Alvin West, 69, was
arrested for possession of a
controlled substance and
tampering with evidence on
Sept. 21 in the 700 block of
Mayport Crossing Boulevard,
according to a police report.

Aggravated domestic bat-
tery was reported on Sept. 19,


according to a police report.

NEPTUNE BEACH
Christopher J. Corriveau,
20 was arrested for resisting
an officer with violence to his
or her person on Sept. 23'in
the 1100 on Oceanwood
Drive S., according to a police
report.

Burglary was reported on
Sept. 21 in the 1300 block of
Big Tree Road, according to a
police report. Three of the
victim's vehicles, which were
parked in the driveway, were
burglarized, according to a
police report.
* *
Burglary was reported on
Sept. 21 in the 1500 block of
Emma Lane, according to a
police report. A camcorder,
five memory sticks and a USB
drive totaling $750, were
stolen from the victim's vehi-
cle.

Burglary was reported on
Sept. 22 in the 2200 block of
Pine Place, according to a
police report. When the vic-
-tim returned home, she
noticed the rear door to her
residence partially open. She
discovered three rings, worth
a total of approximately
$305, were missing, according
to the report.

Employee theft of $300 or


more but less than $5,000 was
reported on Sept. 19 in the
500 block of Atlantic
Boulevard, according to a
police report.
* *
Grand theft and uttering a
forged instrument were
reported on Sept. 19 in the
1800 block of Sherwood Lane,
according to a police report.
* *
Burglary was reported on
Sept. 19 in the 900 block of
Penman Road, according to a
police report.
* *
Burglary was reported on
Sept. 20 in the 1000 block of
Cedar Street, according to a
police report.

PONTE VEDRA BEACH
No new reports.

JACKSONVILLE BEACH
Residential burglary was
reported Sept. 24 in the 2700
block of Colonies Drive. A .45
caliber handgun valued at
$600 and $250 in cash was
stolen from the victim's resi-
dence.


* *
Petit theft was reported
Sept. 24 at a hair salon in the
3900 block of 3rd Street S.
Two bank deposits for
$113.20 and $427.87 were
stolen.

Grand theft was reported


Sept. 24 in the 900 block of
11th Avenue S. A white 300-
gallon tank was stolen from a
plumbing business.
* *
Auto burglary was reported
Sept. 24 in the 1200 block of
Blue Heron Lane N. A GPS
navigating system and a radar
detector were stolen from a
vehicle. The total loss was
$1,000. The vehicle was
unlocked.

Charles Lee Moses, 27, of
Neptune Beach was arrested
Sept. 22 and was charged with
burglary to an unoccupied
dwelling, theft and trafficking
in stolen property and deal-
ing in stolen property in the
1600 block of 3rd Avenue N.,
according to a police report.
Detectives responded to
George's Music in reference to
a stolen guitar that was taken
in a burglary.
* *
Armed robbery was report-
ed Sept. 20 in the 1500 block
of Beach Blvd. The victim
told police he was standing at
a bus stop at 12:27 p.m. when
a car pulled up and a man in
the driver's seat threatened to
kill him if he didn't give him
his pack. The victim said he
didn't understand and the
victim repeated that if he did-
n't hand over his backpack he
would blow him away. He
gave the man his backpack


with a digital camera,
portable CD player, two
photo binders and tools and
the victim then fled on foot
over the bridge. The suspect
was described as a black male
with shoulder length dread-
locks in a 90's model
Chevrolet Caprice with black
rims and a black spotlight on
the drivers side.
* 0
Grand theft of a motor
vehicle was reported Sept. 20
in the first block of 9th
Avenue N. A blue 1998
Chevrolet S10 pickup truck
valued at $8,000 was stolen
after the victim wrapped the
keys in a. towel and placed
them in the bed of his truck.
* *
Grand theft was reported
Sept. 23 at a restaurant in the
300 block of 1st Street N. The
victim said an unknown sus-
pect pickpocketed a wallet
worth $300. The wallet con-
tained several credit cards and
his identification.
* *
Battery was reported Sept.
21 in the 1200 block of 3rd
Street S. The suspect entered
an adult novelty store and
looked around nervously
before he left. He returned
and asked an employee about
some merchandise. The
woman opened the item and
turned around when the sus-
pect grabbed her from


behind. He didn't say any-
thing and he left through the
front door.

Louis Martinez, 38, of
Atlantic Beach was arrested
Sept. 24 and was charged with
aggravated battery with a
deadly weapon in the 800
block of 2nd Street N.,
according to a police report.
Police responded to a report
of a fight involving a baseball
bat.

Burglary to a business was
reported Sept. 19 in the 4100
block of 3rd Street S. A total
of 120 pairs. of designer sun-
glasses were stolen from the
business. Suspects smashed a
window with an unknown
object to gain access. The
total loss was estimated at
$16,900.

Armed robbery was report-
ed Sept. 19 at a gas station in
the 1500 block of 3rd Street S.
Two suspects entered the
store at 9:37 p.m. wearing
black hooded sweatshirts
with the hoods up covering
their faces. One of the sus-
pects carried a sawed off shot-
gun and wearing clear gog-
gles. The other suspect
demanded that one of the
clerks open the register and
removed $70 in cash before
they fled in an unknown
direction.


photo SUBMITTED
Mark Ryan (center), owner of Sawgrass Group Realty, celebrates the opening of his office earlier
this month with Ginger Lilley Peace, director of the Ponte Vedra Beach Chamber, and Brett
Duncan, chamber president.



Jax Beach opens community center


by LIZA MITCHELL
STAFF WRITER
Jacksonville Beach officials
will celebrate the grand opening
of the city's new community
center with an open house
Friday at South Beach Park.
The ribbon cutting ceremony
will be held from 4 to 6 p.m. at
the new facility which also
houses the new administrative
offices for the city's parks and
recreation department.
Grounds Maintenance
Director Gary Meadors Monday
said staff moved into the build-
ing Monday and conducted the
first day of business yesterday in
the 7,500-square-foot building.
"This is a great facility," said
Ray Fisher, chairman of tle
city's Community
Redevelopment Agency. "I'm
very proud of it."
The CRA Monday appropriat-
ed $425,000 in funding to com-
plete a series of enhancements
to South Beach Park, including
additional work to the commu-
nity center building.
Meadors said sound deaden-
ing panels will be installed to
lessen the echo generated by
sound bouncing off the vinyl
flooring.


Employee Cindy Van Zant
unpacks at the jacksonville
Beach Recreation
Department's new offices at
the Community Center.

The concrete block construc-
tion of the building, which was
designed to withstand a catego-
ry three hurricane, also provides
opportunity for sound to echo.
"To provide the best atmos-
phere possible we want to


Explore sound deadening panels
to line the room," he said
A new patio will be construct-
ed on the north side of the
building, for overflow and to
provide an outdoor space for
guests that is non intrusive to
South Beach Parkway.
The covered patio will be con-
structed to match the exterior of
the existing facility, Meadors
said.
Flood protection equipment
will be installed to reinforce the
doors and windows from storm
waters in case of an emergency.
The added protection would
shield the building from an
additional three feet of water,
Meadors said.
"If it gets much higher than
that all bets are off anyway," he
said. "The facility is located at
one of the highest places in
Jacksonville Beach if there is
such a thing living on this flat
island."
The location of the building is
also key if there is a hurricane
because helicopters could land
and take off from the park and
ice and other supplies could be
distributed at the site.
The building is wired to func-
tion as a city government build-
ing if City Hall is destroyed.


HELMET GIFT
Photo by CHUCK ADAMS
Eighth grader Sandro Grasso, left, and seventh grader Heather
Bradley, second from right, are beneficiaries of helmets donated
by Your Traffic Safety Team to students at Mayport Middle and
Mayport Elementary schools. Mayport Middle school resource offi-
cer David Catir, right, has arranged for the distribution of 102 hel-
mets to students at the two schools. Katrina McCray, second from
left, is the principal at Mayport Middle.


Florida
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The Weatherman Can't"


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SSYLVIA



SIMMONS
for Atlantic Beach City Commission Seat 3

Protecting one of Florida's last residential beaches
' Commissioner Sylvia Simmons has
worked the past four years to save our
beach community while watching.nearby
coastlines become dominated by high-
rise condos.
"Sylvia worked to balance community i -
interests with property rights.


Fiscal Conservative.

works to limit government spending to
essential projects benefiting the entire
community.
* Sylvia manages tax dollars wisely to
ensure our community will continue to
flourish.
SShe promotes fiscal policy based on strategic long-term planning.


Representing the rights of all Atlantic Beach citizens
'Commissioner Sylvia Simmons voted for the referendum to let
citizens decide on the 35-foot building height limit.
Sylvia supports a referendum to let citizens determine if they want
district representation on the City Commission.
SShe listens to the people and looks for creative solutions.


Promises made, promises kept
Commissioner Sylvia Simmons was elected in 2003 on a platform to
protect our Atlantic Beach community and plan for the future. Since
then, Sylvia voted to:
Senact tougher codes against sexual predators
Prohibit high-rise buildings on Johnstdn Island
strengthen codes to keep construction sites clean
Preserve the marshes/Buckman Trust


Experienced voice of reason
j'Sylvia has a solid reputation for in-depth study of the issues.
SSylvia listens to the people and works toward consensus.







Political Ad. Paid for & APPROVED by SYLVIA SIMMONS AB. City Commission, Seat 3


Page 6A


- z l







The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader Page 7A


September 26, 2007


Professor offers free assistance for insurance appeals


FROM CONTRIBUTOR
While politicians debate
healthcare reform, a Flagler
College English professor is
helping individual patients nav-
igate the complicated language
of medical insurance to get the
coverage they need.
After facing his own prob-
lems with denied health claims,
Dr. Vincent Puma earned his
public health adjuster (PHA)
license from the State of Florida
this summer. The license allows
him to represent other patients
who want to dispute denied
medical insurance claims and
similar billing issues.
On a volunteer basis, Puma
has advised people on the com-
plicated contracts and proce-
dures involved in such disputes
for years. Many of them grew
frustrated and confused by the
appeals process and they
wound up paying thousands. of
dollars in medical expenses as a
result.
Now, his new license will
allow him to go a step further:
researching, appealing and
negotiating for people who
don't have the time, expertise


or energy necessary.
"Largely, people cannot han-
dle this stuff on their own,"
Puma said. "I always thought,
'If only I could do it for them.'
I've been through this, and I
know how to do it."
Puma's medical coverage was
unexpectedly cut back several
years ago. His health insurance
company stopped covering his
ostomy supplies, which are used
after necessary abdominal sur-
gery that alters use of the intes-
tines, colon or bladder.
Common reasons for the sur-
gery include cancer, disease and
injury.
According to Puma, a year's
worth of ostomy supplies can
cost nearly $3,000. So, he
appealed the coverage change
and started lobbying the issue
to healthcare advocates, includ-
ing AARP and the United
Ostomy Associations of America
(UOAA), and Doug Wiles, his
state representative at the time.
Wiles was on the Florida
House of Representatives' insur-
ance committee. He discussed
the ostomy supplies issue with
Puma and worked on legislation


to require more comprehensive
medical insurance coverage.
"The insurance lobby is pretty
strong, and we ran into a lot of
opposition to changes that
would've introduced more ben-
efits," said Wiles, president of
the Herbie Wiles Insurance
agency. "If the average person is
denied health care benefits,
there are very few places they
can go."
Puma made hundreds of
phone calls, gathered evidence
and traveled to Orlando to
argue his case. Eventually,
mounting pressure led the


insurance company to offer
ostomy supply coverage as an
additional option for the plans.
The insurance company did not
have to inform potential pur-
chasers about the new option,
however employers had to
specifically ask for the coverage
in order to receive it.
The results weren't what
Puma had hoped for. He got the
coverage he needed, but the
larger problem was far from
solved.
"The pressure on all health-
care entities to do more with
less has made each of us vulner-


Health Insurance Info:

Nearly a third of all medical bills have errors, and double
billing is the most common, according to a healthcare billing
industry group. (Hear more on National Public Radio:
http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyld=534886)

About 52 percent of consumers win their first denied med-
ical claims appeal, according to a Kaiser Family Foundation
study. (Visit Kaiser's online guide to handling health plan dis-
putes here: http://www.kff.org/consumerguide/7350.cfm)


able to inequities, mistakes or
blatantly unfair decisions and
treatment," said Linda Aukett,
advocacy chair for UOAA. "I
was impressed at his determina-
tion and his persistence. It is
not uncommon for someone to
voice a complaint, vow to do
something, but then fade away
when their personal problem is
fixed. Vince didn't fade, even
when his individual circum-
stances were righted."
To further his advising and
advocating, Puma studied con-
tract law, Florida insurance
statutes and more to earn his
PHA license. He said he wants to
keep making a difference where
he can: one person at a time.
"We need many more public
health adjusters and concerned
citizens just like him," Wiles
said. "Not only is he willing to
take on the major difficulty of
all these claims situations, but
he's willing to do it with the
sole motivation of helping
someone else, without compen-
sation. That's pretty signifi-
cant."
His licensure allows him to
legally represent patients with


OBITUARIES


GODOFREDO I. BARRING


CHARLES "SKIP" DAVIDSON JR.


BETTY DUNCAN


Godofredo I, "Freddie"
Bariring, 51, of Atlantic Beach
died unexpectedly in
September 2007.
He came to Florida from the
Philippines in 1986. During
the next 21 years, he assisted
Affiliated American Inns in
constructing and developing
hotels, apartments, warehouses
and condominiums. A half
world away for much of the
time, he remained a dedicated
husband and father to his fam-
ily in the Philippines.
He also was a dedicated
employee of Comfort Inn-
Mayport and will be missed by
all who knew him.


He is survived by his wife,
Nenita; son, Ariel (Edna);
daughters, Rina, Nessa and
Myla; grandsons, Jericho and
Geoffrey; mother, Lourdes; sis-
ter, Fely (Reggie Vida); brother,
Joe (Myrra); nieces, Melissa and
Cristina Vida; nephews,
Ronnie and Francis Vida; and
many friends and other rela-
tives.
A Mass of Christian Burial
was held in the chapel of
Quinn-Shalz Funeral Home;
Interment will be held in
Laguna, Philippines.
Services under the direction
of Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
Home, Jacksonville Beach.


MARION GUETEBIER HICKS


Marion Guetebier Hicks, 80,
of Atlantic Beach died peace-
fully September 21, 2007. She
was born December 14, 1926 in
,St. Louis, Mo. .,, ,.,
"*In-'1947; she-married Harry
:.Hicks-andrthe-couple lived in"'
many places around the world,
including St. Louis, where they
raised their children, and
Tehran, Iran.
Surviving family members
include children,. Susanne
Hicks Newman and Diane
Hicks Haskins; grandchildren,
Michael, Andrew and Ryan
Garvey, Cody and Becky


Newman; and sister, Helen
Oakley. Her husband, Harry
Hicks, and brother, Edward
Guetebier, predeceased her.
SA joint graveside service for
her and her husband will be
held at 9 a.m. October 18, 2007
in Arlington National
Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, donations
may be made to Community
Hospice of Northeast Florida,
4114 Sunbeam Road, Suite 101,
Jacksonville, Fla. 32257.
Services under the direction
of Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
Home, Jacksonville Beach.


Charles "Skip" Davidson Jr.,
62, died unexpectedly
September 20, 2007. He was
born April 8, 1945 in
Summerville, Mass. and had
lived in Jacksonville Beach
since 1966.
Family members include his
wife of 39 years, Jeronda; sons,
Bryan. and Brandon (Pam);
daughter, Kristen (Rolondo);
grandchildren, Bryce, Anthony
and Sada; father, Charles
Davidson Sr.; sisters, Joan and


Barbara; nephew, Jason, and
niece, Brittany.
A Memorial Service was
Tuesday in Palms Presbyterian
Church, with the Rer. Dr. Tom
Walker and the Rev. Dr. Carol
DiGiusto officiating. In lieu of
flowers, donations may be
made to Palms Presbyterian
Church, 3410 3rd St. S.,
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250.
Services under the direction
of Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
Home, Jacksonville Beach.


APRIL DAWN ROUSH


,, fA p ril
A p r i I
D a w n
Roush, 33,
d i e d
September
18, 2007.
She Was a
greatly
loved
daughter,
sister and
.. .- friend,- the
family said.
She was recently employed
as a Senior Loan Officer with
H&R Block. She graduated
from Douglas Anderson School
of the Arts in 1992.
She was predeceased by her
maternal grandfather, Julius C.
Williams; and her paternal
grandfather, Max Roush. She is
survived by her father, Rev.
John Roush; mother, Joy W.


Roush; sister, Melody Grace
Roush; Aunt Melody; maternal
grandparents, Ralph and
Dottie Roquemore; paternal
grandmother, Sue Roush;
many aunts, uncles, and
cousins; brothers and sisters
from Springfield Community
Church; and friends.
Visitation wi th famig. n.n
friends was held Sunday intie"
Chapel of Quinn-Shalz Family
Funeral Home, Jacksonville
Beach. A Celebration of her life
was held Monday in
Community Presbyterian
Church, Atlantic Beach, with
the Rev. Dr. Gabe Goodman,
Rev. Peyton Hopkins and Rev.
Michael Williams, brother of
Joy Roush, officiating.
Services under the direction
of Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
Home, Jacksonville Beach.


GROVENE GOAD WATSON


Grovene Goad Watson, 72,
died September 23, 2007 after
an extended battle with
Alzheimer's. She was born
November 20, 1934 in
Lebanon, Tenn. to the late
Grover and Lucile Goad.
Grovene was a lifelong mem-
ber of the Church of Christ,
being last affiliated with the
Jacksonville Beach Church of
Christ. Her example as loving
wife, mother, grandmother, fel-
low Christian and neighbor to
all mankind will be long
remembered and treasured,
said the family.
She enjoyed cooking good
food, working in the yard and
could make any plant flourish
with her care. She realized her
greatest desire in life was to be
a homemaker and have as large
a family as the Lord would give
her.
Her infectious laugh, enjoy-
ment of life, giving and forgiv-
ing spirit will never be forgot-


ten by all those she touched
with her love, the family said.
She leaves behind her hus-
band of 53 years, Kenneth;
son, Kenneth Jr. (Kathline);
daughters, Kendra (Gary) Voet
and Karen (David) Jolly; grand-
children, Justin and Kirstin
Voet, Celeste, Max and Devon
Watson, Rollins, Rachel and
Levi Jolly; and other loving rel-
atives and friends.
Visitation was held Tuesday
in Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
Home. Funeral Services will be
held at 11 a.m. Wednesday in
the chapel of Quinn-Shalz,
with the Rev. Joel Dalrymple
officiating. Interment will take
place in Lebanon, Tenn.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests donations to the
Alzheimer's Association or
Community Hospice of
Northeast Florida.
Services under the direction
of Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
Home, Jacksonville Beach.


LYNDA KNIGHT YOCKEY


Lynda Knight Yockey, 64,
died suddenly September 20,
2007. She was born December
9, 1942 in Jesup, Ga. to Mr. and
Mrs. Erwin P. Knight of Baxley,
Ga.
She and her family made
their home at the Beaches for
more than 45 years. She was an
active member of Neptune
Baptist Church and was one of
the original employees of
Ocean State Bank.
She devoted her post-retire-
ment years to caring for her
quadriplegic son, Stephen. She
especially cherished the times
she spent with her grand-
daughter Meagan.
A loving wife, mother,
"Mimi" and friend, she was
greatly loved and will be
deeply missed by those who
survive her, said the family. She
is survived by her husband of
45 years, Stephen W. Yockey;
son, Stephen Ashley Yockey;


daughter, Stephanie Elizabeth
(Stephen) Ando; granddaugh-
ter, Meagan Marie Ando;
brother, Larry (Beth) Knight;
sister, Marsha (Bill) Collier; sis-
ters-in-law, Ginny Byrd (Jim)
and Susan Ashworth; brother-
in-law, Ray Yockey (Kathy);
and many aunts, uncles,
cousins, nieces, nephews and
friends.
Visitation was held Sunday
in Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
Home. Funeral Services were
held Monday in Neptune
Baptist Church, with the Rev.
Tom Bary officiating.
Interment followed in Beaches
Memorial Park Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, donations
may be made to Miami Project
to Cure Paralysis, P.O. Box
016960 (R48), Miami, FL
33101-6960.
Services under the direction
of Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
Home, Jacksonville Beach.


BETTY JEANNE ADAIR WRIGHT


Betty Jeanne Adair Wright,
87, died September 20, 2007
after a long battle with demen-
tia and, more recently, cancer.
With her at the time of her
death were her two children.
Born July 21, 1920 in Sioux
City, Iowa to Harry and
Jeannette Adair, she graduated
from the University of
Nebraska in 1942. She eventu-
ally became an accomplished
businesswoman with her own
travel agency in the early '50s.
She married her husband,
U.S. Army Lt. Colonel, newspa-
per reporter and author George
Theon Wright, in 1952. They
lived in New York, N.Y. and
raised two children, George,
Williams Wright II of
Jacksonville and Ellen W. Tate
of Hendersonville, N.C. They
eventually moved to Blue
Point, Long Island, N.Y. and
finally settled, with their chil-
dren, on St. Simons Island, Ga.,
where Theon Wright died in
1980.
Both children, along with
their spouses, daughter-in-law
Mary Ellen Wright of
Jacksonville and son-in-law
John E. Tate Jr. of
Hendersonville, were able to
provide care in her last years at
their homes in Hendersonville
and Jacksonville.
She was preceded in death by
her sister, Margaret Ellen Adair
Beachler of Beloit, Wash.; step-
daughter, Roxana Wright
Rogers, and stepson-in-law,
Wilson John Hartman Rogers,


of Horse Shoe, N.C.
She leaves behind not only
her children but nieces, Nella
Lani Wright of San Bruno,
Calif. and Kathy Beachler
Griffin of Beloit, Wash.;
nephews, Stowell Eugene
Wright of Tucson, Ariz. and
Robert Beachler; grandchil-
dren, Marika Adair Wright
Merrow and husband Tony,
Kristina Nicole Wright and
George Williams Wright III and
wife Ansley, all of Georgia;
step-grandchildren, Jennifer
Renee Tate of Greenville, N.C.,
Stephanie Allyson Tate of
Archdale, N.C., and John E.
Tate III and Laura Marie Tate of
Fairview, N.C., as well as great-
grandchildren Alexxis Adair
and Nicolas Alexander.
She will be sorely missed by
her family and the many
friends she gathered along her
life's path, all of whom will
remember her with love for her
keen sense of humor, her loyal-
ty, style and her wonderful
generosity of spirit, the family
said.
The family asks, with thanks
and gratitude, that in lieu of
flowers, memorial contribu-
tions or donations be made in
memory of Betty A. Wright to
Community Hospice of
Northeast Florida, Earl B.
Hadlow Center For Caring,
4266 Sunbeam Road,
Jacksonville, FL 32257.
Services under the direction
of Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
Home, Jacksonville Beach.


Betty Duncan, 91, recently
of Atlantic Beach and former-
ly a longtime resident of
Santa Barbara, Calif., died
peacefully September 22,
2007 after a long hospice ill-
ness. She was born September
19, 1916 in Sacramento, Calif.
She graduated from
Stanford in 1937 and lived
from 1949-2002 in Santa
Barbara, where she raised her
three children, Betsy Prater


(Oxnard, Calif.), Bob Duncan
(Santa Barbara) and Debbie
Monte (Florida). She also had
seven grandchildren and
eight great-grandchildren.
She moved to Florida in
2002 for health reasons to live
with family, but Santa Barbara
was always home. The family
said she taught them all a love
of nature, walking and think-
ing of others. She will be
greatly missed.


Jeffrey J. Sneed, EA.


247-6565

Eakin & Sneed
599 Alantic Blvd. Adantic Beach

OFFICIAL BALLOT
MUNICIPAL ELECTION
CITY OF ATLANTIC BEACH, FLORIDA
OCTOBER 2,2007
* TO VOTE. COMPLETELY FILL IN THE OVAL W NEXT TO YOUR
CHOICE.
* U.e only a X pencil. tne marker piovloed, or a blue or black pen.
SIf you make a mistake. don I hesitrae to ask for a new ballot If you
erase or make other marks your vote may not count
COMMISSIONER SEAT 2
(VoTe fro One
": John FLETCHER
Carolyn WOODS
COMMISSIONER SEAT 3
|Vole ror One)
Jonathan DAUGHERrY
Paul B. PARSONS
:: Sylva SIMONS
S CHARTER WME I
NO .J 0 I1NO.2
SECTION 2 O l i ETION 2 OF ORDINANCE
NO, 33- NO. 33.07.13
Amending Ssc. 5 of the Charter to elect Amending five sections of the Charterto
four (4) city commissioners from districts, establsl) a new schedule for city elections.


