Section A: Main
 Section A: Opinion
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Around Town
 Section A: Religion
 Section A: Homes
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Island Reader
 Section A: Nassau Sports
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: At Your Leisure
 Section B: At the Movies
 Section B: School
 Section B: Nassau Sports conti...
 Section B: Television
 Section B continued
 Section C: Classified

The news-leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00008
 Material Information
Title: The news-leader
Uniform Title: News-leader (Fernandina Beach, Fla.)
Portion of title: News leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Fernandina Beach News-Leader
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach Fla
Creation Date: January 28, 2005
Publication Date: 1980-
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 124, no. 9 (Feb. 27, 1980)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000366799
oclc - 04377055
notis - ACA5658
lccn - sn 78002171
issn - 0163-4011
System ID: UF00028319:00008
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

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




72MEMO --F-



Local Weather

rl ,,' ,,c: ",., 6 2150:,

55149 62150

Great 'reads'

Super Shelfish

American Profile


Emery Ward,
challenges an
Episcopal player
Wednesday in the
home finale for
the Fernandina
Beach High
School boys
soccer team. The
FBHS Pirates cap
the regular sea-
son tonight at
Sandalwood and
host the district
tournament next
week. The
Pirates, seeded
second, take on
Stanton at 7:20
p.m. Tuesday.
Bishop Kenny
and First Coast
play at 5:30 p.m.
More details and
photos, 14A.

New library

on 14th St.


Nassau County and Fernandina
Beach commissioners agreed
Wednesday it makes more sense
for county constitutional offices to
be located in the downtown court-
house, clearing a hurdle to the sale
of county property on 14th Street.
That would save money for both
the city and county and would meet
the requirements of a settlement
that resolved a legal dispute over
constitutional officers' move to
It may not, however, please

Nassau County
U NeW Libraries sup-
chaellCegs porters, who
have undertak-
f r libraries en a fund-rais-
13A ing campaign
____ to build a new
library on the
14th Street site. A temporary solu-
tion to library space needs may be
to move the children's library.
City and county commission-
ers, acting as the Joint Local
Planning Agency, undercut gov-
ernment funding for a library on
LIBRARY Continued on 3A

Mosquito control

expansion shelved

Bracing for 'super' business

Amelia Island lodges, bars and restaurants. are
bracing for booming Super Bowl business the first
weekend of February.
Island hoteliers report their rooms have been
sold out for months for the weekend of the Feb. 6
game at Alltel Stadium in Jacksonville. Many on
Amelia Island offered "blocks" of their rooms to the

Jacksonville Super Bowl Host Committee for resale,
and those were sold months ago.
Most fans of the New England Patriots and
Philadelphia Eagles who 'will play in the Super
Bowl are going through firms that secured blocks
of accommodations
"We have people calling every few minutes," said
Judy Mazes, assistant manager of Amelia Hotel &
SUPER Continued on 3A

Nassau County Commissioners
shelved Monday a proposal to set
up a mosquito control district off
the island.
Commissioners agreed the $1.4
million startup costs and the tax
levy to support it were just too
greatL W W "- -4
Instead, negotiations will
resume with the Amelia Island
Mosquito Control District to see
if its services could be expanded
into Yulee.
"This is a lot of money," said

Commissioner Marianne Marshall,
who had proposed that mosquito
control on the West Side be pur-
sued. "I was trying to find a simple
way to address mosquito control."
The Amelia Island district is
unlikely to expand as far west as
Callahan or Hilliard, which
Marshall hoped to cover because of
the threats of mosquito-borne ill-
nesses such as West Nile virus and
Commissioners faced a dead-
line because any effort to estab-
lish a new mosquito control taxing
COUNTY Continued on 3A

Bob's Recreation Center, a
new billiard parlor featuring
five tables and a snack bar,
was set to open on North
Fourth Street
Jan. 28, 1955

Nassau General Hospital
partner Methodist Hospital
defended the decision to fire
two top administrators as
"unfortunate but necessary"
and said three to five more
might go as part of an eco-
nomic recovery program.
Jan. 30, 1980
The West Team (Callahan
and Hilliard) defeated the
East