Amending Sec. 5 of the Charter to designate
commission seals 2 through 5 as district
commissioners, wih each commissioner
' ,', , -, P., t- ,l h ,' ,'l I, ,
elected. The our districts shall e established
by ordinananc and usage existing precinct lines as
a beginning point, and shallbe as equal in
poplalion as possible and to the extent
possible maintain the integrity oi
neighborhoods and communities.



: YES (approve amendment)
SNO (reject amendment)


Amending fie sections of the Charter:
(1) Sec. 14: Installation of new
commissionersonseond
Monday in November.
(2) Sec. 39: Electionualifying begins
first Tuesday in Sopember and
ends second Tuesday in
September.
(3) Sec. 40: Commission seats
become vacant second Monday in
November.
(4) Sec. 41: General elecnon on fst
Tuesday in November.
(5) Sec. 43: Canvass returns second
Monday In October for primary
election and second Monday in
November lor general election.
:) YES (approveamendments)
SNO(reject amendmendments)


POLLS OPEN 7 AM 7 PM
POLLING LOCATIONS


13 F Atlantic Beach
City Hall
800 Seminole Rd.


13G Adele Grage
Cultural Center
716 Ocean Blvd.


13 H Atlantic Beach 13S Oceanside
Assembly of God Church of Christ
680 Mayport Rd. 1025 Snug Harbor Ct.
JERRY HOLLAND, SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS 630-1414
DONNA L. BUSSEY, ATLANTIC BEACH CITY CLERK 247-5809


medical insurance disputes,
helping them file claims and
grievances, appeal denied
claims, negotiate and prepare
evidence for trial.
One of only three licensed
public health adjusters in St.
Johns County, Puma plans to
offer his services free of charge.
He will be affiliated with
StraitRay Corporation, a St.
Augustine medical claims con-
sulting firm.
Puma's public service and
advocacy work began in 2002,
when his grievance action
changed a national coverage
policy of a major health insur-
ance company. Since that time,
he has.served as a member of
the United Ostomy Associations
of America's Advocacy
Committee and has counseled
individuals across the country
on managing their health insur-
ance matters.
Puma earned his doctorate in
rhetoric and linguistics from the
Indiana University of
Pennsylvania. He has taught at
Flagler College for 34 years. To
contact him, call 797-8779 or
540-0994.


Obituary notices are published free of
charge as a community service. All
submissions are subject to editing.
Paid advertising space is available for
more detailed or personalized death
notices. Call 249-9033.


VteRK


efat 'I














EACH


Ponte Vedra Leader


1 i LIVI NG

September 26, 2007 www.beachesleader.com


SEE

WEDDING

PAGE A-9




Page 8A


Citizens Academy demystifiess' FBI


JOHN
HARDEBECK
COLUMNIST

Allen is a

'super fan'

of Gators

Sreckon it used to be
conventionally
assumed that women
don't like football.
For instance, one come-
dian said his wife showed
she'd had enough of his
watching games on TV.
She pointed to a player
and asked, "Who's that?"
He answered, "That's the
end." She said, "That's
right," and turned it off.
If there ever was such a
general condition, it's
apparently not totally
operative anymore.
In fact, based on a sur-
vey recently done of
National Football League
followers, there are lots
of females in football fan-
dom these days.
Jacksonville ranked
fairly high with 22 per-
cent of women identify-
ing themselves as NFL
fans.
However, I doubt that,
among them, there are
ver\r ma.ny_ ivho ae as
arid about the sport as
Faye Allen of the
Beaches.
(Up in the stands she's
known as Super Fan!)
Faye's pigskin passion
is the University of'
Florida team. She's been a
Gators gridiron groupie
with season tickets
almost; it seems, since
The Swamp (UF's football
stadium) was a big bog
with real alligators.
She's held a pair of
select seats there for her-
self and her daughter,
Cheryl, since 1991.
They're in the North
End Zone on the first
row, and thus, they can
enjoy the perks of
"Touchdown Terrace,"
including air condition-
ing, a sumptuous catered
buffet and TVs on which
to watch various other
games.
Faye told me the menu
usually reflects the back-
ground of the visiting
team. She said, "When
we play South Carolina
(the Gamecocks), we
always have chicken.
When we play
Louisiana State
University, it's crawfish."
Another benefit she
gets is a parking place for
her RV. All this doesn't
come cheap, though.
The two season tickets
currently cost $1,200
each and Faye said the
tab is going to rise
sharply in the next cou-
ple of years.
Moreover, being the
enthusiastic Gator foot-
ball booster that she is,
she usually goes to away
games, which adds signif-
icantly to the overall cost
of her hobby.
Still, the expense is
clearly worth it to her.
Although she didn't
attend UF herself, there
are family connections.
Two cousins are UF grad-
uates. An uncle started
college and a football
career there but switched
to Auburn.
Said Faye, "He became
a number-one football
player at Auburn and
then got hurt and could-
n't go into the NFL." He
got burned at Auburn, so
maybe he should stayed
a Gator. Anyway, with
loyal fans like Faye, the
Gators may stay the win-
ners of the fray.


Outreach


program


now in its


15th year


by JOHNNY WOODHOUSE'
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
L lawyers, guns and
money loosely
described the Federal
Bureau df
Investigation when
Special Agent Bob Merta
joined the historic law enforce-
ment agency 22 years ago.
.Among the bureau's top pri-
orities in the 1980s were
rounding up bank robbers and
putting away white-collar ...
criminals. :*.
In today's volatile world, the
FBI's primary mission has FBI Special Agent Bob Merta (st
changed from enforcing more gun range last Friday.
than 200 federal statutes to
protecting and defending the
nation against terrorism and concluded last Friday at Cecil
foreign intelligence threats. Field with firearms instruction
"Before 9/11, our priorities and a FBI SWAT team demon-
were up to the discretion of station, demystifiess the FBI,"
each individual field office," Special Agent Jeff Westcott
Michael Folmar, Special Agent said.
in Charge of the Jacksonville Among the topics discussed
Division, said Aug. 21, during included international terror-
the opening session of the ism, domestic terrorism, coun-
2007 FBI Citizens Academy in terintelligence, surveillance,
Jacksonville. organized crime and the FBI's
"After 9/11, the FBI director mission in Iraq.
mandated the priorities." Class participants were
Added Special Agent Chris drawn from such fields as busi-
Piersza'of the Jacksonville divi- ness, medicine, education and
sion's Field Intelligence Group:, media. Because classified tech-
"The FBI.has always been an" nitie' ttsed Ifi' criminal and
intelligence agency. But we:; national- security'; cases were'"
have stepped up significantly discussed, participates had to
after 9/11." pass a background check and
receive an interim security
Six-week course clearance.
Piersza was one of several FBI The 18-hour course also
special agents who spoke to included a guided tour of the
more than 30 individuals Jacksonville operations center,
invited to attend the 2007 FBI a polygraph demonstration
Citizens Academy in and a hands-on session with
Jacksonville. the FBI's firearms training sim-
The six-week course, which ulator.


A,
*^ **-; *- 2

".k


tQPr
t


r'
1 ;'r


.. . . . . . -,- -,

photo by CHUCK BLALOCK
endingg far left) with graduates of the Citizens' Academy and other FBI personnel at the Cecil Field


t~-

''

f
~e~tl~'
~


48~-


FBI not all agents
"Do you know why we're
called special agents?" Merta, a
Jacksonville Beach resident,
asked the class during the Aug.
21 introductory session.
"It's because we only have
jurisdiction on a special area of
federal laws. That's why we
divide up into squads. Each
squad has jurisdiction in a par-
ticular area."
The FBI's Jacksonville field
office is one of 56 in the U.S.
and one of three in Florida.
SBesides iolmar, the office hier-
archy inicludes,,two. .assistant
special agents in charge and a
number' of supervisory special
agents or squad leaders.
But, interestingly enough,
only 40 percent of all FBI per-
sonnel are special agents.
The other 60 percent who
don't carry a badge or gun are


See FBI, A-10


photos by JOHNNY WOODHOUSE
Left: John Girgenti, an assistant special agent in charge of the
Jacksonville field office, fires a semiautomatic Glock handgun
during a firearms demonstration Friday at Cecil Field.
Above: FBI SWAT team leader Jim Dougal readies the M-4 rifle
for a Citizens Academy member at the Cecil Field gun range.


TINIEST BALLET DANCERS


FROM STAFF
Starting out young in ballet
has its advantages, teacher
Dawn Wolfe said Friday during
her class for 2-year-olds at the
Cultural Center at Ponte Vedra
Beach.
The children learn some
basic moves and terminology,
giving them a base for the next
level, Wolfe said.


Her class for age 2 beginners.
(pictured here) is held 9:30
a.m. to 10 Fridays, followed at
10:15 by a class for 2-year-olds
with ballet experience and at
11 a.m. for 3-year-olds with
experience.
The second fall class session
begins Oct. 29. Call 280-0614,
extension 204.


C'


'1


4 *


photos by GRAY ROHRER
Dawn Wolfe (above) works with her beginning class of 2-year-olds, which includes Ethan
Rheinheimer (front). At left, she stretches with the ballet students, Harper Ellis (clockwise from
left), Josephine Boyle, Antigone Kellenberger, Melania Papageorge, Kathy Miller, Ethan
Rheinheimer and Alexa Rheinheimer.


.in-


A- s
jM


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etm eT6,2 0b eac,.h '4Ar~~t pirI~i~ ae9


WEDDING PEOPLE & PLACES


Sara Alice Gunn and
Jonathan Michael McClow,
both of Jacksonville, were mar-
ried June 30, 2007, at First
Christian Church .of the
Beaches.
Pastor Mahlon S. Dixon Jr.
performed the ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Tina Bernardi of Neptune Beach
and thie lteteDenniis Gunn.
She is a graduate of the
University of North Florida and
Florida Coastal School of Law.
She is employed as a judicial


staff attorney for the Fourth
Judicial Circuit Court.
The groom is the son of John
and Lynn McClow of
Jacksonville. He is a graduate of
Bishop Kenny High School and
Valdosta State University. He is
employed as a senior associate
with Parker Associates Real
Estate Development
Consultants.
The couple spent their honey-
moon in Europe and reside in
Jacksonville.


ENGAGEMENT


Scott Ishman and Lindsay Merta


Merta-Ishman


Lindsay Merta of St.
Petersburg and Scott Ishman of
Clearwater have announced
their engagement to be married.
The bride-elect is the daughter
of Bob and Gina Merta of
Jacksonville Beach. She graduat-
ed from the University of
Florida with a bachelor's degree
of design in interior design. She


is employed by Starr Office
Environments in Tampa.
The groom-elect is the son of
Paul and Judy Ishman of
Melbourne. He graduated from
the University of Florida with a
bachelor's degree in mechanical
engineering. He is employed by
Honeywell Aerospace in
Clearwater.


Amanda Nicole Kespohl of
Jacksonville Beach has com-
pleted her first year of law
school at Florida State
University.
Kespohl was named to the
dean's list and was invited to
join the Law Review. She was a
member of Golden Key and Phi
Beta Kappa as an undergradu-
ate at FSU.
She is a graduate of Fletcher
High School and is the daugh-
ter of Perry Kespohl of
Jacksonville Beach and
Elizabeth Catoe of Jacksonville.

Christopher R. Wainwright
of Neptune Beach has been rec-
ognized as a member of Sigma
Alpha Lambia, a national lead-
ership and honors organiza-
tion at Boston University.
He is the son of Randy and
Ava Wainwright of Neptune
Beach.





A pre-nursing major,
* *
MDeVault is a graduate of







Fleet Reserve Association
Atlantic Beach has enrollgnized at




its community service Sept. 9
at the 62nd FRA Southeast
Lips comb University in





Chattanooga, Tenn.*
Nash vie, Tenn, for the 2007
fall semester.
A pre-nursing major,
DeVault is a graduate of




AtlantEpiscpal High Sch tool.
Fleet placReserve AssoPublic Relations
second in Youth Activities, sec-for
its community service Sept. 9
at the 62nd FRA Southeast
Regional convention in
Chattanooga, Tenn.
At the convention, the
Atlantic Beach Branch took
first place in Public Relations,
second in Youth Activities, sec-


1* i^- -




















*.- -
I '' *







4.
S..













r .


ond in Hospital Welfare and
third in American Patriotism.
In addition, former FRA
Branch 290 president John E.
Sutton was elected Vice
President for 2008.


FOR THE SENIORS


Current Issues
The Players Community
Senior Center hosts a Current
Issues Discussion Group that
meets every Monday from
10:45-11:45 a.m. at 175
Landrum Lane, Ponte Vedra
Beach. The group provides an
informative forum in which to
share ideas, solutions and
insights on what's happening
in the world today. Call 280-
3233 for information.

Ballroom Dancing
Ballroom Dancing is offered
at 7:30 p.m. each Wednesday
at the Beaches Senior Center,
281 ':' 19tihi : Avenuie" S.,
Jacksonville Beach. The cost is
$5. For information, call 241-
3796.

Learn Rumba/Improve
Bridge
The Players Community
Senior Center holds a ballroom
dance from 7-9 p.m. Sept. 28.,
Victoria Lane will .provide
instruction on the Rumba, Cha
Cha and Foxtrot, sponsored by
Cypress Village. The cost is $5
at the door. Transportation is
available via the Council on
Aging. Peggy Higginbotham
teaches a Bridge Class from 9-
11 a.m. Oct. 12, 19 and 26 and
Nov. 2 at the Senior Center.
The cost of the class is $40; reg-
istration is required. Call 280-
3233 for information and
reservations for both.

Monday Movie Matinee
Madness .
Monday Movie Matinee
Madness for October includes
selections appropriate for
Halloween. The movies are, for
Oct. 1, "Primal Fear"; Oct. 8,
"Misery"; Oct. 15, "No Way
Out"; Oct. 22; "Rear Window";
and Oct. 29, "Night in the
Museum." Friendship, pop-
corn, candy and a soft drink
are offered at the Neptune
Beach Senior Activity Center
starting at 1:30 p.m. on
Monday, and at all other
times, too. The friendship,, that
is.

The Players Community
Senior Center
It's Bridge and an
Introduction to E-Mail Oct. 1
at The Players Community
Senior Center, 175 Landrum
Lane, Ponte Vedra Beach.
Bridge is scheduled from 10:30
a.m.-2:30 p.m., and reserva-
tions are required. The
Introduction to E-Mail is led by
Lucille Devlin and scheduled
from 10-11:30 a.m. Guest
speaker Tammi Von Brocklin of
Brooks Rehab visits from 11
a.m.-12 p.m. Oct. 2. Von
Brocklin will discuss "Exercise
and Fall Prevention for
Seniors." Also that day, Angle
Johnson of the Winston Family
YMCA hosts Yoga for Seniors
from 11-11:45 a.m. On Oct. 3,
Players participants are invited
to visit Vicar's Landing for
lunch and socialization. Oct. 4
offers "Chocolate Bliss" at 2
p.m. Also scheduled that day is
guest speaker Keli Coughlin
[daughter of former
Jaguars/current New York
Giants coach Tom Coughlin] of
"The Jay Fund" beginning at 11
a.m. At the same time, Seniors


vs. Crime is offered from 11
a.m.-2 p.m. Oct. 5 brings with
it Art with Barbara Sarvis from
10 a.m.-12 p.m. The beaded
jewelry class costs $5.
Duplicate Bridge is scheduled
from 1-4 p.m. and costs $2. For
reservations for or information
about any of The Players
Community Senior Center pro-
grams, call 280-3233.

Bridge & Basic
Conventions
A five-week course covering
basic conventions needed to
play competitive bridge is
offered at the Neptune Beach
Senior Activity Center 'begin-
ning Oct. 2. The classes, direct-
ed by master bridge instructor
Peggy Higginbotham, are
scheduled from 3-5 p.m. on
Tuesday. The course fee, $75
per person, is required at the
time of registration. Call 270-
1688 for information.

Senior Computer Classes
The Neptune Beach Senior
Activity Center offers comput-
er classes for seniors, instructed
by Elizabeth Rose, beginning
Oct. 2. Rose is a recent college
graduate with a degree in com-
puter science and web design.
The classes are scheduled
Tuesday and Thursdays for
three weeks. Beginning
Computer Class is scheduled
from 10 a.m.-12 p.m.;
Intermediate Computer Class,
including the Internet and
Microsoft Word, is scheduled
Tuesday and Thursday from 1-
3 p.m. Classes are $40, respec-
tively, including a textbook.
Call the Center at 270-1688 to
reserve a seat in the Computer
Lab.

Stroke and Osteoporosis
Screening
Residents in and around
Ponte Vedra Beach can be
screened to reduce their risk of
having a stroke. Life Line
Screening will be at the
Winston Family YMCA, 175
Landrum Lane, Oct. 4.
Appointments begin at 9:00
a.m. All four screenings take
less than an hour to complete.
The cost for a Wellness
Package, including free osteo-
porosis screening, is $129. Life
Line Screening, established in
1993, has become the nation's
leading provider of preventive
screenings.

Pottery Works
With Christmas not too far
down the road, the Neptune
Beach Senior Activity Center
offers an opportunity at 1 p.m.
Oct. 11 to make some holiday
pottery pieces to keep or give
as presents. Reservations must
be made by Oct. 8 to insure a
seat. Call 270-1688 to do so.

Gentle Yoga
The Neptune Beach Senior
Activity Center is adding
another yoga class to its sched-
ule beginning Oct. 16. The
new yoga class will meet from
3:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m. Tuesday.
Mats, pillows, blocks, music
and instructor Nancy Rathburn
are supplied. No reservations
are required.


The Fleet Reserve Association
is a worldwide veterans organi-
zation that represents nearly
165,000 active duty and retired
Navy, Marine Corps and Coast
Guard members. FRA Branch


290 is called the "active duty
Branch" because of its number
of active duty members.
SThe Branch Home is at 390
Mayport Road, Atlantic Beach.
For information, call 246-6855.


Marriage class Friday


"Before You Tie The Knot, a
marriage preparation class, is
offered monthly at the Duval
County Cooperative Extension
Office. Couples must attend


together to receive a certificate
of completion. $10 registration
fee. The next class will is Friday
Sept. 28, 2007, from 9 a.m. to
2:30 p.m. Call 387-8855.


Your circle of care


starts here.


.ilon T. Butcher, MD, Michael L. Waters, MD !
and Sandra Carr, ARNP are pleased
to welcome Lisa Araneta, PA-C to -h-r
Baplit Prim3r,, Caor prac3iCe
-. makn e an appoinlrtent -.-all tc.d.j..



904.221.0264
Baptist Primary Care
1 3001-1C0C' llanrt,:l E :iE le. ard



rj BAPTIST
PrimaryCare
Depend On Us For Life:-






^BBEACHES^

JEWELRY AND PAWN SHOP


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We buy scrap gold, estate jewelry,
outdated & broken jewelry,
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(904) 241-1889

679 South 3rd Street
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250


photo submitted
The Amelia Island Museum of History's lecture series for the Veteran's History Project held a
recent luncheon featuring retired Navy Capt. Donald Miller of Atlantic Beach. His talk covered his
experiences in the World War II Battle of Leyte Gulf. In attendance were Adele Griffin, staff assis-
tant to U.S. Sen. Mel Martinez; Jackie Smith of U.S. Rep. Ander Crenshaw's office; and U.S.
Marine Marc Haviland of Fernandina, who is on leave from Iraq.


Sara and Jonathan McClow


McClow-Gunn


PROTECTING homeowner's rights!





11 for
_S _o City Commissioner


s Atlantic Beach
S October 2, 2007


Page 9A


<-_----- 1- -- -^' -rr-7


Th B h Leader/Pont r


a i ;







The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


September 26, 2007


photo by JOHNNY WOODHOUSE
Andreu Powell, coordinator of intervention for the Nassau County School District, fires a vintage Thompson submachine gun Friday
at the Cecil Field gun range. Powell was one of more than 30 individuals who were invited to attend the FBI Citizens Academy.


FBI: Citizens Academy puts human face on agency


Cont. from A-8
employed as intelligence and
financial analysts, linguists,
forensic scientists, information
technology professionals,
investigative and surveillance
specialists, electronic techni-
cians and various other admin-
istrative and clerical positions.
"Our office functions like
any other business office,"
Antoinette Saladino, the
administrative officer of the
Jacksonville field office, said.
Saladino, a Jacksonville
Beach resident, began her 38-
year FBI career as a stenogra-
pher. She has served as a squad
secretary and as an intelligence
analyst.

Linguists sought-after
Westcott, a former 'certified
public accountant and the
Jacksonville field office's appli-
cant recruiter, said intel ana-
lysts are a "developing career
path" in the FBI.
Piersza, the Field
intelligence Group leader,
a Killed it "the most popular
position, outside special
agent."
Linguist is another sought-
after support position in
today's FBI.
"If you have a language we
really need [such as Arabic or
Farsi], we are going to take a
look at you," said Westcott,
adding that 19 percent of all
special agents are women and
17 percent are minorities.
"Historically, we have hired
more accountants and lawyers.
But right now, the priority is
on a foreign language, prefer-
ably mid-eastern. People with
an intelligence background are
No. 2 [in priority.hiring]."
Westcott spent seven years
as a CPA in New York before
joining the bureau 16 years
ago. He has spent the majority
of his career investigating
white collar crime, and has
served stints in the violent
crime, squad, SWAT and the
Joint Terrorism Task Force.
He also is an anomaly in
that he has spent all of his FBI
career in Jacksonville.
"It's unusual for an agent to
stay in one place," said
Westcott, who serves as the
official spokesperson for the
Jacksonville office.

Varied backgrounds
Special agents in
Jacksonville hail from all parts
of the U.S. and arrive at the
bureau from varied back-
grounds.
Special Agent Hank Everett,
the weapons of mass destruc-
tion coordinator in
Jacksonville, is a former Air
Force pilot.
Special Agent Bill
Maddalena, a West Point grad-
uate, is a former LAPD' police
officer who joined the bureau
in 1992.
Merta spent five years as a
Marine Corps officer before
joining the FBI in 1985.
A Chicago native, he was a
sniper on the FBI's elite
Hostage Rescue Team and is
highlighted in the best-selling
book "Cold Zero" by former
FBI agent Chris Whitcomb.
Now the principal firearms
instructor and SWAT team
coordinator for the
Jacksonville office, Merta's tac-
tical callouts include the L.A.
riots, Waco, Ruby Ridge and
the manhunt for serial bomber
Eric Rudolph.
"The FBI has the largest
SWAT team in the world,"
Special Agent Jim Dougal told
Citizens Academy members
Friday, prior to a FBI SWAT


demonstration at Cecil Field's
gun range.
"We're maritime capable.
We do a lot of high-risk
arrests."
Dougal is a former sniper
with the Hostage Rescue Team
and was handpicked by Merta
to run Jacksonville's 15-mem-
ber FBI SWAT team.
Folmar, who has been in
charge of the Jacksonville field
office for the past 18 months,
spent three tours of duty at FBI
headquarters. His top assis-
tants, Nestor Duarte and John
Girgenti, head up the
Jacksonville office's criminal
and national security branch-
es.

Focus has shifted
Duarte, a Miami native,
spent several years working
counterdrug operations in
Miami and El Paso, Texas. No
one was happier than Duarte
this month when one of the
FBI's 10 Most Wanted, drug
kingpin Diego Montoya,. was
arrested in Columbia.
"He was a 100 times worse
than Pablo Escobar," said
Duarte, a former FBI drug
squad supervisor on the
Mexican border.
As the head of the criminal
section, Duarte oversees agents
specializing in white collar,
civil rights and cyber crimes,
among others.
"In the white collar arena,
it's not a who done it. We have
to prove intent," said Special
Agent Rick Dent, a 19-year vet-
eran of the Jacksonville office.
"For that, we need record-'
'ings."
And that's where the FBI's
special surveillance group
comes in.
The unit's team leader, a vet-
eran special agent who did not
divulge his real name, told
members of the Citizens
Academy: "I can do everything
that OnStar can do and a
whole lot more. There's a very
small handful of us [in the FBI]
who have been trained to do
what we do."
The special surveillance unit
comes under the heading of
the National Security Branch,
headed up by Girgenti, a for-
mer counterintelligence agent
in the Northeast.
"A big part of our field office
is counterterrorism," Girgenti,
an 18-year FBI agent, said.
"Since 9/11, we've had to
reprioritize. Our No. 2 priority
is counterintelligence."
Established in September
2005, the FBI's National
Security Branch investigates
individuals, organizations and
businesses associated with
countries on a designated
"country threat" list.
One three-hour session of
the Citizens Academy was
devoted to the overhauled
counterterrroism operations of
the FBI in response to the ter-
rorist attacks of 9/11.
"It's an issue that will face us
for the foreseeable future,"
Special Agent Mike Perkins,
the chief counsel of the
Jacksonville office, told the
class on Sept. 4.
"We have to balance the
concepts of privacy and securi-
ty. This is something our
founding fathers knew. We
have to do a better job of edu-
cating the American people
[about counterterrorism]."
Perkins, a 25-year FBI veter-
an, was, hands-down, the most
impassioned speaker during
the six-week class.
He said the reason the FBI
and other U.S. intelligence
agencies failed to stop the 9/11


attacks was, in part, because of
"the National Security laws on
the books" at that time.
Since 9/11, the Patriot Act
and the Foreign Intelligence
Surveillance Act (FISA) have
bolstered the bureau's reach in
counterterrorism matters.
"The Patriot Act has influ-
enced our ability to do things,"
Girgenti said.
Special Agent Gary Loeffert,
who supervises the counterter-
rorism unit in Jacksonville,
said eight special agents per-
form weekly "threat assess-
ments on what's happening in
Jacksonville."
"The ports are a major vul-
nerability for us," Loeffert
added.
"Jacksonville's Joint
Terrorism Task Force (JTTF)
serves as a repository for all ter-
rorism threat information.
They meet every week."

Collateral duties
Like most FBI special agents,
Alex Silverstein has several col-
lateral duties.
His primary one is supervis-
ing the foreign counterintelli-
gence unit, but he also heads
up the field office's evidence
response team [ERT].
"There are no friendly intel
agencies," Silverstein quipped.
"We're spy hunters, essen-
tially. Everything I do is classi-
fied."
ERT is the unclassified por-
tion of his job.
Silverstein heads an eight-
member team trained to col-
lect evidence supporting prior-
ity investigations.
The ERT unit specializes in
crime scene management,
search techniques and forensic
anthropology, or the detection
and recovery of human
remains.
"SWAT makes entries, ERT
makes cases," Silverstein said.
"The photographer is the
single-most important posi-
tion on our team."
Silverstein, a paramedic,
was stationed in Virginia when
terrorists flew a jetliner into
the Pentagon on 9/11.
He arrived on the scene 10
minutes after the plane hit and
spent the next two and half
weeks working on the recovery
effort.
"Parts of the plane were
thrown so far they landed in
Arlington National Cemetery,"
Silverstein recalled.
"I found a wedding ring [in
the rubble]."

FBI initiative in Iraq
A presentation on the FBI's
initiative in Iraq and a seg-
ment on organized crime
capped the fifth session, of the
Citizens Academy, held Sept.
18 at the FBI's field office near
Arlington Expressway.
Special Agent Denis Maduro,
who has worked for the bureau
for almost 28 years, discussed a
landmark Mafia case: The
Patriarca La Cosa Nostra
Induction Ceremony, which
the FBI caught on tape in
October 1989.
The incident led to the arrest
and indictment of 21 members
of a major New England crime
family, Maduro said.
The FBI recorded the entire
induction ceremony via a
"roving Title III" wire tap and
also photographed Mafia
members arriving and depart-
ing the secret ceremony.
Special Agent Chris Bonner,
who works out of the FBI's
satellite office in Daytona
Beach, has served two tours of
duty in Iraqi.
In 2003, Bonner helped


instruct Iraqi police -in coun-
terterrorism tactics. In 2005,
he was part of the Regime
Crimes Liaison Office in
Baghdad that assisted the Iraqi
government in the trial of for-
mer president Saddam
Hussein.
"The FBI has been embedded
in Iraq since March 2003,"
Bonner, who has been with the
FBI for 25 years, said.
"We have about 60 FBI per-
sonnel in Iraq, most are sta-
tioned in the Green Zone or
the American embassy."
Bonner said the FBI has
eight "major missions in
Iraqi." Among them are inves-
tigating the abductions of U.S.
citizens, and citizens of coali-
tion partners; providing sup-
port to military explosive tech-
nicians investigating the use of
improvised explosive devices
(IEDs), and addressing threats
to U.S. national security ema-
nating from or pertaining to
Iraq.
Bonner said the bureau
assisted in the recovery of
Christian Science Monitor
reporter Jill Carroll.
He said not all IED attacks
are triggered by terrorists.
Some are. criminal acts that the
FBI investigates. Bonner's son,
Mike, a corporal in the Marine
Corps, has served one tour of
duty in Iraqi and is set to be
redeployed next month.

Agents armed 24/7
Bonner was one of several
special agents in attendance
Friday as the FBI's Citizens
Academy wrapped its six-week
class with'a hands-on firearms
training session.
Participants shot every
weapon in the FBI arsenal
except for the shotgun and
sniper rifle. The highlight for
most was firing a vintage
Thompson submachine gun
made famous during the
Prohibition era.
The so-called "Tommy Gun"
fired 10 rounds per second and
was hard to handle on full
automatic.
Citizens Academy graduates
also fired a MP5 machine gun,
a M-4 rifle, a .38-caliber
revolver and a .40-caliber,
semiautomatic Glock hand-
gun.
"FBI agents are expected to
be armed 24 hours a day," said
Merta, who was proficient
with the .308-caliber sniper
rifle as a member of the
Hostage Rescue Team.
"We're always going to stack
the deck in our favor."
The first FBI Citizens
Academy originated in
Phoenix in 1993. The
Jacksonville field office held its
inaugural Citizens Academy in
1999.
In 2005, the National
Citizens Academy Alumni
Association was formed to rec-
ognize more than 5,000 gradu-
ates of the FBI course.
"Our goals in hosting it are
to foster a greater understand-
ing of the FBI's role in the
community, enhance lines of
communication, and increase
interaction between the FBI
and those we serve," Folmar
said in a letter to invitees of
the 2007 Jacksonville class.
"I sincerely hope you will
take advantage of this unique
opportunity, and help us keep
our commitment to create new
partnerships, strengthen exist-
ing bonds, and work closely
with leaders in Northeast
Florida who share our vision
for safer communities."
For more information, visit
FBI.gov.


FROM STAFF
In the last school year before
the opening of a high school for
Ponte Vedra teens, Nease High
had one of the largest increases
in population among St. Johns
County district schools.
Nease High School's student
population increased 11.4 per-
cent over last year's, according
to the 20-day attendance count.
Two other schools attended
by Ponte Vedra children were
among the fastest-growing in
the School District.
Only Timberlin Creek
Elementary School in the
Northwest, with a 14.6 percent
increase in student population,
grew faster than Nease, which is
attended by most Ponte Vedra
teens.
The number of students
attending St. Johns County dis-
trict schools by the. 20-day
attendance count was 27,514,
an increase of 1,040 students
over the same time last year.
The latest attendance figure
represents a 4 percent increase
over last year's enrollment of
26,474. This total keeps St.
Johns County among the
fastest growing school districts
in the state.
Considering the school dis-
trict as a whole, middle schools
had the largest growth again
this year, with 5.8 percent more
students. High school enroll-
ment increased by 3.3 percent,


followed by elementary schools
at 3.1 percent.
Schools with the largest
increases, in addition to
Timberlin Creek and Nease, are
St. Johns Technical High School
(8.2 percent), Crookshank
Elementary (6.0 percent) and
Landrum Middle School and
Ocean Palms Elementary
School (both with 5.6.percent).
"This substantial increase in
student population is similar to
what the district experienced
last year," schools
Superintendent Joseph Joyner
said in a news release.
"In anticipation of continued
growth, we are building two
additional high schools and a
new K-8 school in the northern
part of the county, which con-
tinues to be our primary growth
area.
"We are also continually
revising our future building
plans based on growth projec-
tions."
One of the two new high
schools, called high school
CCC, is being built about a mile
west of the Intracoastal
Waterway just south of County
Road 210.
To see the attendance zone
for CCC, visit the school's web
page (www-
ccc.stjohns.ki2.fl.us) and click
on "Town Hall Meeting
Presentation." The map is on
page 3 of the presentation.


photo SUBMITTED
Members of the Nease girls cross country team gather
Saturday at an invitational at Florida State, where they finished
13th of 31 teams.

ENABLING our Police to
clean up Mayport Rd.





si ^ for
e 0 'City Commissioner


Atlantic Beach
October 2, 2007



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The Navy announces its intent to revise the previously released Draft
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undersea warfare training range (USWTR) off the eastern coast of the
United States for anti-submarine warfare (ASW) training. Based on
comments received from federal agencies, state agencies, and members
of the public, the Navy determined that a new draft OEIS/EIS should
be prepared, incorporating suggestions received during the public
review and comment period. The changes contemplated involve
addition of an alternative and modification of the methodology used to
analyze behavioral impacts on marine mammals.
Recognizing the continued importance of public input, the Navy is also
reopening the scoping process and invites you to submit any comments
relevant to the scope of issues to be addressed in the revised DOEIS/
EIS. Scoping comments previously submitted following publication of
the 1996 NOI are still valid and will be considered. All comments
received during the October 2005 DOEIS/EIS public review and
comment period will also be considered during.this scoping process
and should not be resubmitted. Please submit any new comments by
October 22, 2007, to ensure consideration.
Mail comments to:
USWTR DOEIS/DEIS Project Manager,
Naval Facilities Engineering Command Atlantic
6506 Hampton Boulevard, Norfolk, Virginia 23508-1278
Facsimile (757) 322-4894
Additional background information on the USWTR, including the prior
DEIS and the public comments received, are available via the website
http://projects.earthtech.com/USWTR/


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headed for Jacksonville, where they first land-
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2005. The students, parents, neighbors and
teachers at Wolfson took Cassidee under their
wings and provided school clothes, supplies,
and even lunch money for her senior year of
high school. They had her write her own story
about the hurricane and featured it in a full-
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Taylor Lane is a full-service spa offering hair
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Page 11A


S t b 26 2007


The Beaches Leader/ r


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The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader September 26, 2007


-__--------- --- -


F UNr ibute

FOUNDER OF P


to eBor e Enkin

UBLIX SUPER .M1 A R K E TS


We can only imagine what George W Jenkins may have said if he had lived to see his 100th birthday

this Saturday, September 29, 2007. But we don't have to imagine what he believed. Every day we can

witness his philosophy, his ideals, and his legacy in action at Publix, the company he founded in 1930.



-----............. p COUNDED ON PRINCIPLES ............--...............



It's only natural that Publix 'grew, because Mr. Georges values were nurturing ones, including

respwcig people and service to others. Whether customers or associates, it was people that George

Jenkins cherished. Even today Publix associates learn from Mr. George though they may never have

had a chance to meet him. Because whenever an associate serves a customer-breaks a package, offers

a taste, carries oit groceries to a car, demonstrates a recipe ... it's a reflection of Mr. George. And

whenever a store serves its community-co-sponsors a school supply drive, donates to a food bank,

supports a local charity... it's a reflection of Mr. George.



..................O ................. FO RW A R D W IT H C H A RAC T E R ...............



Every day Publix strives to uphold the lessons George Jenkins taught us by his words and deeds. And

while we grow and adapt, finding innovative ways to make our customers' and associates' lives easier,

the guiding principles that form the character of Publix will never change. It's why our customers enjoy

a better shopping experience. We know that's just what Mr. George wanted.





Publix.
W H E -R E S H O 'P 'I N G .I S A .P i. I[ A S U R Ef


DnPo 1 A


rage I.








Ponte Vedra Leader





SPORTS


etpeS mber 26 2007


Inside
* Fishing Leader
* Good win for Jags
* Calendar


After shaky start, Panthers roll to victory


By DAVID ROSENBLUM
SPORTS WRITER

Ted Stachitas' first pass
against Miami Bay Point might
have looked to Nease fans like
an extension of the quarter-
back's fourth quarter perform-
ance against Madison County a
week earlier. Fortunately for
those fans, the end result was
not the same.
The Panthers put 41 points
on the scoreboard in the first
half on their way to a 48-34 vic
tory over the Falcons.
It wasn't the prettiest start for
the Panthers this season.
Stachitas threw an interception
on the game's opening play and
another on the team's second
possession.
"That first one got tipped so
it wasn't anybody's fault,"
Stachitas said after the game.
"The second one, I made that
read just a half a second too late
and I wasn't too happy with
that. After
that, we settled
down and just
played Nease
football."
'Bay Point's
Brevis
Christmas
picked off
Stachitas on
the opening
play from
scrimmage,
setting up a
50-yard
scramble by
the Falcons The begin
quarterback rible. We th
Dontae
Ingraham to ception on
give Bay of the game
Point an
early lead them eight
just two min- nately, thi
utes into the
contest. down a little
Ingraham
found Willie
Wilson in the Craig
end zone to Pnthers
make in 8-0. e
The.
Panthers took over again and
started to drive when Bay
Point's Nelson Carey picked off
a Stachitas pass for the game's
second turnover.
"The beginning was terrible,"
Nease head coach Craig Howarc
said. "We threw an interception
on the fist play of the game. We
spotted them eight points.
Fortunately things settled down
a little bit after that."
Things started to look more
positive for the Panthers after
those first two possessions.,
Stachitas found receiver C.J.
Thompson on a 32-yard scoring
strike. The quarterback then
connected with Patrick Barker
on a two-point conversion to
tie the game.
The Panthers recovered an.
onside kick, which led to a four.
yard run by Stachitas to give
Nease a lead it would never
relinquish.
Bay Point took the following
drive deep into Nease territory
before turning the ball over on
downs.
Stachitas found Barker along
the sideline, who made the
catch, bounced off a Falcons
defensive back and raced 75
yards to the end zone, giving
Nease a 21-8 lead.
It was the first of Barker's two
touchdown catches in the
game, his first two of the sea-


son.
"In Marion County [Barker]
had a dropped touChdown, so
he really came back in this one
with two great touchdown
receptions," Stachitas said. "He
played great."
Nease added another 20
points to the board in the sec-
ond quarter on offense, while
the team's defense shut out Bay
Point.
It didn't help the Falcons. that
leading rusher Marquis Jerry left
the game with an ankle injury
with just five minutes remain-
ing in the half. He would
return to action for the second
half.
S "The defense played good.
Their quarterback has so much
speed but we were able to put
some pressure on him and
make him scramble around,"
Howard said. "We had some big
sacks out there."
S Stachitas ran in another score
from 35 yards out in the second
quarter and
connected on
two more scor-'
ing strikes, one
to Barker for 21
yaids and
another to
Thompson for
23 yards.
The Panthers
S senior quarter-
back racked up
197 yards on 11
completions
with four
touchdowns in
ning was ter- the air during
rew an inter- the first half.
He added
the first play another 56
. We spotted yards on the
ground andtwo
points. Fortu- scores.
ngs settled Stachitas
would sit out
bit after that. the second half,
S----- giving way for
sophomore
. Howard Tyler Weir.
head coach Weir strug-
gled early, fum-
bling snaps that
led to two scores for Bay Point,
both by Paul Johnson, who
recovered two of the fouruc-
ond half Nease fumbles and
returned them 48 and 36 yards
for scores.
Weir eventually got things
together, hitting Chris Prosser
Sfor a 24-yard score and com-
pleting four-of-five passes for 77
yards.
Bay Point looked poised to
make a comeback late in the
game, outscoring the Panthers
26-7 in the second half, but it
wasn't enough to overcome the
Huge lead Nease built in the
opening two quarters.
Ingraham fired two scoring
passes late in the game, a 21-
yard strike to Rodney Joiner and
a 47-yard pass to Wilson to
bring the Falcons within 14
points of the Panthers.
Nease would pound the ball
on the ground to run the clock
and end the game.
Running back Andrew Barnes
picked up 113 yards on 17 car-
ries for Nease. Barker led the
Panther receivers with 96 yards
on two catches and Thompson
followed with 60 yards on three
receptions.
"Two catches and two touch-
downs, it's pretty nice," Barker
said after the game on his first,
two scores of the season. "It felt
good."


S.r
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--i T


2.





Photo by ROB DeANGELO
Nease High receiver C.J. Thompson (8) races past a Bay Point defender on his way to the end zone on a 32-yard TD reception in
the first quarter last Friday night at Panther Stadium. Thompson had three catches for 60 yards in the game, as Nease rolled to a
48-34 victory to improve to 3-1 on the season.


Nease sent the Falcons home
- a six hour journey south on
1-95 to Homestead.- with a
loss while the Panthers
improved to 3-1 this season.
"We take our hats off to
them, they really play hard,"
Howard said of the Falcons.
'They were iron men out there.
They travel to almost every
game. They play a tough sched-
ule.
"The coach, Don Chaney,
used to play in the NFL for the
Eagles and the Redskins. He's a
big man and I'm sure they lis-
ten to what he says. They
showed real class out there
tonight."
After a 1,000-mile odyssey in
three games to start the season,
the Panthers will be back on the
road again this Friday when
they head to Daytona to face
state-ranked 5A powerhouse
Mainland at Municipal
Stadium. The 2003 state cham-
pions are 3-1 and currently
ranked eighth in Florida, with
the lone loss coming to Lake
Gibson, the third-ranked team
in the Sunshine State.
The Bucs will employ first-
year starter Greg Ross at quar-
terback, top receiver Antonio
Bell and leading rusher Darry
Evans. Mainland also looks to
have last year's top running
back, Andra Williams, back in
the lineup after missing the first
four games with an injury.
"It's on the road again to face
another tough team," Howard
said. "I'm just glad we're
healthy."


, "',


j.,..--r -~


Photo by ROB DeANGELO
Bay Point running back Marquis Jerry is upended by Nease defensive back Hunter Bates during
opening quarter action last Friday night. Jerry was later injured, returning to action in the second half.



Nease girls win conference


swim, golf championships


FROM STAFF

On the strength of sweeping
first through fourth places in
diving, the Nease High girls
swim team won the St. Johns
River Athletic Conference
championship last weekend at
Cecil Aquatics Center.
The Panthers amassed 581
points to top second-place fin-
isher Bartram Trail with 540.
Kirsty Shepler won Friday's
diving competition with a score
of 399.55. She was followed by
Panthers teammates Shannon
Thompson (306.35), Katie
Quinn (256.05) and Olivia
Creavy (245.85).
In individual races, Nease's
Kristin Gerkens won the 100
backstroke in, 1:02.69, Amanda
Santillo set a meet record
(1:11.34) in the 100 breaststroke
and Kathleen Holterman won
the 500 freestyle in 5:21.84.


On the boys side, the
Panthers finished as runners-up
to Bartram Trail, 509-392.
Individually, Wes Stevenson
won the 200 freestyle in
1:56.63, Matt Schlytter took the
50 free with a meet record
21.76 and set another SJRAC
meet record of 48.41 in win-
nipg the 100 free.

GIRLS GOLF
Nease's girls golf team won
the St. Johns River Athletic
Conference match Monday at
Palatka Golf Club.
The Panthers combined team
score of 182 included Sarah
Knapp's 41, which was the third
best round of the day.
Catherine O'Donnell carded a
42 to finish in fourth place,
Brighid Hourihan shot a 49 and
was ninth, Kim Knox finished
with a 50 and ended up in 10th
place.


Knapp, O'Donnell, Hourihan
and Knox were all named to the
SJRAC All-Conference team.
Also for the Panthers, Kelsey
Hughes and Jenna Gimbel each
shot a 51 to tie for 11th place
overall.
Bartram Trail's Gianna Morelli
was the medalist with a 37.
With the victory, Nease
improved to 10-0 on the sea-
son.

CROSS COUNTRY
The Nease girls cross country
team finished 13th out of 31
teams at the Florida State
University cross country invita-
tional last Saturday.
Bailee Hedstrom was the
Panthers' top finisher, coming
in 35th, followed by teammates
Juliana Buonanno (53rd), Kelly
Cartee (58th), Danielle Such
(79th) and Nicole Nadeau in
87th place.

.


B-2
B-3
B-5


Photo by ROB DeANGELO
Panthers swimmer Amanda Santillo competes in the 100-yard breaststroke during a meet last
Tuesday. Santillo set a meet record in the event during Saturday's SJRAC championships.


.~~c:-


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The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


September 26, 2007


FISHING



Rain, rough sea keep anglers inside the jetties


Rain and rough seas kept
anglers inside the jetties
most of last week. Over
the weekend, however, both
the "Mayport Princess" and
the "King Neptune" made it
out and reported good action.
Northeasters make for
excellent fishing at the
Guana Dam and last week
was no exception.
Another big king was
caught off the Jacksonville
Beach Pier and many anglers
were able to catch their one
red bass.
It was Joe Whipple who
brought things to life last
Saturday morning on the
Jacksonville Beach Pier. Using
a live blue for bait, Joe put


-..- I-,
: .
J r ^



WIMPY SUTTON
FISHING LEADER


the big net under his 36-
pound king.
Jesse Cotner Jr. caught a 26-
pound red on Sunday and
Shane Kosovac iced a 26-inch


4.




Photo submitted
Lea Booth, who has survived two tours in Iraq as a helicopter
crew chief, and her mother, Terri Booth, enjoyed catching and
releasing several of these 26-pound red bass.recently with
Lea's grandfather, Capt. Fred.
1 1' F a '- .q'": '!I :," "'J.


red in his cooler. The water
was certainly rough for most
of the week but anglers were
able to catch whiting, blues,
flounder and an occasional
pompano.
The best run of fish last
week occurred at Guana.
James Gergley, Matt
Hamilton, Sam Sica and Mike
Tandarich fished Guana on
Monday and Tuesday. They
released 40 reds and brought
15 speckled trout home.
Their largest trout was a fat
five pounder.
Jetty guide Fred Morrow
made a river trip last
Saturday with friends Johnny
and Buddy Nettles. They
caught a cooler full of fish
which included 48 croakers,
five reds (32 to 37 inches),
yellowmouth, a drum and a
three-pound sheepshead.
Capt. Kirk Waltz, on his
"Enterprise," went back into
action last Friday. He stayed
in the feeder creeks and
caught 21 reds, two trout, a
pair of jacks and two man-
grove.
Al Wiltshire and Wayne
Ezell teamed up in the river
near the Buckman Bridge last
weekend and, using fresh
dead shrimp, caught 30 yel-
low mouth trout and several
spots and catfish.
Larry "Fishman" Finch took
most of the week off but as
the surf calmed on Sunday he
tried Huguenot Park surf and
caught a cooler full of pom-
pano and whiting.


Photo submitted
Joe Whipple used a live bluefiish to catch this 36-pound king last Saturday from the Jax Beach Pier.


Both the "Mayport
Princess" and "King
Neptune" made it to the
party grounds on Saturday
and Sunday. Anglers on the
"Princess" with Capt. George
Strate over the weekend
brought home snapper, 11
jacks, a barracuda, lane snap-
per, yellowtails, triggerfish
and lots of beeliners and sea
bass.
On the "King Neptune"
with Capt. Scott Reynolds last
Saturday and Sunday, anglers
came in with 16 amberjack,
18 snapper, several grouper,
four barracuda and lots of
beeliners, sea bass and trig-
gerfish.
Good Fishin'.


Photo submitted
Jesse Cotner Jr. used a live finger mullet to catch this 26-inch
red from the Pier last Sunday.
u,[oy .R n^',; ": "i, ',,'. ',"l:: '-' '. "'


Photo submitted
Gatrett McLeod with his keeper red fish caught last week near
the end of the Jacksonville Beach Pier.

i iltlh We


Jacksonville Beach
High .Low Hh Low
8:00 am 2:01 am 8:29 pm 2:26 pm.
8:50am 2:47am 9:17pm 3:16prh
9:41 am 3:32 am 10:07 pm 4:07 pm
10:34 am 4:19 am 10:58 pm 4:58 pm
1128am 5:08am 11:50pm 5:52pm
12:24 pm 6:00 am None 6:51 pm
12:45 am 6:59 am 1:22pm 7:55 pm

Pablo Creek Entrance
igh Low Hgh Low
9:05 am 2:37 am 9:28 pm 3:02 pm
9:55am 3:21 am 10:18pm 3:52pm
10:46am 4:06am 11:08pm 4:44pm
11:39am 4:52am None 5:37pm
12:01 am 5:42 am 12:33 pm 6:36 pm
12:56am 6:39am 1:31pm 7:41pm
1:55 am 7:43 am 2:34 pm 8:50'pm


High
8:36 am
9:26 am
10:17 am
11:i0am
12:04pm
12:27 am
1:26 am


High .
10:50 am
11:40 am
12:07 am
12:57 am
1:48 am.
2:40am
3:35 am


Mayport
Low High
2:04 am 8:59 pm
2:48 am 9:49 pm
3:33 am 10:39pm
4:19 am 11:32pm
5:09 am None
6:06 am 1:02 pm
7:10am 2:05.pm

Palm Valley
Low High
4:17am 11:19pm
5:03 am None
5:48 am 12:31 pm
6:35 am 1:24pm
724am 2:18pm
8:16 am 3:14pm
9:15am 4:12pm


Low
2:29 pm
3:19pm
4:11 pm
5:04pm
6:03 pm
7:08 pm
8:17 pm


Low
4:42 pm
5:32 pm
6:23 pm
7:14pm
8:08 pm
9:07 pm
10:11 pm


gj~


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OPINION



Jaguars grind out a tough win in Denver


Photo by ROB DeANGELO
Jacksonville Jaguars kicker John Carney (1) boots a field goal against the Atlanta Falcons during
a game at Jacksonville Municipal Stadium Sept. 16. Carney, who was signed after an injury to
starting placekicker Josh-Scobee, is 5-for-5 on field goaljtries.and has converted all three extra
points he's attempted in two games this season.


T he on-again, off-again
Jaguars were on again
Sunday out in Denver,
but what will they be in two
weeks at Kansas City?
More to the point, which
team will show up Oct. 14
when those mean old
Houston Texans come to
Weaver Village for a home-
coming?
The Jaguars showed Sunday
they can play this game. Not
good enough to defeat the
Tennessee Titans, of course,
but good enough to beat nor-
mal teams (if there's anything
normal about an NFL bunch)
and do it in a surprising way,
23-14 wow!
How did Jacksonville do it,
people are still asking from
here to yonder. Some Denver
fans are still in shock and tak-
ing treatments in the emer-
gency room.
Experts none of whom
picked Jacksonville to win in
the Sunday periodicals say
the Jaguars did it by control-
ling the game and keeping the
Denver offense off the field.
How unique.
Fans here might ask why
they didn't think of that
before. Isn't that course taught
in summer school, where the
students of coach Jack Del Rio
have the best of instruction?
Other say that the key to
victory was the coming out
party staged by David Garrard,
who is now grudgingly admit-
ted to be'a pretty fair quarter-
back. Not in the class with
Byron Leftwich, of course, but
not bad.
Some, this scribe among
them, like Garrard three years
ago when he was being
ignored like a bowlegged gal
at the school dance.
They say that Garrard has
matured. Lord knows he's had
enough time on the shelf to
do it. He and Quinn Gray sat
on the bench so long they had
to pruned for growing ivy.
Gray is now the heir apparent
to the throne if and when
Garrard moves on. We hope is
isn't for years.
King David was good for
154 yards, 14 9f 20 tries, and
two TDs one rushing, one
passing. Speaking of rushing,
Garrard ran 11 times for 52
yards. He didn't catch any
passes, but then again you
can't have it all.


-' V


F.


REX EDMONDS
PRESS BOX

























The best thing was to
Fred Taylor back in fore
going 17 times for 84 ii
tant yards. He didn't sc
but old Fred kept the D
defense rattled. Taylor i
stay in form if the Jaguw
to win.
Give a cheer for John
Carney, who booted thr
field goals. Old John's r
his dotage yet.
Reggie Williams even
two catches. Matt Jones
ever, is still missing in

LSU and Florida loc
cream of the SEC c
This season in the
Southeastern Conferenc
come down to who is t
coach of the year Ur
Meyer or Les Miles. Wh
will be the champion te
Florida or LSU?
It's still an open race,
course, even if the Gate


.. `'


SOTBRE


Bootcamp Class
A professional fitness
instructor will motivate, chal-
lenge and help those seeking a
fun, intense, full-body work-
out.
First session is free of charge
at Superior Image Personal
Fitness, 1100 Shetter Ave.,
Jacksonville Beach.
For more information,
phone 891-3631 and ask for
Jordan.

Fishing
Chris Henninger and Matt
Davis won the most recent
Xtreme Redfish Tournament
with a combinedweight of
13.49 pounds and they caught
the biggest fish of the event, a
6.98-pound red. They won
$1,640.
Fred Anson and Desi
Relaford won second place
with a combined total of
11.74 pounds, good for $630.
In third place were George
Atelevich and Larry Finch
with a catch of 11.17 pounds. -
They won $260.
The next Xtreme


Tournament will take place
Oct. 13 at the Joe Carlucci
Boat Ramp. Phone George
Atelevich at 514-4829 for
more information.

Fitness Camps
Registration is now open for
Beach Girls Fitness, an out-
door fitness program for
women of all fitness levels.
The fitness camps involve
total body workouts designed
to help women lose weight,
gain energy, gain self esteem
and feel great.
Camps take place Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 5:45
a.m., .6:45 a.m. and 7 a.m. at
various locations.
For more information
phone Pushpa Duncklee at
403-9568 or visit and register
online at
beachgirlsfitness.com.

Golf
The St. Andrews Lighthouse
9th annual charity golf tour-
nament will take place
Monday, Oct. 8 at Queens
Harbor Golf and Yacht Club.
The event is an annual


fundraiser and Capital
Campaign. Entry fee is $100
and sponsorships are avail-
able.
There will be trophies and
prizes for first, second and
third place, as well as longest
drive (men and women) and
longest putt. a silent auction
and raffles will also take place,
With prizes such as a sky
caddy, Tom-Tom GPS system
and a foursome at TPC
Sawgrass.
For more information
phone 246-5606.

Jaguars Tickets
Jacksonville Jaguars single
game tickets are now on sale.
The tickets can be purchased
three different ways: By log-
ging on to jaguars.com 24
hours a day, by phoning 633-
2000 or 1-877-4-JAGS-TIX
(press 3), or at the Jacksonville
Municipal Stadium ticket
office located in the north end
of the stadium. The office is
open Monday to Friday from
9 a.m. until 5 p.m.
Single game ticket prices are
as follows: $42, $52, $57, $70


p


and $95 for general bowl
seats. Crown Royal
Touchdown Club seats are
available upon request.
The Jaguars home schedule
is as follows:

Oct. 14 vs. Houston, 1 p.m.
Oct. 22 vs. Colts, 8:30 p.m.
Nov. 18 vs. San Diego, 1 p.m.
Nov. 25 vs. Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Dec. 9 vs. Carolina, 1 p.m.
Dec. 23 vs. Oakland, 1 p.m.

Jaguars season tickets and
four-game mini-packs, featur-
ing the Monday night
matchup against the defend-
ing Super Bowl champion
Indianapolis Colts, are also
still available.
For more information, fans
can visit jaguars.com or phone
633-2000 (press 2).

Pilates
Beaches pilates classes are
held at Hollie's Dancin' Dream
Studio. Classes are Tuesday to
Thursday from 9:15 a.m. until
10:15 a.m.
For more information visit
beachespilates.com or phone
234-0038.


r TTennis
The Ponte Vedra Golf and
Country Club at Sawgrass will
offer tennis clinics for adult
S' beginners starting in October.
Weekday and weekend ses-
sions are available.
Each session will consist of
nine hours of group instruc-
tion at a cost of $90 per per-
son.
Weekday classes will take
place Thursdays from 9 a.m.
until 10:30 a.m. on Oct. 4, 11,
18 and 25, as well as Nov. 1
and 8.
Weekend classes will take
place Saturdays from 11 a.m.
until 12:30 p.m. on Oct. 6, 13,
S20 and 27, along with 3 and
10.
For more information con-
tact the Club at 285-6166 ext.
3.


League for kids 13-17 will
take place from 7 p.m. until 9
p.m. on the same nights.
Cost is $99 per session, with
three sessions slated for Oct. 1
and Oct. 22. Each session has
six practices.
For more information visit
jjva.com or phone 625-2511.

If you would like your
announcement listed in the
Sports Brief section, please
e-mail pertinent information
to:
sports@beachesleader.com
or fax to 249-1501.


Visitwww.eachs~eaer~c

F- ~ ~ I''14a 'JI f' .)~(JIOM


^H~~~iP*-~ jm jf j^

Photo by ROB DeANGELO
Fletcher High's Leah Tucker returns a serve during last Thursday night's four-game victory over
Sandalwood. With the win, the Senators improved to 6-3 on the season.


Volleyball
Jacksonville Juniors
Volleyball Association is hold-
ing a fall volleyball league for
kids ages 10-12 (in fourth
through sixth grades) from
5:30 p.m. until 7 p.m. Sept. 24
and 26.


Look Who's

50!


Birthday,
Barnes


' '"""~'`~~'""'~~*~


Page 3B


eS member 26 2007


I


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


their thing of beatirig back
another challenger last
Saturday with a grind-it-out
30-24 decision over Ole Miss.
Meanwhile, LSU embar-
rassed South Carolina, 28-16,
even throwing in one of Steve
Spurrier's cuties via a beautiful
fake field goal for a touch-
down. But the SEC crown is
still up for grabs.
Alabama had been in the
running for an unbeaten sea-
son until Georgia shocked the
Crimson Tide with an over-
iON time 26-23 victory. This com-
ing after the Dogs blew two
leads.
Georgia quarterback
Matthew Stafford, the sopho-
more that coach Mark Richt
has put his entire hopes on
this year, showed well again as
a passer and team leader.
The matchup between
Stafford and Florida's Tim
Tebow here in the Georgia-
-I Florida game on Oct. 27 con-
tinues to look inviting. Both
sophomores, about the same
size, and both eager to pro-
duce a winner.
Tebow had another super
game last Saturday, rushing for
a Gator QB record of 166
.yards. If there is another quar-
terback in the land who is
making such a showing as a
sophomore, it hasn't come to
our attention.
SSaturday's carnage left
Arkansas the victim of a
Kentucky barrage, 42-29. The
Wildcats also remain unbeat-
Ssee en.
n, Being without losses is
mpor- nothing new for the Gators or
ore, the LSU Bengal Tigers, but
enver Kentucky? Are the cats for
nust real? Are they a return of the
ars are old Kentucky champs Bear
Bryant had there in the
1950s?
ree Strange things are happen-
lot in ing in the SEC, And the rest of
the country, as well. Notre
had Dame can't win for losing and
s, how- don't forget Michigan opened
action. the campaign with an
unheard of two losses! Is this
)k like global warming?
"rop But the Gators juggernaut
continues to roll. In spite of
ce may Alabama fans thinking Nick
he Saban is Bear Bryant back
ban from the grave, right now it
Lich looks like Urban Meyer and
eam Les Miles are the leaders.
Next UF foe is a.very hungry
of Auburn Tiger. He won't be
)rs did easy.









Sports action from the past week


Photos by Rob DeAngelo


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Entry: V
Go online to
www.beachesleader.com or
www.pontevedraleader.com
to enter clip this out and
return to Leader office at
1114 Beach Blvd.
Original form or hard copy
only. No mechanical repro-
ductions accepted.
Deadline: 5 p.m. on Friday

Rules:
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lies are not eligible to play.
Judges' decision is final.
Tie Breaker: N.Y. Jets


Football Contest
The Beaches Leader
Ponte Vedra Leader


CIRCLE THE WINNERS
NFL GAMES:
1. Denver at Indianapolis
2. Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants
3. Oakland at Miami
4. Houston at Atlanta
5. Chicago at Detroit

COLLEGE GAMES:
1. Auburn at Florida
2. Alabama at Florida State
3. Mississippi at Georgia
4. Clemson at Georgia Tech
5. Duke at Miami


at Buffalo (total pts.)


(total points scored in this game will be used to decide ties.)


OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM


NAME:

ADDRESS:

PHONE NUMBER:

E-MAIL ADDRESS:


TOP LEFT: Nease High quar-
terback Ted Stachitas spots an
open receiver in the end zone
on a two-point conversion in
the first quarter last Friday
night at Panther Stadium. After
a shaky start, Nease defeated
Miami Bay Point, 48-34.
ABOVE: Fletcher High libero
Kelley Davis (17) celebrates
with teammates during last
Thursday's volleyball match
against Sandalwood. The
Senators won in four games to
improve to 6-3 on the season.
LEFT: The Nease defense,
including linebacker Riley
Haynes (51), lineman Ramon
Booi (99) and linebacker
James McVeigh (43), boxes in
Bay Point's Brevis Christian
during second quarter action
last Friday night. The Panthers
fell behind 8-0 to the Falcons
but rallied for 41 unanswered
points in the first half, eventu-
ally notching their third victory
of the season.


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We are changing our hours for the season.
As of September 15th, we close at 5:00p.m.
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Mon.- Sat. 10a.m.-5:00p.m.
Thank you for your support.
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Page 4B


September 26, 2007


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


v ,: p -


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: "


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J:epL IIUC.L e B h/PVVVea



CALENDAR


Wednesday, Sept. 26
SIG: The NFMUG Beaches
Mac Special Interest Group
(SIG) Coffee Club, "Mac Rap,"
meets from 10:30-11:30 a.m.
at Panera's, 2104 3rd St. So.,
Jacksonville Beach. SIG meets
the fourth Wednesday of each
month.
The NFMUG Beaches
Macintosh Special Interest
Group (SIG) meets at 10:30
a.m. Oct. 13 at the Beaches
Branch Library, 600 Third St.
N., Neptune Beach. This
group meets the second
Saturday of each month. All
meetings are open to the pub-
lic.

Thursday, Sept. 27
Garden Club Fundraiser:
The Ribault Garden Club
holds its annual two-day yard
sale fundraiser from 8 a.m.-12
p.m. Thursday and Friday at
their clubhouse, 705 2nd Ave.
N., Jacksonville Beach.
Kiwanis Club: Kiwanis
Club of Jacksonville Beaches
meets at 12 p.m. at Selva
Marina Country Club. The
speaker will be Frank
Gromling, author of "Frank's
Whales," who will talk about
S the Marineland Right Whale
Project. The cost for non-
members is $15. For informa-
S tion, call club president Ed
S Robinson at 610-3740 or visit
www.beacheskiwanis.com.

SFriday, Sept. 28
Day of Caring: United Way
of St. Johns County is seeking
volunteers to help build a
Habitat for Humanity home
at 144 Webb St., St.
Augustine. .This "Day of
Caring" will be held from
7:45 a.m.-3 p.m. No experi-
ence is necessary. Individuals
or companies who would like
to volunteer should contact
United Way at 829-9721.
Fall Color Event: A two-
day "Fall Color Event at The
Beauty Bar" will be held from
10 a.m.-6'p.m. Friday 'and
Saturday. Stila makeup artist,
Lydia Debaise will be on hand
for the event. Reservations
for one-on-one consultations
with Debaise can be made by
calling 247-0067.
FRA Cooks: Fleet Reserve
Association Branch 290'hosts
a "PizzaiCalzone" dinner by
George from 5-8 p.m. at' the
Branch Home, 390 Mayport


photo by LIZA MITCHELL


Two shrimp boats remain docked in Mayport during last week's rain storm.


Road, Atlantic Beach. FRA
does the cooking. Carry-out
orders are accepted. The pub-
lic is always invited to dinner.
After dinner, enjoy music by
Steve from 9 p.m.-1 a.m.
Ruttle Benefit: A benefit
for the family of Orange
Park/Jacksonville native Mike
Ruttle, who died of a rare
form of tongue and throat
cancer Aug. 12, will be held
from 7 p.m.-1 a.m. at the
Seawalk Hotel in Jacksonville
Beach. With DJs and bands
playing inside and out, the
charge will be $7 at the door.
There also will be a raffle and
silent auction. Proceeds will
be for Ruttle's wife and 11-
month-old daughter Ruttle,
who was 31 when he. died.
was a Florida State fan, and
the benefit is being held the


weekend of the FSU-Alabama
game.

Saturday, Sept. 29
Family Fun Day: Sam the
Screech Owl and Gopher
Tortoise will be in the Friends
Community Room of the
Ponte Vedra Beach Branch
Library from 10 a.m.-12 p.m.
The event is sponsored by the
board of directors of what will
be Bird Island Park, and Sam
and Gopher are likely inhabi-
tants. Also on hand will be
Billy Zeitz, natural resource
director with the Recreation
and Parks Department of St
Johns County, and Beverly
Fleming, master naturalist
instructor for St Johns
' County. The event is free and
open to the public. No reser-
vations are needed.
/


First Coast Summer Blast:
The final tournament in the
Jacksonville Volleyball Club's
First Coast Summer Blast
Series will be held Saturday
morning on the Jacksonville
Beach beachfront at 4th
Avenue North. To participate,
go to the club's website, jack-
sonvillevolleyballclub.com.
Chris Morrissey is the direc-
tor.

MS Bike Ride: The two-day
PGA Tour MS Bike Ride,
"Cycle to the Shore," starts
and finishes at the St.
Augustine/St. Johns County
Airport. The annual event is
Held to benefit the National
Multiple Sclerosis Society in
its fight against MS. Those
interested in participating ci'
register online at
www.nationalmssociety.org/fl


n or by calling 1-800-FIGHT-
MS[344-4867].

Sunday, Sept. 30
BRASS at TPC: The annual
BRASS Bonanza, to celebrate
the start of the Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra's 2007-
2008 season, will be held
starting at 6 p.m. at the TPC
Sawgrass clubhouse. The
evening features a four-hand-
ed piano exhibition by JSO
music director Fabio Mechetti
and his wife, concert pianist
Aida Riberio. The event, the
cost of which is $45, is open
to current BRASS members.
RSVP by Sept. 24 to Beverly
Napper at 543-0717.

: Do You Sukkot?:
Adventure 'Laidig., at 1944
Beach Blvxc Jacksonville
Beach, goes Kosher as Chabad


Jacksonville's three local
Chabads offer Sukkot family
fun from 11 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
Chabad has arranged for use
of Adventure Landing's
arcade, Go-Karts, Bumper
Boats, miniature golf course,
Laser Tag and batting cages.
Admission to the park is free,
and game tickets will be
offered at a special rate. One
free ticket will be given to
everyone at the door. There
will be a kids program that
will teach children the tradi-
tion of the holiday. For tick-
ets, contact one of the three
centers: Chabad @ the
Beaches, Chabad of
Jacksonville and Chabad of
Southside. For information
about the holiday, visit
www.ChabadBeaches.com/Ho
lidays. For information abdut
the day, contact Rabbi
Nochum Kurinsky at Chabad
@ the Beaches, 285-1588.
Tennis Clinics for Adults:
The Ponte Vedra Golf and
Country Club at Sawgrass will
offer tennis clinics for adult
beginners starting in October.
Both weekday and weekend
sessions will be offered. Each
session will consist of nine
hours of group instruction for
$90 per person. Register by
Sept. 30 by calling the tennis
pro shop at 285-6166, ext. 3,
or by visiting the tennis pro
shop from 8:30 a.m.-1 p.m. or
4-7 p.m. Tuesday through
Friday. Weekday classes will
run from 9-10:30 a.m. Oct. 4,
11, 18 and 25 and Nov. 1 and
8. Weekend classes will run
from 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Oct.
6, 13, 20 and 27 and Nov. 3
and 10.



Suprise Birthday

Party!







S.for
Brenda Stanton Hennesse-
Saturday, October 13, 2007
4 p.m.
Contact: :
Amanda @ 537-4124 or Jim
@ 477-6441 for directions.


MEETINGS


Wednesday
Atlantic Beach Women's Connection:
Atlantic Beach' Women's Connection meets the
first Wednesday of each month at Selva Marina
Country Club. All are welcome. For information,
go to atlanticbeachwc@yahoo.com.

Art Association: The Pablo Towers Art
Association meets from 12:30-3 p.m. Call 246-
4158 for information.

Ballroom Dancing: Ballroom dancing is
offered at 7:30 p.m. at the Beaches Senior Center,
281 19th Avenue S., Jacksonville Beach. The cost
is $4. For information, call 241-3796.
Beaches Watch: Beaches Watch meets at 7
p.m. the first Wednesday of each month. Its
meetings are open to the public. For information,
call 513-9242 or visit www.beacheswatch.com.

Cancer Support Group: The Cancer Support
Group at Baptist Medical Center Beaches meets at
6 p.m. at the Florida Cancer Center in Medical
Office Building B on the hospital campus. Call
247-2910 for information.

Man to Man: Man to Man meets on a quarter-
ly basis at Baptist Medical Center Beaches,
Jacksonville Beach. The year's final meeting at
Baptist Beaches will be at 6 p.m. Nov. 7 in
Conference Room A. Man to Man is an education
and support program for people dealing with or
interested in learning about prostate cancer,
while at the same time providing a forum for sur-
vivors who can offer support and encouragement
to those newly diagnosed. For information about
Man to Man, call the American Cancer Society at
249-0022.

Overeaters Anonymous: Overeaters
Anonymous meets at 7 p.m. every Wednesday at
Beaches Baptist East Pavilion. Enter left of Main
Entrance. For information, call 704-4782.
Ponte Vedra Democratic Club: The Ponte
Vedra Democratic Club meets at 6:30 p.m. the
first Wednesday of each month at the Ponte
Vedra Beach Branch Library. For information, call
Barb Paterick at 273-5310.

Toastmasters of Ponte Vedra: Toastmasters of
Ponte Vedra meets from 7:30-8:45.a.m. in the
administration, building of the Ponte Vedra Inn
and Club. Coffee is served. For more information,'
call Michael Steele at 904-910-1982 or visit
http://pontvedrabeach.freetoasthost.net.

Yoga for Health: Yoga for Health & Healing is
offered from 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. at the
Neptune Beach Senior Activity Center. The class.
is designed for those reluctant toattend a regular
class but want to learn the fundamentals of yoga.
For information, contact Leslie Lyne at the Senior
Activity Center, 270-1688, or call the teacher,


Nancy Rathburn, at 386-6453.

Thursday
Kiwanis Beaches: Kiwanis Club of Jacksonville
Beaches meets at 12 p.m. at Selva Marina
Country Club, 1600 Selva Marina Dr., Atlantic
Beach. Visit www.beacheskiwanis.com for infor-
mation.
Overeaters Anonymous: Overeaters
Anonymous meets at 7 p.m. every Thursday at
Coastal Baptist Church (Rear), 750 Girvin Road.
For information, call 220-2939.

Friday
Brown Bag Lectures: Brown Bag Lectures take
place from 12 p.m. to 1 p.m. the first Friday of
each month at the GTM Reserve Environmental
Education Center, 505 Guana River Road.
Attendees should bring lunches and questions.
The lectures are free and open to the public. For
information, call 904-823-4500.
Exchange Club: The Exchange Club of the
Jacksonville Beaches, a non-profit service organi-
zation active since 1980, meets each week from
7:30-8:30 a.m. at Selva Marina Country Club,,
1600 Selva Marina Drive, Atlantic Beach. The
club website, for information about upcoming
speakers and programs, is www.jaxbeachex-
changeclub.com. Oct. 5 is a business meeting.
Upcoming speakers are, for Oct. 12, a Jacksonville
Beach Fire Department spokesman for Fire
Prevention and, for Oct. 19, Detective David
Keen of the Jacksonville Beach Police
Department. The cost to non-members is simply
to visit and enjoy the initial visit and breakfast
free. Dues of $130 per quarter include breakfast
meals and national as well as district dues. For
information about the club or to join, contact
Jack Morison at 904-3.18-7162 or at
Sjmorison@jaxbeachexchangeclub.com.
Recovery, Inc.: Recovery, Inc.,. a mental health
support group, meets at 6:30 p.m. at St. Paul's
Catholic Church's Family Life Center, 578 1st
Ave. N., Jacksonville Beach. Call 247-3299 for
information.

River City Singles Club: The River City Singles
Club, Inc., a chapter of the Singles Association of
Florida (SAF), holds a dance from 8-11.p.m. at the
Knights of Columbus Hall, 1501 Hendricks Ave.,
Jacksonville. Admission is $8, $7 for members.
Live music, snacks and refreshments are provid-
ed. For information, call 779-1234.
Yoga at Cobalt Moon: "Building Your Practice"
is offered at Cobalt Moon for those interested in
deepening their yoga practice with new postures,
breath and body awareness. The class is held from
9-10 a.m. For information, call program director
Kristen DiCarlo at 525-5867 or visit the Cobalt
Moon Gift Shop.


oto d



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Page 5B


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


b 26 2007







The Beaches Leader/ r


September 26, 2007


Jacksonville Beach

Women's Club

donates $100,000
FROM STAFF
I i, i..i.. I ,n ill ; eaj h W.o-m-i ns r Club presented checks
i,,i iiiii-. ll 1 1i 1 Sept. t-o' 11 I- l cal charities the presenta-
t ii.... .re mrn de bMv ja peiil cornr nittee, chaired b\ Liz aillas,
.jt il. B[ aches B:,\-, ,- Girls Club
ihe- ieipient[, were Alniost Home Daybreak. Dial A Ride,
.l ion H.'iLuse R.AMN [Beaches Emergency Assistance
'.lirnitt, I 'in l'.jt~hbl Elenmentajr 's hool, Meals on \ heels,
H-..pc \Jult L.j\ Care Ser\ ices, Humane Society. Carver Center,
I -Mr.lie\v Lighthlouse and Beaches Boys & Girls Club.
I l.' reniber: of the committee, in addition to Dallas. weie
i inn, lt :ns. :lub president Elaine Bohn, Lillian Hairison.
LiLnni \'Imkml. Lee iMclure, Evelyn lorrissey and Pat Ta\ lor.

pr:.. ,:I:. :i2,nit 3
Representatives of 11 charities, below, to which a total of
$100.000 was donated Sept. 20 by tIe Jacksonville Beach
Woman's Club, along with members of the JWBC committee
thai made the presentations, stand together at the Beaches
Boys & Girls Club.


.
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Members of a Jacksonville Beach Woman's
Club, above, committee presented a total
of $100,000 to 11 local charities Sept. 20 at
the Beaches Boys & Girls Club. The com-
mittee members are, from left, president
Elaine Bohn, past president Lillian
Harrison, committee chair Liz Dallas, treas-
urer Donna Komkov, Evelyn Morrissey,
Fannie Bivens and Lee McClure.


Neptune Beach

Center Foundation

a not-for-profit
FROM STAFF
The Neptune Beach Senior Activity Center Foundation,
as am\aided by the Internal Revenue Service, has become a
il1ic i 3 Not for Profit.
.,ith.it. s new\ tax status, the Foundation will pursue out-
side. finding, to include a membership drive, corporate
'Solorsisponsors. additional grant applications and other
donations to insure the Center's future ability to deliver
programming tor area seniors in a safe, secure environ-
ment The action was necessitated by the recent reduction
of government funding availability and the gro'.th of
membership over the past six years, according to center
director Leslie L\ne.
The inaugural membership drive kicks off Oct. 27 with
a covered dish dinner and Halloween costume party at the
Center, 21004 Forest Ave. The ukulele group Sassy Strings
wili provide entertainment. Reservations are necessary.
Cjll 2-0-l688 for details


photos by CHUCK ADAMS
Linda Olsen, who teaches a'Tuesday art class at the Neptune
Beach Senior Activity Center, smiles as one of her students,
Francine Singleton, paints.



Save Almost



Off Retail


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Arriving Daily!
Come visit our Jax Beach store in Pablo Plaza!
1888 Third Street S.
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eS member 26 2007


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The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


FA\fTLY FE4 TLURES
Looking for healthy, kid-friendly ideas for breakfast,
lunch and after school? With family schedules
increasingly hectic during the school season, look no
further than simple ingredients and easy preparation to
create wholesome meals and snacks that kids will love.
This school year, get the kids involved in the food-mak-
ing process. From breakfast to lunch, and after-school
snacks, when children are involved in the preparation,
they are much more likely to eat what the' have helped
to create.
Start the day off right with nutritious mini-muffins that
taste like oatmeal raisin cookies. For lunch, tr\ a healthful
twist on PB&J with a peanut butter and raisin spread for
sandwiches or wraps. After school, the spread doubles as a
perfect snack when paired with graham cracker sticks and
apple slices for dipping. For another healthy treat, create a
scrumptious popcorn mix that can be eaten out ot a big
bowl or divided into individual snack bags and enjoyed
throughout the week. Raisins are high in antioxidants and
are a great way to incorporate fruit and fiber into kids'
diets.
Help kids develop healthy eating habits for life by try-
ing these California Raisin recipes that are fun to make,
yummy to eat and good for you, too any time of day.
For more kid-friendly recipes and information on
California Raisins, visit wv.Lo.\'eYourRaisins.com.


,


Oatmeal Raisin Cookie
Muffins
Prep time: 10 minutes
Cook time: 12 to 14 minutes
1/2 cup California raisins
1/2 cup all-purpose flour
1/2 cup quick oats
1/3 cup sugar
3/4 teaspoon baking powder
3/4 teaspoon ground
cinnamon
1/4 teaspoon ground ginger
1/4 teaspoon salt
1/2 cup low-fat vanilla
yogurt
1/3 cup canned pumpkin


2 tablespoons vegetable oil
1 egg white
Preheat oven to 400F and spray 18
mini-muffin tins with non-stick cook-
ing spray: Stir together raisins and all
dry ingredients in medium bowl. In
separate bowl, mix together remain-
ing ingredients and add. to dry ingre-
dients, stirring just until incorporat-
ed. Spoon into prepared muffin tins
and bake 12 to 14 minutes or until
toothpick inserted into center comes
out clean.
Makes 18 mini-muffins
Note to parents: Kids can help by
measuring and stirring in ingredients.


California Raisin Peanut Butter
Spread
Prep time. 10 minutes
Cook time- 10 minutes
3/4 cup California raisins
1/2 cup apple juice
2 tablespoons honey
2 teaspoons ground cinnamon
1 cup creamy peanut butter
Measure raisins and apple juice into small
saucepan and bring. to boil; reduce heat to
medium and simmer 8 to 10 minutes or
until raisins have absorbed all juice. Stir in
honey jnd cinnamon; cool slightly. Stir in
peanut butter. Spread onto graham crackers,
bread, mini-bagels, apple slices or celery
sticks
Makes 1 2/3 cups

Recipe Variations:
Raisin Peanut Butter Griddlers
Smear California Raisin Peanut Butter
Spread on whole wheat bread, top with
banana slices and brown in a skillet.
Noit to.i parents: lust do the prep 'work and
liUc i'Olit kids .sinble' tire sati/ t itic'es.

Raisin Peanut Butter Tortilla Roll-Ups
\rap California Raisin Peanut Butter
Spread and banana slices in a whole wheat
tortilla and serve in pinwheel slices.
Notc t.,, parllent: lust Ido tihe prep work and
hiv' Your kids assemble Iand roll the wraps.


Pumpkin Pie Popcorn Mix with
California Raisins
Pre'p time: 5 minutes
Cook time: 2 to 5 minutes
I bag low-fat microwave popcorn
1-1 cup sugar
1 tablespoon pumpkin pie spice
Butter-flavored non-stick
cooking spray
1 cup California raisins
1 package (5 ounces) glazed
pecans
Prepare popcorn according to package
directions; empty into large bowl and
remove all unpopped kernels. Stir sugar and
pumpkin pie spice together in small bowl.
Spray popcorn liberally with cooking spray,
tossing to coat evenly. Add raisins and
pecans. Sprinkle with sugar mixture and toss
until popcorn is well coated.
Makes 12 cups
Note to parents: Get your kids involved by
having them toss the popcorn.


The Beaches Leader!


Ponte Vedra Leader

CLASSIFIED

CLASSIFIED DEADLINE:

TUESDAY, 11A.M.
FOR WEDNESDAY PAPER
CLASSIFIED DEADLINE:
THURS., 11 A.M.
FOR FRIDAY PAPER
FAMILY RATE:
$7.40 First 10 Words
470 each add'i word
COMMERCIAL RATE:
$8.40 First 10 Words
470 each add'l word
FOR MORE
INFORMATION CALL

249-9033
Hours: Mon. Thurs.
8:00am 6:00pm
Fri. 8:00am 5:00pm
1114 Beach Blvd.
Jacksonville, FL 32250
I SA
Real Estate Rentals
100 Real Estate 200 Rental
110 Lots/Land for Sale 215-Home for Rent
120 Homes for Sale 225 Wanted to Rent
125 Real Estate 230 Condo for Rent
Wanted 240 M.H. for Rent
'130 Cdndos for Sale 260 Vacation Rental
140 Mortgages 270 Rental to Share
150 Mobile Homes 275 Room for Rent
.for Sale 280 Office Space
180 Comm. Property 285 Comm. Rental
185 Industrial/
Warehouse


AUTUMN LAKE Sale! Dockable Lakefront
& Lake Access with free boat slips Now
$19,900. Save tens of thousands Gor-
geous privale lake Call now (888)792-
5253 X 1527 www ,ndanlakein.com.
1ST TIME oltered, Colorade Mounlain
ranch 35 acres $49.900 Priced or quicr
sale Ojerlooking a maleslic lake. beaui,.
fully ireed.360 degree mounlan views. ad.
laceni 1T national forest EZ terms.
1866)353-4807.
OPEN THE door of Opponunilies. Texas
Foreclosures properties, lei your Reallor
help you! Call (866)207-9099.
www.americanrealtyteam.com
A MOUNTAIN Retreat! 3 BR nome/ 15
acres. Enjoy great mm view privac., &
your own Irophy troul slreamn- Backs up to
Jefferson Nail Forest Slate road Irontage
A perfect getaway' $294.900 Call now
k877)202-2727
NORFOLK, VIRGINIA house lor sale or
trade for Jacksonville house. ICW or
Beach. 3BR/1 5BA w' car garage in East
Oceanview 1 1.2 blocks to Chesapeake
Bay'Deach NEAR BASES. Sparkles lke
new a newly remodeled balrmooms Iresn- .
ly painted new windows. new ceramic Ilie
and new carpet throughout. WDHU.
CH&A! Easy living and easy mainte-
nance Great investment will rent 1or
$1200 mo Cali Mary Ann 190-1235-2929
EXCLUSIVE ESTATES' Very rare estalez
being offered fo Iesllime Unique waterfall
estate 120 acre genllemans alarm View
@ www.lroulslreamesiales.corm
DIRECT PRIVATE Access to Jefferson
Nal'l Forest. One of a kind land orering
mix of hardwood forest & pristine paslure
Incredible min views. Only 5119 00U
www.NationalFores.Land corm.
MTN LAND bargains, large trout stream
properties w/ nal'l loresi frontage. Go It::
www.valandsale.com.
ESTATE HOMESITES in gated lakelroni
communities on pritiine lake s in beautiful
Western North Carolina Call Non
18001709-LAKE
270' UNOBSTRUCTED -10 MILE MTN
VIEWS 8AC $129.900 Build your dream
cabin with direct 40 mile min views all
around you' Private ownership to direct
National Forest access & slocKed troul
stleam Slate Iod rontage. ready to Buildi
EZ lerms Call now 1877)777-4837
GORGEOUS N C Mountain homesites
3.7 Acres Irom lust 79.900 minutes Ic.
Asheville IN C. Enio sweeping mountain
views A mile 01 river Ironlage an,' walking
trails Amenities include gated entrance.
community lodge & Riverside BBO area
Excellent Ihnanr.na available Grand
Opening Saluraoy October 131n Call To.
day' (8771890-5253 X 2987.


ALL REAL Estlal advertised herein is
sublecl Io Ihe Federal Fair Housing Act
which makes it illegal to adverse any
preference. limitation or discrimination
based on race. color, religion. se>
handicap lamilial slatus cr national ori.
gin. or the intention to make any such
preference. Imitation or discriminallon
The Leader Group will not knowingly ac-
cept any advertising lor real esiale
which is in violallon of Ihe law All per.
sons are nereby informed inal all dwell.
Wings advenised are availaBle on an
equal opportunity Oasis
It you believe that you may have been
discriminated against in connection with
Ine sale rental or financing or nousnq.
call the Ulnite Slaies Department l
Housing and Urban Development -HUD-
118001669-9777 or for Ihe hearing im.
paired 11800)927-9275
BEAUTIFUL N Carolina Escape lo beau
tilul western NC mountains Free color
brochure & Inlormation Mountain Proper-
lies with Spectacular views. H..,mes Cat..
ins, Creeks 8 Investment acreage Cr.er-
okee Mountain GMAC Real Eslate chero-
keemounlainrealty.com Call lor tree bro-
chure (800)841-5868.


Pets & Animals
300 Pets
310 Pets for Sale
330 Stables/Livestock
340 Lost/Found Pets
Announcements
400 Notices
405 Travel
415 Personals
420 Legal Services
425 Legal Notices
440 Misc. Lost/Found
450 Instructions/Schools
460 Weddings
Employment
500 P-T Help Wanted
51 0F-T Help Wanted
520 Job Services
530 Bus. Opportunity
540 Child Care
550 Work Wanted
555 Career/Seminars
Service Guide
600 Services
601 Air Conditioning
602 Alterations
607 Auto/Boat Detailing
608 Auto Repair
609 Bus. Services
612 Carpet
613 Catering
615 Cleaning
618 Electronics
619 Electrical Services
620 Equip. Rentals
622 Fences
623 Finan. Services
625 Firewood
631 Computer Services
634 Lawn Mower
Services
635 Lawn Svc/
Landscpg
636 Locksmith
637 Marine Const.
638 Marine/Boating
640 Concrete/Masonry
645 Moving & Storage


AWESOME MTN. views 27 ac., Trout
Stream $184,900 Enjoy private access to
Nat'l Forest. Ready for trophy trout fishlngl
Perked, phone & electric. Perfect for hors-.
es. Easy financing. Call owner (304)262-
2770.
VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log cabin shell
on 2 private acres near very wide trout
stream in the Galax area and New River
State Park, $139,500 owner (866)789-
8535.

* I
MAYPORT- 1 qtr. acre permitted for mo-
bile home w/existing home (poor condi-
tion); city water & septic; 966 Pioneer Dr.,
249-0346.


ON OCEAN-REDUCED
Vista Del Mar Condo at Jax Bch. 1/1, new
appliances, W/D, pool. $298K. Ph.
(904)282-1131, c. 868-6338.
LIMITED TIMEoffer 100% fih'andih lGat-
ed lakefront icommunity,,ofi the NC.vBlue
Ridge Mtns.. All. Dockable.90 miles of
Shoreline start $99,000. Call Now
(800)709-LAKE.
EAST OF 3RD
Neptune: 1 1/2 blocks to ocean, 50x11Oft,
$419,900. S. Jax Bch: 1/2 block to ocean,
40x65ft, $375,000. Call 716-8455.
AWESOME INTRACOASTAL lot, Approx.
162x165 Located in Queens Harbor.
$695k. VIP Realty 962-6190.
JAX BEACH, Cleared fenced lot,
62.5x126, 3rd Ave. North, $140,000.
J.Eric Blanks Realty LLC, Licensed
Real Estate Agent. Call (904)233-9543.
VACANT WOODED lot, intracoastal west,
100' x 125'. $95,000. Call 223-3323, seri-
ous inquiries.
818 LINCOLN Court, Jax Beach, FL
(Between 9th Street & 8th Street South)
120x60, excellent for a duplex. Call
566-8248.
VILANO BEACH Lots- $214,900. Walk to
ocean and boat ramp. High & dry. For
details: Robert Upchurch, 238-1808. The
Real Estate Resource.


NEPTUNE, EAST of A1A, 3BR/2BA, ga-
rage. 233 Pine St. $589,000. 249-7946,
BUILDER'S PREVIEW OPEN HOUSE,
Sea Glass, 404 Davis St. Saturday & Sun-
day, 1 pn-5pm. It's the house everyone is
talking about in Neptune Beachl
POOL HOME, 4/2 Built in '99, 2400sf, In-
tercoastal West, $349,000 co-op. Call
(904)591-6795.


FREE TOWNHOUSE when you purchase
2nd townhouse for $270K. Each unit
2BR/1.5BA. Double lot in Atlantic Beach.
(904)242-0257.
FINAL SALE PRICE
LAGOON HOUSE
1703 2nd Ave. N. Was $375,000.
Final $228,500. (904)616-1126.
NEPTUNE BEACH, lovely Tudor, 4/3.5,
pool, large game room, approximately
3000sf., 1/2 acre lot in well established
neighborhood. $499,000. Bring all offers
(904)307-9107.
AWESOME LAKEFRONT JAX BEACH
4BR/2.5BA, quiet cul-de-sac, 2500+sf.
Fully remodeled. $395,000 will co-op.
2441 Oak Forest Drive. (904)591-7392.
ATLANTIC BEACH, 2/1, CH&A, D/W,
large yard, new carpet, 1045 Stocks St.,
cul-de-sac, $114,900,476-3882.
LEASE/ PURCHASE, ICW, split 4BR,
1856sf., 194ft. deep lot. New paint, tile,
carpet. $239,900 OBO, terms. Independ-
ent Brokers & Asso., Inc. 247-4333.

8m 0[]',I I.f


Page 7B


Service Guide cont.
648 Pressure Washing
650 Painting
651 Pest Control
652 Plumbing
653 Pools
654 Photography
655 Rain Gutters
660 Remodel/Const.
665 Repairs
670 Roofing
675 Sprinkler & Wells
s 677 Tree Service
678 Tile
680 Upholstery
685 Wallpapering
690 Water Treatment
Health Services
700 Massage Therapy
710 Health Care Serc.
730 Caregivers
For Sale
800 For Sale
805 Music & Instr.
810 Antiques
815 Auctions
820 Wanted to Buy
825 Trade
830 Consignment
Garage Sales
840 Garage Sales
850 Jax Beach
852 Neptune Beach
854 Atlantic Beach
856 Mayport
857 Ponte Vedra
858 West Beaches
s 859 Jacksonville
860 Flea Market
862 Estate Sales
Transportation
905 Auto Rental
915 Boats
930 Motorcycles
950 Campers/RV's
970 TrucksNans
980 Automobiles








The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


September 26, 2007


BEACHES* ICW* SS* JAX
BEST DEAL IN TOWN
VILLAS AT CROSS CREEK
3/2, 2 car garage, vinyl siding exterior,
nice lot. Only 164,900.
MARSH LANDING- THE GREENS WAY
2/2, end unit condo w/ 1 car gar. Gated w/
many extras. Reduced to $229,000.
NOTTINGHAM HARBOR- POOL HOME!
4/2, one owner, home lovingly maintained
in great location. Great in-ground pool w/
screened cover. Tons of upgrades.
$299,000.
SUTTON LAKES- THIS HOME IS LIKE
BRAND NEW!
Immaculate 3/2, 2 car gar. Hardly lived in.
No-pet/ non-smoker home for those with
allergies. Huge fenced backyard, irrig.
system w/ separate meter, and all neutral
colors. $219,900.
STERLING RIDGE
Brand new- kitchen, flooring, paint, too
much to list. 3/2, 2 car gar. on huge lot.
Parking avail, for boat/ RV. $214,900.
THE COURTYARDS- ATLANTIC BEACH
2/2, w/ loft & private courtyard for enter-
taining. Close to base. Great deal at only
$110,000.
COBBLESTONE
Almost 2000sf, 3/2, w/ formal living, din-
ing, den & lanai. Fenced yard w/ view of
lake. All tile throughout. $239,900.
SANDALWOOD
3/2 lovely manufactured home on nice lot.
A steal for the price, won't last at $89,900.
*
3/2, approx. 1350sf, all remodeled, like
new inside. Must see! Only 184,900.
MORE HOMES/GREAT DEALS
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY....
CALL HOME FINDER REALTY
221-1711 OR 241-5501
1 MOTIVATED SELLER! Neptune Beach,
within three blocks of ocean. Over 2000sf.
reduced to $389,000. Call Jackson Lane-
hart c/o Keller Williams Realty, 910-6652.


ATLANTIC BEACH, 3BR/1.5BA. Must sell.
$150,000. (904)339-3084.
SAWGRASS BERMUDA Court Patio
Home. Player's Club section, back yard
fronts on beautiful lagoon, 2 min walk to
large park, community pool, quiet and safe
neighborhood, 2BR/2BA, 1700sf., no ga-
rage, excellent condition. Price Reduced
to $259,500! (904)571-3877.
MUST SELL! PVB, UNDER $200K, SFH,
2BR/2BA, garage, wall unit, 1250sf,
(904)994-0990.


JAX BEACH, FSBO. New condo, 5th floor,
3BR/3.5BA, 2400+sf, corner unit w/beauti-
ful ocean views, 2 balconies, granite, SS,
fireplace, pool, $760,000, 607-9295.
PVB- OCEAN Grove, 2BR/2BA, garage,
beach access, lake view, 1070sf. FSBO
$199,500. 904-221-8458.
FSBO- REDUCED
Jax Beach. New condo, Valencia,
2BR/2BA, 1357sf. $340K. (904)241-4544.
PVB, TOWNHOUSE CONDO, lakefront,
private, 2BR/2.5BA, all upgrades including
new kitchen. Strategic location. $205K.
Call 280-8782.
OCEAN FRONT
THE SANDPIPER
2/1 top floor, corner unit, tiled balcony with
great views. Elevator, pool and storage,
349,000. Owner/Agent. 887-7053.
PVB, 2/2, Summerhouse, new, bottom
level, pool, W/D. $204,900. (904)710-8418
PONTE VEDRA, 1BR/1BA, oversized at-
tached one car garage; travertine stone
floor, new kitchen cabinets w/granite
counters, vaulted ceilings, 12'x16' wood
deck. $159.900. 463-0505.


PVB, FSBO, 2/2, Player's Club, Bermuda -.... --.
Court. $239,900. Seller will pay $3K clos- STEAL A DEAL
ing costs. (904)710-8418. Lovely 2/2 at World Golf. Paid $200K,
,, -P17,;f -Asking $207K. Rent $1100/mo. 565-9919.
flr i~l~ ~fltfl,.JLrV4Lr,,Pt~C~f


ICrNEPTUNE BECHn, on/iw, ir1ST.
Lot size, 110x48. Walk to the beach,
needs some upgrading. $359,900.
(904)703 0081


PVB, OCEAN Grove, 1BR/1BA, full amen-
ities, beach access. Financing available.
$134,900. 226-3968.


ATLANTIC BEACH, 2 blocks to beach, ATLANTIC BEACH,, 1BR/1BA, 1 block to
3/2, 2300sf, $499,000. (904)655-8015. beach, $175,000. Call (904)246-6758.


BEAUTIFUL RIPTIDE- 3/2/2, 1800sf,
ranite, hardwood, lakefront, cul-de-sac.
335,880. Robert Candler, Bishop Realty
327-0558.

RANCH STYLE brick home 3BR/2BA,
great rm w/ fireplace, dining rm, garage,
fenced back yard, $259,999
(207)696-5694.
SACRIFICED
INVESTOR will sacrifice ONE of the fol-
lowing properties.
OCEANFRONT
S. Ponte Vedra, 100' lot, cottage. Value
$1,1 million.
INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY
75'X400', "A" Frame, fabulous trees. Val-
ue $890,000.
FT. GEORGE ISLAND
4.3 acres, marsh, fabulous privacy, small
M.H. Value $350,000 -
BAYFRONT ST. AUGUSTINE
3/3 home. Value $2,200,000.
Your choice, Make offer. 535-9915
Broker/Owner

BANK- REPO HOMES,
3BR/2BA, $159,900 and up. Call for quali-
fications, Kay Hewings, Magnolia Proper-
ties, 553-5019.
CHARMING REMODELED 3/2 Jax Beach
home. New roof, A/C' and plumbing,
442 15th Ave. North. 514-0728 514-0724,
.246-9742.
ATLANTIC BEACH, near ICW, 4BR/2BA
house, large fenced yard, stone fireplace,
new carpet. 2153 Featherwood Dr. E.
Owner relocating and must sell. Reduced,
$209,900. (904)280-2728 Iv. msg.
NEPTUNE BEACH, 3000sqft., 4/2.5, for-
mal living & dining, open floor plan,
screened pool, family neighborhood,
$525,000, 422-0771.
SPECTACULAR MARSHFRONT
.i'. Bcr. swaeeping. panoiamic views
o)-rlooc.kng 1.00 acre" ol cree. island, &
ICe. Modern, spacious, & extremely com-
fortable layout. 65ft lap pool, covered
shuffleboard court, redfish pond, 3500sf
heated, 6000sf under roof, 8000sf total liv-
ing space. Owner relocating, first $875K,
$175,000 below appraisal. Mike McGuire
(904)246-5162.
PONTE VEDRA LANDING *
3BR/2BA, 1 car garage,. New roof, re-
plumbed, light & bright open floor plan.
Corner lot & fenced backyard for more pri-
vacy. Possible lease purchase. $199,999.
First Trust Realty, call June 994-3608.

MUST SELL Oceanfront- Newer custom
built 5/4.5 on ocean, 4725sf, office, tile,
wood floors, pool and spa, screened lanai,
hot tub, and private beach. $2.5M.
Reduced in Ponte Vedra- Custom con-
crete block, lakefront 4/3 on culdesac,
2824sf, chef's kitchen, built-ins, lanai,
screened porch, 2.5 car courtyard garage.
$575K.
Below Builder Cost in Queens Harbour
New 3/2.5 end unit luxury townhome, tile
floors, courtyard, chef's kitchen, balcony,
views, 3 car garage. $625K. Lease pur-
chase or rent $3000/mo:
Must Sell in Jax Beach- 4/2.5 w/loft in
Ocean Cay. New carpet, paint, tile floors,
screened lanai, lots of storage, comm.
pool, walk to ocean!. $480K.
Cool Pool- Hot Price- Lakefront 4/2 with
screened pool, upgraded tile floors, cov-
ered lanai, open kitchen, fireplace, breath-
taking water views. $329K..
Exceptional in Egrets Glade- Brickfront
3/2 on culdesac, open great room, fire-
place, tile and wood floors, new carpet,
fenced yard, covered patio, shed. $215K.
Lakefront PVB Condo- Enjoy peaceful
lake views or relax in front of the fireplace
in your spacious 2/2.5 condo w/screened
porch in beautiful Ponte Vedra! $209K
or for rent for $995/mo.
Adorable and Affordable- 3/2 on fenced
lot in Bentwater Place. Immaculate and
move-in ready, new carpet/paint, new vi-
nyl, all .appliances, sprinkler/security.
$205K. "
New Price in Ponte Vedra- Updated 2/2
lakefront condo in Ponte Vedra Beach is
perfect for an easy and fun lifestyle Enjoy
walks to shops, TPC and beach $169K.
Phyllis Staines, Realtor
904-476-SOLD
www.pstaines.com
RE/MAX Coastal Real Estate


2BR/2BA, 1400 sf Oceanview Condo. Un-
der $400K! OPEN HOUSE 9/22,
2pm-4pm. 400 1st St. S.. Also for rent.
735-7810.
WOLF CREEK, 2BR/2BA, ground level,
s/s appliances, W/D $159,900. Seller will
pay $3000 towards closing costs. Grace
Ellis, Owner/ agent. All Pro Realty Spe-
cialists Inc. (904)655-7923.
WATERFRONT, BRAND new, 3BR/3BA
w/boatslip. Darien, GA, 1 hour from Jack-
sonville. $299,000. McGuire Mortgage.
246-9915.
ICW CONDO/ DOCK
2/2 remodeled condo, 1440sf; 14750
Beach Blvd. Assigned floating pier- ac-
commodate 45ft boat at low tide. Pool,
clubhouse, waterfront gazebo. Best price
on intracoastal, $330,000 +substantial
buyer incentive. Call Steve, (904)241-
5434.
NEW CONSTRUCTION- Surfside Cori-
dos, oceanviews; 2 & 3 bedrooms; move-
in Nov., 2007. Call Renee L.. Baron, Inc.
(904) 242-2821
PONTE VEDRA Bch, on canal, top floor
1BR 1BA, 1 car garage. All amenities, gat-
ed comm., very nice. $172,900. Finance
terms avail. (850)933-7200.
MAYPORT LANDING Townhome.
2BR/2BA w/bonus room, new carpet,
CH&A, fenced yard. Near ocean and Han-
na Park. 1158 Songbird Lane. $114,900.
280-2728, excellent rental history Iv. msg.



APPLETREE FLORIDA MORTGAGE is
the answer to your home financing needs.
As a licensed mortgage broker business,
we gjve you access to premier national :
sources of money so why use a single, lo-
cal lender whose menu of solutions is lim-
ited? Call (203)438-6225 or e-mail
Yohan@AppletreeFloridaMortgage.corrmc-i ,
PROFESSIONAL MORTGAGE CHOTCfE, I t .
Ask About our first time home buyers pro-
gram? Ask about our 1-1/2% interest rate?
904-233-9543.


1999 DOUBLE-WIDE, Oakwood. Great
condition. Nice neighborhood, Portside.
Blue Book $32,000, will sell for less or
roommate accepted. (904)379-1278.
1500SQFT, D/W, 3/2, LR, DR, FR
UT/room. Newly renovated. A beautiful
home in a quiet beaches park. For less
than $30,000, #140 in Admiral's Walk.
242-9404 (0) or 483-1725 (C).
2/1 S/W, WDHU, stove, refrig., #96 in Ad-
miral's Walk; $12,000 cash OBO. 242-
9404 (0) or 483-1725 (C).


3 55
JAX BEACH, 4 blocks to ocean, clean,
2BR/1BA, CH&A, ceiling fans, dishwash-
er, NO PETS. $775/mo. +$675/sec. dep.
Immediate occupancy. Ref's and credit
check required w/$25 application fee.
614 4th St. N. 254-7644.

ATLANTIC BEACH
207 15th St., 2BR/1BA, CH&A, 1 block to
ocean, $900/mo., ref's. 246-6194, 249-
3636.
3BR/ 2.5BA townhouse, 1/2 block from
ocean. Atl Bch. Gar., $1650/mo. Call Rich
476-8521.
NORTH JAX Beach. efficiency $515/mo.,
1BR $615/mo., 1 block to Ocean. Pool. No
pets. (904)249-5368.
NEPTUNE BEACH Townhome,
2BR/1.5BA, No Pets, $900/mo.
(904)237-9375.
SAWGRASS CC, Northgate, 2BR/2BA,
2100sf., 2 car garage. Fireplace. Water to
golf view. $1800/mo. Call Susan
(904)514-7150.


3 55iB~.S~


JAX BEACH, 1 block to ocean, 1BR apart-
ment, $600/mo., 334-9435.
ATLANTIC BCH, 3BR 2BA townhouse w/
fenced yard & parking. 2877 Sandcastle
Ln. (cul-de-sac) in Mayport Landing. Close
to Navy base, Hanna Park & Wonderwood
Expwy. Avail 10/1. $825/mo., $800/dep.,
lyr lease. Call (904)226-8540.
ATLANTIC BEACH, Courtyards, 2/2, ce-
ramic tile, WDHU $875/mo. TDO Mgmnt.
246-1125.
NEPTUNE BCH, Lora St., East of A1A,
2BR 1BA, WDHU & storage, beachy w/
hardwood floors, new HVAC, $1000/mo.
plus util., lyr lease, dep. & credit check.
Call Rick 891-2345.
*
10 BLKS FROM OCEAN
Atl Bch townhouse- 2 or 3 bedrooms.
1509 & 1507 Jordan St. $750/mo &
$850/mo. No smoking. No pets. 855-3288.



1-1/2 BLOCKS to Ocean, 1st Ave.
South, 1BR/1BA. $600/mo. and $650/mo
(904)891-0606.
Efficiency, $650/mo. 1BR/1BA, $750/mo.
water included. 241-9822.
ATLANTIC BEACH, 2BR/2BA townhome,
3 blocks to town center, 4 blocks to beach.
WDHU. $1025/mo. (904)742-6423.
NEPTUNE BEACH Townhome,
3BR/2.5BA, 2 car garage, Ig private yard,
$1300/mo. Rent to Own. Call 992-0588
Sellstate Performance Realty
BEACH RENTAL- Available Nov 1.
1BR/1BA, located at 35 29th Ave. South.
$750/mo. +$750/deposit. No smoking.
Call Sam at 249-3403.
NEAR PONTE Vedra. Quiet, safe, 1 block
beach, lower duplex, 2BR/1BA, CH&A,
W/D included. $950/mo. lease, deposit.
No pets or smoking. 993-1118.
2BR/1BA APT., brand new wood floors,
brand new kitchen/ bathroom cabinets
w/corian countertops. Unbelievably beauti-
ful place. Must see to appreciate. 822 2nd
Ave. N., JB. $900/mo. +deposit. 'No pets.
Credit check. 246-3690, 333-1822.
OCEANVIEW, POOL, 1BR/1BA, quiet,
$750/mo. 339-4901.
ATLANTIC BEACH, 2BR/1.5BA town-
house, close to ocean. W/D included. Very
nice. $975/mo. 219-2481.
ATL BCH townhome. Spacious 3/2.5,
fenced yard, pet friendly, 1/2 block to
beach. $1700/mo. Call 334-7155.
NEPTUNE BCH, near ocean. Nice mod-
ern well taken care of 2BR Apt. All amen-
ites, $980/mo. Also 1 BR Apt $775/mo.
247-1417.

S. JAX BCH
2 BR APTS
CH/A, WDHU. East of 1st St. $795-
$895/mo. 241-RENT, 733-3730.
MAYPORT LANDING 2/2, CH&A, utility
room, screened in porch and privacy
fence. 1181 Songbird Ln., Credit check.
1-888-259-0783.
ATLANTIC BEACH, 2BR/2BA Duplex.
Appliances, washer/ dryer, CH&A.
$950/mo. 1st, & dep. Pets OK. 476-3500,
374-9372.
SOUTH JAX Beach, 2BR/2.5BA, W/D,
dishwasher, 2car garage, 1 block from
ocean, 3 stories w/4th floor deck. 630
South 2nd St. Unit C3. $1500/mo.
+$1500/dep; lawn, pest control included;
small dog OK. Credit check necessary.
Avail. approx. 1015. (904)334-2728.
2BR/1BA, NICE apartment 'in Jax Bch
$850/mo. Great location, W/D included.
(904)246-6592:
NEW 2/2 JAX BEACH CONDO. Stain-
less/ Granite. W/D. Pool. Walk to ocean.
No smoke. $1400/mo. 241-5564.


NEPTUNE BCH, large 2/1, ocean view,
Sunroom, W/D incl., CH/A, yr lease, bike
storage. $1100/mo. avail. 10/1. 247-0872.
ATLANTIC BEACH 3/2.5 TH, 3 blks from
beach & Twn Cntr. Remodeled kit. w/ ss
appl., 2 car gar., FP, scr. patio, CH/A.
$1750/mo. Agent/ owner 349-1864.
Beautiful ATLANTIC Bch. newly renov.
2BR/2BA condo. Screen porch, W/D.
$1200/mo. Includes water, sewer, cable.
Great pool & tennis court. Avail immedi-
ately. Call Susan (904)249-7548
NEPTUNE BEACH, 3BR/2BA, downstairs
unit. 2 blocks to ocean. Hardwood floors,
ceiling fans, WDHU. No smoking.
$1150/mo. +deposit; year lease. Call for
appointment, 241-0684.
NEPTUNE BCH, very sleek 2BR 2BA
townhouse. 2 blocks to ocean. 1200sf,
frplc., all amenities, $1200/mo. plus 1 mo.
sec. No pets. 246-8267.
OCEAN VIEW
1BR w/great ocean views, tile floors
throughout, washer & dryer, walk-in clos-
et, balcony, assigned parking. $925/mo.
160 Seventh Avenue North. 993-2555
BeachesApartments.com
PVB- LARGE 1 BR garage Apt. with pool.
$700/mo, includes utilities. Pets ok.
994-1349.
NEPTUNE BCH ocean view, 2BR/1BA,
beautiful, no pets, no smoking, 242-8644.
JAX BEACH, 1BR apt. downstairs,
$550/mo.; 1st & last month's rent required.
Please call Mark, 349-2364 or 246-3438
after 6pm for details.
ATLANTIC BEACH, 2BR/1.5BA town-
house; 7 blocks from ocean, $785/mo.
Call Elizabeth, 415-5454.
ATLANTIC BEACH
Townhouse, steps to Town Center, clean
and move in ready, balcony, 2BR, WDHU,
great parking. $985/mo. 280-2805.
JAX BEACH townhouse. 187 South 8th
Ave. 2 blocks to Ocean, 2BR/2.5BA,
1500sf, 1-car garage, no pets. $1350/mo.
223-9789.
2BR/ 1BA upstairs duplex unit. Outside
laundry room, hardwood floors throughout.
217 12th Ave. N., Jax Bch. $900/mo.
242-9195.
JAX BEACH, 2BR/1BA, 4 blocks ocean.
CH&A, painted, new carpet. No pets.
246-0576.
NEW COZY 1BR, deck w/ocean view,
CH&A. Water, sewer, garbage included.
Credit check. No pets. $700/mo. 514-8530
JAX BEACH 2BR/1.5BA, 900sf.; W/D,
CH&A. $900/mo + $900 deposit, 1 yr.
lease, no pets. 210/ 222 17th Ave. No.
Call 221-6816.


SI 3 55P~I


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EN 3 55MIR


FOR RENT OR SALE. PVB 3BR 2.5BA
1800+sf. (904)571-8586.
JAX BCH, 2/1, lower, carpet, WDHU
$900/mo. TDO Mgmnt. 246-1125.
OCEAN VIEW Apartment 1BR/1BA.
CH&A, newly renovated, dishwasher,
microwave. 127 7th Ave. N., Jax Beach.
No Pets. $895/mo. Lloyd (904)535-8844.

BEACHES
1.5 blocks to ocean, studio, 1 & 2BR apts.
Pool & laundry room, $590/mo. & up.
241-2781 or 237-0552.
1 BLOCK to ocean, CH&A, huge remod-
eled 2BR; no large dogs, $895/mo.
(904)731-8777.
NEPTUNE BEACH, Oceanview apart-
ment, 2BR/1.5BA. WDHU, CH&A,
$1450/mo. +utilities. 246-2569.
MOBILE HOMES. $525 to $575, on pri-
vate lots. Near Mayport Naval Station, no
dogs, 333-5579.
JAX BEACH, one block to ocean. 1BR
apartment, new carpet, CH&A, $750/mo.,
522 So. 2nd St., 280-2728. Leave mes-
sage.
LARGE 1 bedroom. Excellent location. 2
blocks to ocean. Very clean, No Pets.
$675/mo. 642-1214 and 241-1219.
2BR/2BA TOWNHOME bonus room,
CH&A, located in Mayport Landing, near
ocean and Hanna Park, $750/mo, $700
deposit, 280-2728 Iv message.
JAX BEACH: 1204 N. 7th St., 3BR/1BA,
eat-in Kitchen, CH&A, W/D, carpet floors.
900sf, $1200/mo, +deposit. 993-8597 &
241-0631.
JAX BEACHFRONT, 2BR furn/ unfurn.
apt., some utilities, no pets, $1075/mo.
246-3130.
SAWGRASS, BERMUDA Court Patio
Home. Player's Club. section, back yard
fronts on beautiful lagoon, 2 min walk to
large park, community pool, quiet and safe
neighborhood, 2BR/2BA, 1700sf., no
garage, excellent condition. Minimum
6 month lease. $1350/mo. (904)571-3877.
NEPTUNE BEACH, 227 Magnolia, 2/1,
carpet/ tile, garage, $1100/mo. TDO
Mgmnt. 246-1125.
JAX BEACH 1BR/1BA, washer/ dryer,
1217 4th Street N. $725/mo., plus utilities.
318-2121.
WALK TO beach, 208-214 10th Ave. No.,
2BR, $800/mo;lBR, $575/mo; laundry
room in building. Credit check. No pets.
514-8530.

WALK TO BEACH
2/1 townhouse, W/D included, CH&A, ce-
ramic tile, approx. 900sf.1320 4th St.. S.,
Unit C, Jax Bch. No pets. $825/mo,
$825/sec. dep. (904)343-9908.
SOUTH VILANO Beach, 2BR/2BA town-
house, private beach access, $950/mo.
Call Elizabeth, 415-5454.
ATLANTIC BEACH, Main St., 2BR/1.5BA,
CH&A, f/p, WDHU, dishwasher, $785/mo.,
891-0606.
JAX BEACH, 2BR/1BA, newly renovated
apartment, W/D. Available now. $800/mo
+deposit. 201 No. 9th St., For appoint-
ment, 993-2661.
JAX BEACH, 1 block to ocean,
3BR/1.5BA townhome, CH&A, patio &
deck, $1350/mo, $1000 deposit. Available
October, 520 So. 2nd St., 280-2728 leave
message.



3BR/ 2BA, office, huge great room with
fireplace,. overlooking patio & swimming
pool. Fenced backyard. Available now.
Rent to own or rent, (904)247-5317 or
635-1774.
PONTE VEDRA Pool Home, spacious
3/2.5 on large lot, east of A1A, walk to
beach, $2500/mo. +deposit, lawn and pool
care included. (904)607-6143.
THIS BEAUTIFUL waterfront, 2 story,
2BR/3BA, loft townhome is now available.
Owner rompleiely remodeled Ihroughout
Sto "roe ,nlo, but plans changed New 1ie
&--carpet;-new fireplace, new bathroom.
vanities, new kitchen cabinets, new Corian
countertop and all new appliances.
$1600/mo. Must have good credit, first &
last month rent required. If interested,
please call 233-0303.
ATLANTIC BEACH Townhouse,
3BR/2.5BA, 1/2 blk to beach access, s/s
refrigerator and DW, W/D, microwave,
fireplace, CH&A, 3 car parking, decks on
all stories, $1700/mo. 673-7863.
HOUSE FOR rent or own, 2 story,
4BR/2.5BA, Collingswood subdivision,
12470 Heathgate Court, Jacksonville. Chll
(904)803-6153, (904)220-4247.
MAYPORT AREA, 4BR/2BA, large Florida
room, W/D included, enclosed patio. 2460
Montreal St., $1200/mo., +deposit, year
lease. 710-6896.
MAYPORT, 4BR/2BA, 2 car garage, cul-
de-sac. $1275/mo. +sec. dep. 655-1533.
ATLANTIC BCH ocean front furnished
house 4BR/4BA. Winter rental. 398-5020.
3BR/3.5BA, 2300SF Townhome, 14th Ave
So & 2nd St. Jax. Beach, fully loaded, 2
years old, $1800/mo. Available immedi-
ately, 424-7204.
ATLANTIC BEACH, 3BR/1BA, CH&A,
painted, carpeted, WDHU, fenced yard.
No dogs. 246-0576
SAWGRASS, 3BR/2BA, avail. 10/1/07,
updated and super clean. $1450/mo.
(904)373-0991.
JAX BEACH, charming bungalow, 1 block
to beach access, 3BR/1BA, CH&A, ga-
rage w/utility room/ shower, WDHU. Cor-
ner lot, fenced backyard. 1yr. lease. No
pets. $1250/mb. (813)486-9418.
DRAYTON PL, 3/2, carpet/ tile, sunroom,
patio, $1500/mo. TDO Mgmnt. 246-1125.
BRAND NEW HOME, 4BR/2BA in Calla-
han on 1.27 acre lot; lake front; w/master
suite. Country living with close commute
to Jax. $1500/mo., $1500 deposit. Call
(904)521-1142.


O~P IIIIII'S


OFF ST. Johns Bluff Rd. 2BR/2BA, 2car
garage, large fenced yard, tiled floors,
new appliances. $1100/mo. +$900/dep.
(904)386-4853.
ATL. BCH/ Oak Harbor, 1232 Galapagos.
3BR/2BA, family room, carport, fenced..
$1295/mo. Discount for 2yr. lease.
612-8868.
PONTE VEDRA, single family home,
3BR/2.5BA, fireplace, fenced yard, 2 car
garage, tile and new carpet. $1375/mo.
negotiable. 285-2952.
N. JAX Beach, 2BR/1BA, newly remod-
eled, garage, large screened Florida
room. $1000/mo. +deposit. 241-4630.
ATLANTIC BCH- 472 Skate Rd., 3/2, tile
throughout, new appliances, fenced back
yard, new A/C, laundry. $1125/mo.,
445-8013. Available immediately.
4BR/2BA pool home. Exc. cond., 2 car
gar., scr. porch. Off Hodges. $1495/mo.
VIP Realty 962-6190.
LEASE/ PURCHASE, ICW, split 4BR,
1856sf., 194ft. deep lot. New paint, tile,
carpet. $1500/mo. OBO. terms. Independ-
ent Brokers & Asso., Inc. 247-4333.
NEPTUNE BEACH house, 3BR/3BA, spa-
cious, pool, FL room, 2400sf. $2000/mo.
534-4145.
ATLANTIC BEACH
Short or Long Term Lease
Upscale 13 yr. old 2000sqft. 3BR/2.5BA
Contemporary in Old Atlantic Beach. Fire-
place, 1.5 car garage, outstanding condi-
tion. No pets. Will consider lease/ pur-
chase. $1950/mo. (904)242-8081.
12226 Versailles St., near Beach Blvd.
and Kernan Blvd. Very private, quiet
neighborhood. 3/2, CH&A, WDHU, ceiling
fans, hardwood floors, fenced yard.
$950/mo. discounted rent, lyr. lease. No
pets. (904)993-1114.
OCEANVIEW TOWNHOME- S. Ponte Ve-
dra Beach w/elevator, beautiful ocean
views. 4BR/4BA, 2800sf, garage. Private
beach 'access. Available 11/1. $1950/mo.
furnished/ $1850/mo. unfurnished. Call
904-607-6154.
PONTE VEDRA, Solano Woods, 3/2. Up
grades! Remodeled! $1500/mo.,
(904)403-4331.
ATL. BCH/ Oak Harbor, 1129 Sebago So.
3BR/2BA, all new, fenced. $1195/mo. Dis-
count for 2yr. lease. 612-8868.
ATLANTIC BEACH. Nice & cozy 3BR/
2BA, hardwood floors, bay windows, se-
curity system, scr. patio, auto garage,
storage sihed, brand new dishwasher.
Near Atl. Blvd./ Mayport Rd. (88 W. 5th
St.). $1195/mo. Avail. immed. CALL NOW
(904)386-1128.
4 BLOCKS TO BEACH. 2BR/1.5BA
Townhouse, 1100sf. 1415 4th St N. Jax
Beach. $1100/mo, first and last to move
in. Call (904)868-7702 or (904)333-9785
to see.
RIPTIDE- 3/2/2, 1800sf, cul-de-sac, lake
front, granite, hardwood,
candlerhomes.com (904)327-0558
$1795/mo
PVB, POOL HOME, walk to ocean,
3BR/2BA. $1900/mo. (904)993-5626.
NICE 4/BR house w/pool and fenced back
yard, off San Pablo Rd. near schools.
$1400/mo. 247-3777.
JAX BEACH South. 822 14th Ave. Com-
pletely remodeled, 3BR/2BA, CH&A, W/D;
fenced yard. No pets. $1350/mo.
246-0478.
NEPTUNE BCH 116 Lora St., large
3BR/2BA, 1/2 block to ocean. Deck, no
dogs $2500/mo. 463-0222 or 465-2653.
PONTE VEDRA- L'Atrium, 3/2, lake front,
2 car garage, $1475/mo., 461-3326.
DESIRABLE LOCATION close to beach-
es, shopping & UNF. 1.5yr old 2BR 2.5BA
townhome w/ loft. Corian counter tops,
new carpet, tile floors, S/S appl., W/D, wa-
terview, screened porch, 1 car gar. Gated,
Clubhouse, pool & gym. Pets ok. Rent
$1400/mo. or lease to own.
(904)294-0605 or raywoqds@comcast.net
JAX BEACH Holly Drive, 3BR/2BA, 2 car
garage enced vard, $1300-mo + deposll
Petl k. 61 -5278 ., .
5BR/3BA, ATLANTIC Beach, 2200sf.,
6 blocks to ocean, 302 Magnolia Jacuzzi
tub, outside shower, hardword floors &
carpet, W/D +appliances incl., fenced
yard, 2 car garage, lots storage, pets ok
w/deposit, no. smoking, $2075/mo..
(904)759-0267.
NEPTUNE BEACH- 3 block to ocean,
great family neighborhood, nice 3/2 with
large yard, $1350/mo. Call 285-2952.
KERNAN, VILLAS at Cross Creek, 3/2,
fireplace, garage. $1100/mo. TDO Mgmnt.
246-1125.
NEPTUNE BEACH, Summer Sands, 2BR
2.5BA townhome; 1 car garage, communi-
ty pool, $1100/mo. 655-5990.
PELICAN BAY
Beautiful cul-de-sac community off San
Pablo & Beach. Like new 4BR 2.5BA, 2
car gar., all appl., washer/ dryer, vaulted
ceilings, scr. por., deck, -Jacuzzi. 1840sf,
avail now. $1600/mo. (904)349-3434.
WOLFCREEK TOWNHOME, 2/2, like
new $1100/mo..'Call 588-4691
TWO BLOCKS to beach, 3BR/2BA, ga-
rage, decks, screened porch. $1400/mo.
+$1000/dep. (904)662-5677.
PLAYERS CLUB Sawgrass, very nice
brick home, 4BR/2BA, 2car garage.
$1750/mo. Call (904)631-8963.
ATLANTIC BEACH
3BR/ 2.5BA 2700sf, fireplace, 1535 Selva
Marina Dr. 3 biks to ocean, across from
Selva Marina Country Club. Pets ok,
$2200/mo. 838-6333. Avail 7/1.
MARSH LANDING CC, executive home
in private golf community. 3BR/3BA, neu-
tral and tasteful upgrades, fireplace,
wooded back yard, $2295/mo. Will sell al-
so. .537-4083.
JB, BLOCKS to Beach, 3BR/2BA, WDHU,
CH&A, large fenced backyard, newly re-
modeled kitchen, large greatroom.
$1350/mo. 285-9347.
PONTE VEDRA/ Palm Valley, beautiful,
large, private, 4BR/3BA, plus bonus room,
2-car garage, 6 w/many amenities.
$1700/mo. 860-1690.


*10 8"" 5


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. .i .l Ir . . ..I I I I I . . . . . . . . ..I I. . T TTIII I I T TI I I TI


i










September 26, 2007 The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader Yage 9


- a.EOi


PONTE VEDRA Beach, walk to beach;
gated community, 2/2 unfurnished condo
east of A1A, $1200/mo, $1000/deposit.
Brand new everything. Available early
Sept. Danny, 710-9649 or 553-6105.
JAX BEACH, 2BR/2BA, fireplace, WDHU;
4 blocks to beach. Call (904)742-6423.
LIVE AT THE BEACH THIS WINTER!
Furnished. 3BR/2BA condo in
"SEAPLACE", Atlantic Beach, 901 Ocean
Boulevard. Just steps from the sand and
9 blocks from town center, with a pool and
patio. $1699/mo. including utilities and ba-
sic phone and cable. Available until March
1st. (904)247-1049 or (904)608- 4325.
SO. JAX BCH- ocean front, unfurnished,
3/2, 4th floor, 1600sf, $2000/mo
534-4145.
DECORATOR HIGH END 2BR/2BA,
ocean front condo, living room and master
bedroom overlooking ocean w/balcony.
Front balcony overlooks Jax skyline, fully
furnished, great amenities, including cov-
ered parking, hot tub, tennis, and sandy
beach. Call for more details. 398-9080 ext
211.
GRAND CAY, 2BR/1BA, W/D, 1st floor,
quiet. $950/mo. Call 465-6401,
BELLEZA CONDO, 2/2, ground floor,
available Oct. 1, 2007. No pets or smok-
ers. $1200/mo. Call 655-7697 or 731-0214
evenings.
JAX BCH, 2BR/2BA, condo all applian-
ces, near the beach, 2yrs old, 1car ga-
rage. $1050/mo. Call 955-8213 for info.
JAX BEACH SOUTH. 811 So. 1st St.,
2BR/1BA, remodeled 2nd floor duplex, un-
furnished, 100 ft. from ocean. Pool,
CH&A, WDHU. No pets, 1 parking space.
.$999/mo. $1000 security deposit. Please
call (904)463-1036.


I' IS+ 8" I


AB MASTER bedroom w/ private bath &
loft. 235-9304.
JAX BEACH, clean, complete cable; kitch-
en privileges, 241-3377.



PET SITTING, in your home. Dog walking.
Responsible, mature. Call Kitty, 874-6062.
FREE CATS to loving home. Serious in-
quiries only, 982-7247.
FREE TO good home: 1 older Beagle, 8
yrs old. All shots current (moving). Very
loving. 955-5001.
FREE KITTENS, short & long tailed. Call
543-2803.
FREE KITTENS, females, 8 and 12wks.
Litter-trained. Call 294-2269
FREE CATS and Kittens to approved
homes. Call 242-0224.
PET'SITTING, in your home. Dog walking.
Responsible, mature. Call Kitty, 874-6062.
FREE LOVABLE Persian cat to a good
home. 'Please call 705-1419 after 6:00pm.


ADORABLE KITTENS free, and Lab mix
puppies $150. Call 742-7633.
GERMAN SHEPARD/ Lab mix puppies,
$75. 716-8818 or 642-8010.


FOUND DOG: male, golden lab, 6 mo,-yr.
old, Marsh Landing area. Call to describe,
716-3680.
HOMELESS PETS for adoption- Cats &
dogs. 246-3600.


ATLANTIC BEACH, 2BR/1BA, fp,.new ap- FOUND YOUNG Male Black Lab, on-
pliances, W/D. May-rent to own. $775/mo., Beach Blvd. in Jax Beach. Call 246-2045
$775 deposit, (904)571-5517. to identify.


BRING YOUR BOAT Waterfront town-
house on ICW at the beach, 2BR/2 1/2BA
w/50 ft.boat dock, open floor plan w/up-
rade kitchen, bath, etc. W/D,.great view
1600/mo. (904)424-6572.
OCEANFRONT, N. Jax Beach, luxury,
2BR/2BA, garage. $2200/mo. Call
* (904)476-7548.
PONTE VEDRA Beach, 3/2 w/ garage, im-
muculate, spacious, new tile, paint and
blinds, ground floor, end unit, screened la-
nai, fireplace, ceiling fans, all amenities, 1
mile to beach, $1300/mo. Must see! 904-
273-8923 or 904-294-8164.


PVB GRAND Cay Villas; 2/2, fireplace,
WID, screened porch, new carpet, new
paint.' Available now. $995/mo.,


S


GET COVERED. Run your ad Statewide!
You can run your classified ad in over 100
Florida newspapers for one low rate. Call
(866)742-1373 for more details or visit:
www.florida-classifieds.com.


~a~ra~zS


NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS
BY PUBLICATION STATE OF NC
COUNTY OF MECKLENBURG
IN THE GENERAL COURT OF DISTRICT
COURT DIVISION COMPLAINT.
KEISHA NUNEZ-GRAVES
v.
LEROAN GRAVES.
To: Leroan Graves, Please take notice
this is an action for absolute divorce
based on the separation of the Plaintiff
and the Defendant for more than one year
next preceding the institution of this ac-
tion. Unless an extension of time is grant-
ed, you are required to file a responsive
pleading by October 29, 2007. In the
event that a responsive pleading is not
filed, Plaintiff will apply to the court for the
relief sought. This the 19th day of Septem-
ber, 2007. Michael Navarro ESQ., 1101
South Blvd, Charlotte, NC 28203
BL 9/19, 9/26, 10/3/07


a. ale


If a person decides to appeal any decision
by the Board of Adjustment with respect to
any matter considered at any meeting,
such person may need a record of the
proceedings, and, for such purpose, such
person may need to ensure that a verba-
tim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the testimony and
evidence upon which the appeal is to be
based.
The public is encouraged to speak on is-
sues on this Agenda that concern them.
Anyone who wishes to speak should sub-
mit the request to the recording secretary
prior to the beginning of the meeting.
In accordance with the Americans with
Disabilities Act and Section 286.26, Flori-
da Statutes, persons with disabilities
needing special accommodation to partici-
pate in this meeting should contact the
Planning and Development Department
no later than 5:00 p.m. on the day preced-
ing the meeting.
BL 9/26/07


a. a *


655-0325. IF YOU are interested in advertising under
PALMS'AT Marth Lanrcng. I ff6'6r,: thiscategory please,,all 904-299033 orI
B,.BAe r* rlwoiod rsani.n maren -email:cilassified@ beacbasleadrcomu....
2ER ,.SA r,-rrwood Iloi r- ,ranile. marn .
I v. e i15 r.'m 904.-613-7605 YOUNG MALE doctor looking for girlfriend
JAX BEACH 2BR/2BA, w/garage, fire- age 18 28 to travel and share good time.
JAX BEACH 2BR/2BA, w/garage, fire- ndphotos and information to
place, pool, fitness, new carpet, no pets. Send phoos a ior o
$1100/mo., (904)246-8397. drtomas6@yahoo.com


PONTE VEDRA Summerhouse: New
2BR/2BA. 5 star amenities. Great location
Bottom floor unit. $990/mo. +deposit. 838-
9400.
PVB CONDO/ Townhome 3/2.5, 1800+ sq
ft, community pool/ tennis, $1350/mo.
887-6288.
ATLANTIC BEACH, Oceanfront,
1BR/1.5BA, 1st floor, sleeps 4+, com-
pletely fumished. Available now thru-
12/26/07. $1500/mo. (952)201-4557.
OCEANFRONT' TOWNHOME,
2BR/2.5BA, 2 car garage, all appl., incl
W/D, 3 decks, 1741 1st St. N, Jax Beach,
furnished $2195/mo., unfurnished
$1795/mo. Call (904)614-1639.
COURTYARDS: 1035SQFT, completely
remodeled, 2BR/2BA; new cabinets, stain-
less appliances, laundry room, loft, private
patio. Beautiful tile throughout, $885/mo.,
571-6664 or 887-6033.,
FREE RENT! PVB, THE COLONY. Walk/
bike to beach, 2BR/2BA, corner unit, 2nd
floor, high ceilings, new carpet/ tile, W/D,
fireplace, garage. $1145/mo. Janet
(904)635-6375.

ENDLESS OCEANVIEWS, New, Jax Bch
condo. 5th floor end unit. 3/3.5, 2400sf, 2
balconies, granite, ss, wetbar, frplc. Pool,
jacuzzi, under building parking. $2350/mo.
607-9295.
EXCLUSIVE MIRAVISTA, Atlantic Blvd @
the Intracoastal Waterway. 3/4BR, 3.5BA,
approximately 2700sf. w/marina view. Re-
sort style living. $2450/mo. Includes 1-car
garage, water, sewer, cable, pool, spa,
clubhouse, health club. Marina Walk, gat-
ed community marsh and marina views.
40' boat slip available. Call 463-2845.
OCEANFRONT, 1BR/1BA, Jax Beach
South, 811 So. 1st St., unfurnished, pool,
ground floor. Unit remodeled and beauti-
ful. No pets. 1 parking space, $1299/mo.,
$1299 security deposit. Please call
(904)463-1036.
JARDIN DE Mer, 3BR/2BA, No pets. Ref-
erences required. $1400/mo. 710-3946.
WOLF CREEK, 2BR/2BA, ground level,
s/s appliances, W/D $1100/mo. Grace El-
lis, All Pro Realty Specialists Inc.
(904)655-7923.
ATLANTIC BCH Seaplace, lovely 2/2,
steps to ocean, furnished/ unfurnished,
$1200/mo. (904)887-5005.
OCEAN FRONT, N. Jax Beach, luxury,
3BR/2BA, garage, $2200/mo. No smok-
ing, Call 904-463-2006.


DIVORCE$275-$350 covers children, etc..
Only one signature required! Excludes
govt. fees Call weekdays (800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta Divorce, LLC. Es-
tablished 1977.


PUBLIC NOTICE
CITY OF NEPTUNE BEACH

Notice is hereby given that the Planning
and Development Review Board, acting
as the Local Planning Agency, for the City'
of Neptune Beach will hold a monthly
meeting and Public Participation Hearing
on Tuesday, October 16, 2007 at
7:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers, 116
First Street, Neptune Beach, Florida. The
following items are the on the agenda:
PDRB 07-13 Application for plat for Dekel
L. and Karey L. Cobb for property descri-
bed as Lot 3, Block 23, Neptune as descri-
bed in Official Records Book 4, Page 4.
Also known as 215, 217, and 219 Midway
and 112 Orange Street, real estate parcel
172768-0000.
Board to discuss amending section: 27-
576 and add section 27-596. These sec-
tions refer to art projects.
If a person decides to appeal any decision
made by the Board with respect to any
matter considered at such meeting or
hearing the person will need a record of
the proceedings and for such purpose
may need to ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be based.
In accordance with the Americans with
Disabilities Act and Section 286.26, Flori-
da Statute, persons'with disabilities need-
ing special accommodation to participate
in this meeting should contact the City
Clerk's Office no later than 5:00 pm the
day of the meeting.
BL 9/26/07


a. "


a. 5E
ATTEND COLLEGE online from home.
Medical, business, paralegal, computers,
criminal justice. Job placement assis-
tance. Financial aid and computer provid-
ed if qualified. (866)858-2121
www.OnlineTidewaterTech.com
NEED A' Math Tutor? I tutor up, through
Algebra I. Lyn Broderick, 247-8609.
SWIMMING LESSONS
All ages, W.S.I. certified, 34 years teach-
ing. Beaches Aquatic Ctr. 246-3822, 568-
6245


AIRLINES ARE Hiring Train for high pay-
ing Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA ap-
proved program. Financial aid if qualified.
Job placement assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387


LPN / RN
Every weekend, 7am-7pm at a Premier
Retirement Community Health Center.
Applications available at Fleet Landing
Security Gate, One Fleet Landing Blvd.,
Atlantic Beach, FL; Fax to (904)246-9447;
email to: jobs@fleetlanding.com EOE/
Drug-Free Workplace.

LPN'S
Needed for Home Health and Hospice
Shifts: starting at $19/hr. Apply with North
Florida Health Services, at
www.NFHSonline.com or call us at
(904)241-1656.
ENTHUSIASTIC, ENERGETIC, hard-
working person for P/T floral delivery and
other duties. Good driving record a must.
241-1000.
PRE-SCHOOL TEACHER, afternoons, 3-
6pm for church pre-school; dependable,
some experience required. 246-2891 for
interview.
BONO'S BBQ, Neptune Beach, is accept-
ing applications for Cooks and Cashiers.
Apply in person daily, 2-4pm.
LOOKING FOR Part time promotion in
sales with Arbonne International. Gener-
ous compensation plan. Call Kelly 280-
2517 for more info.
SITTER WANTED for one elderly woman
with memory impairment; varying hours.
Gail, 803-6560.
BOOK SELLER 20hrs per week, including
evenings and weekends. Must have at
least 2 years college. Retail experience
and knowledge of books a plus. Contact
Rona at The Book Mark in Atlantic Bch.
241-9026 or bkmark@bellsouth.net
HOUSEKEEPER & part-time care for two
athletic boys 285-6551 or 614-8440.
OFFICE ASSISTANT- part-time for insur-
ance/ investment office. Monday-Thursday
9am-2pm. Phone skills, public relations,
appointment setting, Microsoft Excel &
Word, overall computer experience, typing
& data entry. Fax resume 247-5469.


DINING ROOM & BANQUET SERVERS.
Marsh Landing Country Club in Ponte Ve-
dra Beach is currently hiring all positions
of food & beverage service including din-
ing room server, banquet servers, experi-
enced food expeditors and beverage cart
servers. Positions include full and part
time, daytime, night time, and weekends:
Excellent benefits offered to fpll time em-
ployees including 401k, insurance, vaca-
tion days, sick days. Apply in person at
the Marsh Landing Clubhouse Tuesday -
Saturday. Call 285-6514 for directions.



BARTENDERS & Cooks needed for FSU/
Alabama Game. (904)249-8269. or
591-5175.

DRIVER
Join a great team in the Recreation De-
partment of a premier retirement commun-
ity. Part time with flexible hours including
weekends. Must be able to set up and
break down for special events. Must have
C CDL Passenger Endorsement License.
Applications at Fleet Landing Security
Gaten One Fleet I anding BRlr Atlntira
Beach, FL; Fax to 904-246-9447; email to
jobs@fleetlanding.com EOE/ Drug Free
Workplace.
OUR TOP driver made $54,780 in 2006
running our Florida region. Home weekly
and during the week! Blue Cross/Blue
Shield! 1 Year OTR experience required.
Heartland Express (800)441-4953.
www.heartlandexpress.com


ATTENTION: HVAC PROFESSIONALS
Do you deserve to earn $50K- $70K?
Would you like to drive a new van? Are
you focused on'delivering 100% customer
satisfaction? Can you pass a drug/ back-
ground check? We are looking for a pro-
fessional HVAC tech to meet our in-
creased service appointments. For a con-
fidential interview, call 686-4539.
,* *


LEGAL SECRETARY for professional
Beaches law firm; Heavy Litigation experi-
ence required; Family Law preferred; Must
be organized and have good communica-
tion skills; Excellent benefits package;
Email resume to carolyn@zisserlegal.com
or fax to 904-241-4225.


asPI.. a.W&


a. '5 5' ~


NEED A Pet Sitter? 14 years experience
in care & medication. Under My Wing.
888-484-8040.


PADGETT'S A/C & Heating, Inc. Family
owned and operated. When quality and
customer service are demanded call
588-5222.
SERVICE, REPAIRS, INSTALLATIONS
Free Estimates on replacements. License
CAC1814887. Credit cards accepted.


EDWARD TUCKER'S CATERING. Wed-
dings, Graduations, Social Gatherings.
Call (386)793-7454. (904)635-7588.


HOUSE CLEANING. $40 per. house.
General Cleaning. Call Tammie Mon.-Fri.,
8am 5pm' (904i673-6536,
HOUSEKEEFirG-. W.i i:.-i. Ivwe ay you
lIke I F.r';i leaning '10 off. Irthl'leanmin
is Ir.; 5 ; ears exp6erien.:, i904)894-
8606.
CLEANING SERVICE. Take the worry out
of your work week and let someone else
do the chores. Detailed, dependable, and
honest. 15yrs. experience. 403-9474.
BEACHES CLEANING. Residential, Com-
mercial; Move-in/ Move-out and Construc-
tion Cleaning. Weekly, Bi-weekly or
Monthly services provided. Call for free
estimate. 718-5471.
LET ME do the dirty work. Detailed house
cleaning. Weekly, monthly, move-iris or
move-outs. Call Zee 422-5226.
BRITISH LADY will 'clean your house.
Good rates. Call Rqsina 993-0798.
AFFORDABLE WINDOW CLEANING,
15 years experience. Reasonable prices,
low minimum rates, weekend appoint-
ments available. (904)525-7419.
DARCELLES HOUSEKEEPING. 20 years
experience. Licensed, insured, & bonded.
Move outs welcome. Satisfaction guaran-
teed. Call 446-6111, free estimate. Now
excepting new clients.
HOUSE CLEANING by Brazilian woman
w/excellent references and own transpor-
tation. 513-2240, 716-4914.
HOUSES WANTED to clean. 14 years ex-
perience. References. Maryann 377-6643.
CARPET & UPHOLSTERY CLEANING.
like new! 223-0591. Visit http://love.clear-
wire.net
AFFORDABLE CLEANING SERVICE.
Many years experience; references availa-
ble. Call Kelly for estimate, 238-9040.



WOOD Fence Installation. 35yrs Experi-
ence. Mick Outdoor Enterprises.
241-7276, 838-9599.


STUCK? FRUSTRATED? Call Rob. All
applications, house calls, training, repairs,
upgrades, websites, graphics Free phone
tech. 904-249-3034 or email:
callrob@comcast.net.
IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified@beachesleader.com


MATH TUTOR "
Thru Algebra References, reasonable. IF YOU are interested in advertising under
John McCann 273-3784. this category please call 904-249-9033 or
n 2 e-mail: classified@beachesleader.com


AMERICA'S DRIVING Academy! Start
your driving career today Offering cours-
es in CDL A. Low tuition feel Many pay-'
ment options No registration feel
(888)899-5910 info@americasdrivingaca-
demy.com.
IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified @ beachesleader.com
DRIVER: DON'T just start your career.
Start it right.i Company sponsored CDL
training in 3 weeks. Must be 21. Have
CDL? Tuition reimbursement CRST.
(866)917-2778.


H M AW.11 ".,.


A NATIVE SUN LANDSCAPE
Total Lawn Maintenance. Clean-ups, Sod-
ding, Mulching, Re-planting. Free esti-
mates. 247-3344.
LANDSCAPE BY Linus. Yard Cleanup
Specialist. Weekly/ Bi-monthly. Licensed/
Insured/Affordable. 294-2269.


ENDLESS SUMMER Lawncare. Free esti-
mates. Professional customer service.
Mowing, edging, weeding, trimming- trees,
shrubs. Licensed & insured. Residential &
commercial. CALL US FIRST! 270-2664.



FREE DOCK BUILDING BOOKLET-
Guide for waterfront owners.
www.dockshops.net


IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified@beachesleader.com


KEN'S PRESSURE Washing & Lawn
Service. Houses & driveways. Free esti-
mates. 252-6112.
PRIME MAINTENANCE, INC.
Professiona;LPressure Washing & Paint-
nr-- Resideonnai -Com-necial -Lncened
Insured.
FREE ESTIMATES- (904)535-2515
OCEANSIDE CLEANING INDUSTRIES
Safe roof cleaning. Deck & fence
restoration. Pressure washing. Licensed &
Insured. Call Kevin 994-0045.


RANDY BEAVER, Inc. Residential/ Com-
mercial. Painting/ Wallpapering. Reasona-
ble pricing. Honest, Dependable.
608-0249.


h
a. a.~ a. 8 ~


'PROFESSIONAL HANDYMAN Services.
100% Satisfaction. Fully Insured. All size
Jobs. 904-379-1604. Email:
info@japremier.com
"THE PERFECT TOUCH" Commercial &
Residential Painting, Wall P
apering, Cleaning & Handyman Services.
,Unbeatable price guarantee. .(904)891-
7710, (904)673-1488.


NICK'S PAINTING HANDYMAN- EXPERIENCED and very
A quality paint job, period. Free estimates, dependable for quality repairs, service
LLC. Call Nick (904)316-1683. calls, painting, improvements and miscel-
_laneous jobs. DAVE. 246-6628.


RELIABLE INTERIOR/ exterior painting,.
pressure washing, drywall, texture, wall
coverings. Licensed, insured, references.
25 years experience. (904)403-7389.
www.paintersyoucantrust.com
BEACHES HOME SERVICES. Painting,
free estimates, work guaranteed, licensed.
610-7768.
A PLUS QUALITY PAINTING, INC. Top
knotch work guaranteed. Competitive pric-
ing. Painting, trim, carpentry, wood repair,
pressure washing. Licensed/ Insured.
Free estimates. 861-9500.


I ..---j7 :':.- I


---------------



JAMES NEILL ROOFING *
WATERPROOFING, INC.,
Leak Repairs, ReRoofs,'Flat roofs,
Skylights, Vents, Rottenwood,
Flat Roof Restoration, mobile homes,
storm damage, maintenance,
Inspections. 29 yrs Exp.
State Lic#ccc057937, 904-221-5981.


ROMANO ROOFING SERVICES
Reroof, new roof, repairs all types of roofs.
Mention this ad for a $100 discount on all
reroof or repairs over $750. License
CC-C058163. Call 246-5649.
IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classlfied@beachesleader.com

COAST TO COAST ROOFING
5th year anniversary special. Will beat any
written estimate, next 7 days.
904-755-7403. CCC1326983.


..E E + M ..


IF YOU are interested in advertising under CUT RITE TREE SERVICE. Tree trim-
this category please call 904-249-9033 or ming/ stump grinding. Tree removal/
email: classified@beachesleader.com' storm clean up. All debris removal/ fire-
wood. (904)646-9896 (904)497-6700


a.. .. . .


WEBERS TREE SERVICE
246-9930
Quality work at reasonable rates. Stump
grinding. Since 1986.
roll a=-rL - VnIRmllmKl1l


', a,* a


P A|RITY IPIOO P EiR IMIAD
SOI 1RE LIA T E
ADA RN LE!V L E D
BES IEGIEIR EI E IEER
B A 8.H STis A|MIP P0 RE
A LOE 0 E GAR IEN IA
STR AOU 05E S, ER
T RENN I PAR
MUM M IL LiONAIR

TAGNI 1E C LIEIAK


BREAKFAST/ LUNCH Cook, some expe-
rience needed. Weekends a must. Call
241-1985.
DINING ROOM & BANQUET SERVERS.
Marsh Landing Country Club in Ponte Ve-
dra Beach is currently hiring all positions
of food & beverage service including din-
ing room server, banquet servers, experi-
enced food expeditors and beverage cart
servers. Positions include full and part
time, daytime, night time, and weekends.
Excellent benefits offered to full time em-
ployees including 401k, insurance, vaca-
tion days, sick days. Apply in person at
the Marsh Landing Clubhouse Tuesday -
Saturday. Call 285-6514 for directions.
PAINTERS WANTED for custom home
painting. Transportation & experience re-
quired. 635-9249
HANDYMAN HELPER needed. D.L. &
honesty a must. Exp. helpful but will train.
Mr. Green 246-4203.
PONTE VEDRA Animal Hospital seeking
Receptionist with Customer SeFvice expe-
rience also Kennel Attendant. Apply with-
in: 28 Corona Rd., Ponte Vedra, 285-
7924.

Lawn service seeks individual to perform
,depencqable quality work. Excellent pay &
overtime available. Crew Leaders wanted.
Perschel Brothers Services, Inc. 246-
0967.
HANDYMAN COMPANY
Is growing. Have basic home repair skills,
tools, transportation & a smile? Call
221-3453. Good $$. P/T, FIT.


- --------------------


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The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


September 26, 2007


PRINT COMPANY is accepting applica-
tions for Offset Web Press Operator. 2-3
years current exp. required. Attention to
detail a must. Mail resume or apply to:
1114 Beach Blvd., Jacksonville Beach, FL
32250.
GOLF COURSE LANDSCAPE LABOR.
Marsh Landing Country Club in Ponte Ve-
dra Beach is currently seeking labor need-
ed for golf Course landscaping. Experi-
ence preferred. Must have strong work
ethic. Excellent benefits after 90 days with
opportunity to advance. Apply in person
only at the Marsh Landing Clubhouse
Tuesday-Saturday. Call 285-6514 for di-
rections.
CNA'S
NEEDED for home health & area hospi-
tals. To apply visit our website @
www.nfhsonline.com or apply in person,
North Florida Health Services, 710 3rd St.
N., Jax Bc,. 241-1656.
WELL ESTABLISHED 50 + EMPLOYEE
FINANCIAL SERVICE COMPANY. Just
West of Intercoastal Waterway. Seeking
several professional individuals for training
in various financial related departments.
Loan processing, closing and customer
service. Competitive salaries, fully paid
health, dental and life insurance, vacak
tions, sick pay, matching 401k. Growth is
creating opportunities. Some Computer
skills required. Email your resume to
.dcaldwell@triadfs.com with salary require-
ments. Please visit our website at
www.triadfs.com. Triad Financial Services,
Inc. Denise Caldwell in Human Resour-
ces, 223-1111, ext 245.
ROOFERS & HELPERS WANTED, good
pay & benefits, beaches area work, Must
have DL and good record. Company vehi-
cle. 247-3777.
TIRE & OIL TECH Wanted. Monday-Fri-
day. Call Bob, 241-5311.
DRY CLEANING, Silk Presser, Ponte Ve-
dra area, guaranteed hours. 285-5644.

LPN/RN. -
Full-time, 3pm-llpm at a Premier Re-
tirement Community Health Center. Ap-
plications available at Fleet Landing Se-
curity Gate, One Fleet Landing Blvd., At-
lantic Beach, FL; Fax to (904)246-9447;
e-mail to: jobs@fleetlanding.com EOE/
Drug-Free Workplace.
One Great Decision.
Many Opportunities.
As an employee on our team at University
of Florida Jacksonville Healthcare, you'll
be able to pursue the perfect career path.
We currently have the following position
available:
CSR/MA
We seek an organized, customer-oriented
professional to greet patients and assist
with administrative and clerical proce-
dures. Requires HS diploma/ GED, gradu-
ation from an approved 'MA program or
EMT military school, BLS certification, and
AAMS or RMA certification within 90 days.
2-4 years' clerical/customer experience in
healthcare,1 year dealing with 3rd party
payers and/or 1 year MA experience pre-
ferred. Good computer and communica-
tion skills a must.
In return for your skills,
we offer paid time off plus holidays, tuition
reimbursement, health/ life/ dental/ vision
insurance, and many more lucrative bene-
fits. For consideration please apply online
at http://hscj.ufl.edu/jobs
DFWP/EOE
TAXI DRIVERS Wanted. Clean driving re-
cord required. Call April, 246-9999.
INFANT ROOM Assistant, FIT,.must be
dependable and energetic. Experience
preferred. Church Preschool. 249-1204.

JANITORIAL HELP Needed. Seeking
overnight cleaning crew to work in large
retail store in the -Neptune Beach
area. Cleaning and/ or floor care experi-
ence is a plus, but not required. Please
call 1-800-860-8057. Job Reference
#2030.
KUHN FLOWERS
We are currently accepting application for
a full time delivery driver. Must have cur-
rent, valid drivers license. Kuhn Flowers
offers competitive salary, paid vacation &
medical & dental insurance. We are a
drug free workplace. Apply in person at
832-10 A1A N., Ponte Vedra. No phone
calls please.
BEACHES CAR: Wash- full time help
needed, Wages negotiable+ tips. Benefits
Avail. Apply in person, 1401 Beach Blvd.
ASSISTANT GOLF COURSE
MECHANIC. Marsh Landing Country
Club in Ponte Vedra Beach is currently
seeking an experience assistant mechan-
ic. Must have strong mechanical back-
ground, preferably small engine and
equipment repair. Must have own tools
and references. Excellent benefits after
90 days. Apply in person only at the
Marsh Landing Clubhouse Tuesday-Satur-
day. Call 285-6514 for directions.


RESORT

S ariott.


*BEACH DRIVERS*
Taxi Drivers needed to work Beach and
Intercoastal areas, at least 23 yrs. old,
good driving record. Call 249-0360.
DRIVERS...ASAP! $1000+ Weekly 36-
43cpm/$1.20pm $0 Lease New Trucks
Teams Welcome CDL-A + 3 mos OTR
(800)635-8669.

MECHANICS: UP to $20,000 bonus. Keep
the Army National Guard Rolling. Fix
Humvees, Strykers, etc. Expand your
skills through career training. Be a soldier.
1-800-GO GUARD.com/mechanics.
AM CHEF ASSISTANT & PM LINE
COOK. Marsh Landing Country Club in
Ponte Vedra Beach is currently, hiring a
full time AM Chef Assistant and a full-time
PM Line Cook. Position available immedi-
ately. Excellent benefits offered including
401k, insurance, vacation days, sick
days. Apply in person at the Marsh Land-
ing Clubhouse, Tuesday-Saturday. Call
285-6514 for directions.
HAMILTON AND Co. Total Image Salon
located at the corner of Atl. Blvd. & 3rd St.
has openings for booth renters or commis-
sion positions. For info call 241-1020.
FOOD SERVICE Managers' needed in
Jacksonville, FL Test Cooked food, inves-
tigate and resolve complaints regarding
food quality. Monitor food preparation
methods, portion sizes, garnishing and
presentation. Monitor budgets and payroll
records, review financial transactions.
Schedule staff hours and assign responsi-
bilities. Monitor compliance with health
and fire regulations. Coordinate assign-
ments of cooking personnel. Keep records
as required bylaw regarding sanitation.
Establish standards for personnel per-
formance and customer service Must have
an associates degree in Hospitality Man-
agement, Food and Beverage manage-
meni (a foreign degree equivalent is ac-
ceptable) OR 2 years experience in the
job offered. Competitive Salary. Mail re-
sumes to Jim at JRVL, Inc d/b/a McDo-
nalds -P.O. Box 7466 Jacksonville, FL
32238. Ref: Food Ser. Manager-position.

CNA
FULL-Time, 3pm-11pm and 7am-3pm at a
Premier Retirement Community. Excellent
benefit package, competitive wages, good
working environment. Applications availa-
ble at Fleet Landing Security Gate, One
Fleet Landing Blvd.,.Atlantic Beach, FL;
Fax to (904)246-9447; email to:
jobs@fleetlanding.com EOE/Drug-Free
Workplace.
OFFICE ASSISTANT wanted, seafood ex-
perience preferred. Apply in person only
after 2pm. C&C Fisheries, 36 West 6th
St., Atl. Bch.
NAIL TECH Rental.position. Apply Susan
Merricks, (h)246-1579, (w)246-7272.
NANNY NEEDED. Looking for full-time
Nanny for 2 young children. Longrterm,
Beaches' area. Occasional overnight &
travel: $12/hr./negotiable. Must have refer-
ences. Call (904)686-4562 leave msg.
ALS PIZZA hiring Full or Part Time Pizza
Makers and Cooks. Great pay and flexible
schedule. Please apply in person between
2pm-4pm at any location.


HAIR DRESSER needed for upscale,
busy salon in Ponte Vedra. Booth rental
or commission. Please call 994-7408 or
280-4247.
HOME HEALTH AIDE
Full-time in our Assisted Living at a pre-
mier-retirement community. Excellent ben-
efits. Applications available at Fleet Land-
ing Security Gate, One Fleet Landing
Blvd., Atlantic Beach, FL; Fax to (904)246-
9447; email to: jobs@fleetlanding.com
EOE/ Drug-Free Workplace.

OUR CIRCLE OF CARE
IS A CIRCLE OF FRIENDS.
Trusted team. Supportive leadership.
Smiling faces. You'll have a true sense of
belonging here within the Baptist Health
system. Joining a circle of care where ev-
erythirng revolves around people. Come
find out why you'll find more within our cir-
cle.
Experienced Cook Needed.
$500 Sign-On Bonus!
Position will be responsible for preparing
food using standardized recipes. Will
serve regular and modified diet hot foods
on patient tray line. Must have prior cook
experience (Not a grill cook or fast food
type cook). Must be able to read and fol-
low recipes for cooking in bulk and for re,
stricted diets. Knowledge of proper safety
and sanitation techniques required. Expe-
rience in hospital/ cafeteria preferred.
Apply online at:
e-baptisthealth.com/careers
Baptist Medical Center Beaches
1350 13th Ave. South
Jacksonville Beach, FL
EOE


U'. 3


Positions Available
Line Cook Dishwasher
Banquet Bartender Maintenance Engineer
Banquet Server Recreation Attendant
Switchboard Operator Locker Room Attendant
Section Housekeeper Pastry Baker


We offer competitive wages, excellent benefits,
opportunities for advancement and
a caring management staff.
S Please apply in person Tuesday- Friday. 9 a.m.- 4 p.m. or by appt.
S 1000 PGA TOUR Boulevard; Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082 U
Website: www.sawgrassmarriott.com
J0Job Hotline: (904) 280-7070
[]* EOE M/FIDN


SS B S S 0 0 O


THE CITY OF JACKSONVILLE BEACH
employs individuals in a variety of posi-
tions. For a listing of current opportunities
please visit us in person 11 N. 3rd St.,
2nd floor, send an email to:
personnel@jaxbchfl.net, or visit our
website www.JacksonvilleBeach.org
Drug free work environment, EOE, VP.
DIETITIAN WANTED for Medical Office in
Jacksonville, FL. Permanent Full Time po-
sition. Must have Master's Degree in Food
and Nutrition or Bachelor's Degree in
Food and Nutrition and the minimum of
5 years of experience as Dietitian. Com-
petitive salary. Send resume to Sang Ho
Chung, M.D., 1755 West 45th Street.
Jacksonville, FL 32208
OFFICE ADMIN
Answer multi-line phone, computer cleri-
cal work. $9-$10/hr. M-F, FT or PT. Great
office environment. Near UNF/ FCCJ. Fax
resume (904)928-0266.
LPN
Full-time, Monday-Friday, 3pm-1lpm in
our Assisted Living Facility. Full bene-
fits and great work environment. Applica-
tions available at Fleet Landing Security
Gate, One Fleet Landing Blvd., Atlantic
Beach, FL; Fax to (904)246-9447; email
to: jobs@fleetlanding.com EOE/ Drug-
Free Workplace.
PEDICURIST/ MANICURIST needed full-
time for Med Spa. Please fax resume to
246-5449.
MORTGAGE BROKERS, Commonwealth
Mortgage is here to support you and close
your loans. Call for interview, 241-4608.


IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified@beachesleader.com


NOTICE TO READERS
ADVERTISERS IN this category are not
offering jobs. They are offering job-related
services and may charge fees. Readers
are advised to exercise caution before giv-
ing credit card information over the phone
without knowing what specific product or
service they will receive.


ALL CASH candy route Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Machines, Free candy All
for $9,995. (888)629-9968 B02000033.
Call us: We will not be undersold!

NOTICE TO READERS
WARNING: WHILE this newspaper does
not knowingly accept business opportunity
ads which require you to pay a fee to get
information or that refer you to 976-or 900-
phone numbers which will result in sub-
stantial charges to your phone bill, the
newspaper cannot guarantee the validity
of offerings in this classification. If any ad-
vertiser requires-you to incur phone serv-
ice charges or pay a fee to learn the na-
ture of the opportunity, please report it to
The Beaches Leader, 249-9033.

I 't~t~ itlp


LOVING, IN-HOME Day care. Ages 6wks.
& up. Certified in CPR & First Aid. HRS
trained. Please call Becky, 249-6391 or
312-2530.
LOVING IN-HOME Child Care PVB. Ages
6 weeks and up. HRS licensed. 8 years
experience.Call Tammy at 524-7224.
BOWLING FAMILY Daycare has openings
for infants & up. State certified, CPR, First
Aid, CDA Teaching Degree. Call Laura,
220-6059 or 476-4251.
ACTIVE NANNY honest, dependable,
transportation & references. $10-$12/hr.,
any area. CPR & First Aid. P/T or F/T.
260-4915.


DIRECTOR OF Tennis in a private club in
Naples, Fl. is looking to relocate in the
Phite Vedra area. 20 years exp. Please
e-mail me at dontenis@hotmail.com



STATE Certified HHA/ CNA/ Sitter will
give quality care for elderly in the privacy
of their own home. Call Veronica at
(904)783-9151 or (904)887-1010.
NURSING CARE for your Loved One, Pri-
vate Duty, experienced and compassion-
ate. $21.00/hour Pleasecall Linda at
(904)217-0094. References provided
IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
e-mail: classified @beachesleader.com
CAREGIVER AND Companion, Referen-
ces, dependable. Call Joyce. 632-1828
leave. msg.
IN-HOME CARE by VISITING ANGELS.
Providing the best caregivers with top ref
& criminal checks for meal-prep, errands,
respite care, companionship and more. Af-
fordable. Call us for a free in-home
assessment at 904-725-8222.
www.visitingangels.com Lic. #229886.


CROSSWORD PUZZLE


OFFICE FURNITURE: conference tables,
chairs; file cabinets, rugs, phones, pic-
tures, plants, etc. 233-9543.
21.5CF ADMIRAL Refrigerator $200. 2.5
ton central heat & A/C $350. Both work
great, moving must sell. (904)318-7884.
1920'S ANTIQUE hutch, exc. cond., $200.
Recliner $100. King size bed, make offer.
Many other misc. items. 994-4554.
MOHAWK STAINMASTER carpet, brand
new w/ pad. Approx. 2000sf, $1100 OBO.
424-6809.
ALL STEEL buildings. National manufac-
turer. 40x60 to 100x250 Factory direct to
contractor or customer. (800)658-2885
www.rigidbuilding.com.
STEEL BUILDINGS: Hot Deals for Best
buy now. Beat price increase. Erection
avail. Quality not compromised. www.scg-
grp.com Source#COOS (888)898-3091.
PRE-ENGINEERED METAL building,
40% Factory Discount Sale. Commercial
Straight Wall Shops, Hangars, Ware-
houses, Mini-storage, Industrial strips,
2,000-100,000 square feet. 25 years ex-
perience, local references, on site esti-
mates & factory erection available.
(800)720-6857.
USED SURFBOARD, 5'11", Tuflite, short-
board, shaped by "Surf Prescriptions",
swallow tail, good condition, $250.
246-6564.
WAREHOUSE LIQUIDATION SALE!
60%-80% off retail all New Mattress sets.
Bedroom sets. Demo sofa and loveseats.
Everything must go. Call (904)858-9350.
CUSTOM- BUILT, Garden/ Patio arbor
benches. Call 716-3230 for options, pic's,
pricing.
CLASSIC GLASS is closing after 20 years
due to health reasons. Everything must
go! Office desks, counters, glass table
tops, bookcases, tools tabletops, glass,
frames w/ mirrors, mirrors, parts for show-
ers doors & windows and more, 1935 At-
lantic Blvd., Neptune Bch (next to Ocean _.
State.Heat & Air).-Men- Fri:.9-5pm.
GOWNS
Creative Designer, unique one of a kind,
small sizes, prices $275 $500 (70% off
retail).Call 247-1391.
AT&T PARTNER phone system. 5 phones
installed for $899. 249-8877.
LOVESEAT- IVORY leather from Scan
Design, 1 year old; been in storage,
40"X75". $600 OBO, 246-4104.
LIKE NEW bedroom set (honey pine
w/iron accents) includes queensiie poster
bed (no mattress), 2 nightstands, dresser
w/mirror and armoire (holds 32" TV) $900
(negotiable). Child/ teen full-size bed with
bookcase headboard (mattress and box-
spring included) $250. Mission style Enter-
tainment Center (holds 36" TV), excellent
shape' $100. Southwest style rug (maroon,
beige and black) 5'3"x7'6" $50. Dining
room table w/4 chairs (iron accents) 48"x
64", $50; 246-5149.
MOVING SALE! Leather sleeper sectional
sofa, $750; green palm leaf chair w/otto-
man, $350; piece oak bedroom set,
$350; lamps, rugs, and more. 613-9598,
992-8400.


YAHAMA TROMBONE, beginner $400
OBO, (904)472-9698.
YAMAHA TROMBONE, beginner, $400
OBO, 472-9698.


HEART PINE, tongue & groove flooring
cut from antique Pine timbers. Installation,
stair material. FLORIDA HEARTWOOD
249-8310. Lic. ST-5903.


DANIEL BOONE Log Home' Auction Sat.
Oct. 20th Jacksonville, FL 26 New Log
Home Packages to be auctioned. Take
delivery up to one year. Package includes
sub-floor, logs, windows, doors, rafters,
roofing, etc. Call (800)766-9474.., .
THIS SATURDAY, 7pm, 9800 Beach
Blvd, www.AnjeAuctions.net AB2659/
AU3713 (904) 248-0926.


WE BUY Scrap Gold for Cash! Estate and
old jewelry, Rolexes. 241-1889.
IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified @ beachesleader.com



SAT., 8AM-2PM; cleaning out rental
house, lots of stuff, antiques, furniture,
misc.; 317 5th Ave. So. (Rain date, 10/6).
ESTATE SALE, Sat. 8-11am, 810 8th
Ave. N.
ANNUAL GARAGE Sale, Ribault Garden
Club, 705 2nd Ave. N., Jax Bch. Sept.
27th & 28th, 8am- noon. 246-4641.


CNA COMPASSIONATE, honest, reliable, WANTED: CRAFTERSfor Fall Arts &
le raftseShow, Oct. 20, 2007 at Christ Unit-
15 years experience, references, $14/hr. Crafts Show, Oct. 20, 2007 at Christ Unit-
Call 329-2781. ed Methodist Church, 400 Penman Rd.,
N.B. For more info. call 249-5370.


COUCH HUNTER green & burgundy, both
ends recline $250, also reclining chair
$125, excellent condition, 249-0883.
DREXEL HERITAGE headboard for full or
queen, $250. 241-4117.


HUGE MOVING SALE! 9/29, 9/30, 8am-?
540 .Myra St. Adult and children's bed-
room sets, kitchen table and 'chairs, "like
new" couch, coffee table and end tables,
artwork, collectibles, and morel No Early
Birds.

S1..... 1 ,


WHIRLPOOL WASHER & dryer, $175. SATURDAY, 8AM-NOON, 245 Magnolia
641-9667, 838-5411. St. household items, furniture, washer &
%n. A ,r,. ,tnL -a.^, ,. ^m dryer. $75/ each.


UiGANI I lurT run LESS
Savd on granite counter tops and vanities.
Free estimates! Call Buddy 249-1860
www.GraniteTopsForLess.com
MOVING 'SALEI Couch w/queen bed &
love seat, Aztex design, olive green, good
condition, $250; stackable dryer, $50; cen-
tral air conditioner, $300, 568-7772 (Gol-
.fair)
.* *
APPLIANCES
SS Refrigerator, washer, dryer, smooth
top range, microwave. 221-2235.


GREAT SALE! Off the Wall, Island style
fashion d6cor & more, has new inventory
that must gol Clothing new/ used; plus/
junior and men's. Home dtcor, faux suede
chase lounge $350, olt-door table
w/4chairs $100, refinished wicker 6tagbre
& sofa table $350, many cultural and artis-
tic pieces. Franklin Mint bird collection.
Doors open at this Saturday, 9am and
close at 2pm. 436 Osprey Key, Atlantic
Beach (Selva Lakes). Other items on dis-
play in Beaches Plaza at the Cingular
phone store, Steps Shoes ard Twisted
Sisters. (685-2223).


Your wife knows!


The classified in The Leader are the BEST place to find:

Items for sale
Repair persons
Cleaning assistance.
Vacation rentals


Your neighbor knows!


The classified in The Leader are the BEST place to find:

A new job
Garage sales
A new home
Lawn care assistance
Tree removal


ACROSS
1 One who
croaks
5 Selleck
8 Book by
Luke
12 Are
13 10 Down's
owner
16 Foreign
ruler
17 Sun disk
18 Longed
19 Long-
eared
animal
20 One who
tires early
23 Loony
24 Oneself:
Fr.
25 Tell
27 City in
Oklahoma
30 Hospital
necessities:
abbr.
32 Smoothed
35 Attacker
38 Muslim
prince
39 Party
40 Envelope
sticker
43 Skin's


feature
44 African
plants
46 Garden
bloom
48 Layer
51 One whose
first name
was Edgar
52 Indian
weight
53 Current
fashions
55 Equal
status
57 British
parent
59 Well-to
-do one
64 Region
66 Major
appliances
67 Worshiped
one
68 Strong
taste
69 Caroline,
to Ted
70 Plumbing
problem
71 Voice
range
72 Degree:
abbr.
73 Okay


LOTS OF Stuff! 1930 Beachside Ct.,
Saturday, 8am-?.
FOR CHARITY, Saturday, 8am-4pm, 725
Atlantic Blvd. #21, behind North Beach
Shopping Center. Local, upscale hotel
furniture, 11 pedestal sinks. Call 874-5881
for info.


ICW, OFF Kernan, between Atlantic/
Beach in Kernan Lakes; Alden Rd. to
2209 Walkers Glen Lane. Downsizing,
Saturday, 9/29, Bam-ipm. Refrigerators,
Washer Dryer, small appliances, table/
chairs. upholstered chairs, furniture,
dishes, pots/ pans, lamps, carpeting, etc.
928-0639.
OSPREY POINTE Community Yard Sale,
San Pablo Rd., Sat., 9/29, 9am-1pm; rain
date; 10/6.


MOOSEHAVEN RETIREMENT Communi-
ty off Hwy 17 in OP. Approx. mi. So. off I-
295. Open to the public garage/ estate
sale. Sept. 27th, 28th, 29th, 7am- 4pm
daily. We have furn., commercial kit:
equip., contents of 37 individual apts
which incl. beds, chests, desks, jewelry,
coins, collectibles, Christmas items, way
too much to list. By Hunter Antiques,
610-2888.
MINI ESTATE. Sale- Old collectibles,
some antiques, misc. things. By appt. only
571-1755.


AIRPORT SEDANS, limos and vans.
Serving Jacksonville for over 7 years.
(904)398-8400.


DEEP WATER 40' Intracoastal Marina
Slip for rent. Intracoastal at Atlantic Blvd.
7'-9' draw & up to 16' max beam. Unlimit-
ed clearance and 24 hour access. Electric,
cable & telephone hook-up. $12/ft.
881-0895.
BOAT 'STORAGE in PV. Visit
www.MarinaClubPV.com


2002 HONDA REBEL 250, red, excellent
condition. 9251miles, $1850. 2002 HD
Hugger. Mint condition, windshield, sad-
dle bags, forward pegs. Only 3464 miles.
$6900, 568-7139.
HONDA 2000 Sabre, 1100cc V-twin, low
miles, windshield, mustang seat, back
rest. Asking $4500 OBO. Phone 247-1733
for appt.
2003 SCOOTER, Vespa engine, .49cc.,
3900 miles; $1000, 465-7179:








-S


mentally
DOWN
1 Part of a
book cover
2 Moreno
3 Preposition
4 Men
5 Whipped
cream and
chocolate
syrup
6 Columbus'
spot
7 Large home
8 Tree
9 Lizards
10 Novel
estate
11 Cast off
14 Fight off
15 Astaire's
sister
21 Times part
22 Speak en-
thusiastically
26 City in
Arizona
27 Coptic
bishops'
titles
28 Distributed
a deck
29 Variety
31 Established
33 Strange


34 Melancholy,
to a poet
36 "Do You
Hear What
9'.
37 Word with
doll or bag
41 Traveler's
aid
42 Asked "Will
you be
mine?"
45 Curb
47 Martin.
for one
49 Workers'
groups
50 64 years
after
Colunbus'
voyage
54 Shuteye
56 Metal bard
57 Hari
58
Mountains
60 Move
slowly
61 Conception
62 Of a solid
color
63 Ms. Sommer
65 Past


24FT. CAMPER, good condition, A/C.
Ideal for hunting. Sleeps 5. $1000 OBO.
242-7383.
1989, 32FT Pace Arrow motorhome.
$12,200. Call 759-9701.



1990 DODGE Ram 3500 15 passenger
van. Needs some work. $1475 cash.
Please call John 724-0444.
1989 CHEVROLET G Series Conversion
Van, $1550 OBO. Call John, 724-0444.
1996 CHEVY S10 extended cab, excellent
condition, low miles, auto transmission,
bed liner, split rear window, new tires.
$4500 OBO. 887-9030.
1996 DODGE Dakota, ext. cab, runs
great. $2500 OBO.718-0228.
1998 FORD F-150 XLT 1/2 ton pickup,
.good condition, '$3500. Call
904-536-9454.



1991 CADILLAC Allante, 2-dbor converti-
ble, 29,000 miles, asking $10,000 OBO,
571-6633.
2001 VOLVO S80, 2.9 liter, 4 door sedan.
49,000 miles. Fully loaded, excellent con-
dition. $11,000. (904)246-7919.
2002 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS; immacu-
late condition, sun roof, 4door, auto trans.,
power windows/ locks, AM-FM CD,
30+mpg, $5000 OBO, 887-9030.
97 BUICK La Sabre custom, exc. cond.,
lyr on new brakes & tires. Low miles on
engine. $4250 OBO. 246-5828.
2002 TOYOTA Camry LE, Silver Fully
loaded, Low miles, 35K, exc. cond..
$9800. (904)536-1190.


DODGE tURANGO SLT '04, 33K miles,
excellent condition, V-8 5.7 hemi magnum
engine, dark gray w/light gray interior.
,$15,500, 221-8458..
2002 CHEVY Monte Carlo SS, black
w/tan leather interior. Fully loaded, includ-
ing On-Star. Very clean and runs great.
51,400 miles. $9500. (904)246-7919.
2003 FORD Thunderbird convertible with
hard top charcoal gray, 35k miles,
$23,500, 270-1707.



FREE PICK UP
of Junk Cars/Trucks
in 30 Minutes
Top cash on all that runs!

783-4114

The
Free-Tow
Bandit


I I


Your boss knows!


The classified in The Leader are the BEST place to find:

Local applicants and employees
Part time help
Business opportunities
Office space


I


I


Everybody knows!

You get it all with The Leader.

Your Friday classified ad appears in The Beaches Leader,
The Ponte Vedra Leader, The Suntimes Weekly,
and on the web at the This is truly the

popular Beaches site ,- / ,"
www.beachesleader.com and i /, 'e a

www.pontevedraleader.com. MARKITPLA


Page 10B


* U5S. gga l


Courtyard by Marriott

has these positions available:


Front Desk
SDining Room Servers
AM Cooks
AM Dishwashers
Housekeepers
Housepersons
Overnight Security
Maintenance

Apply mia person at Fairfield Inn



1616 N. First St.

Jacksonville Beach

or

Fax resume to 904-435-0106


x "_




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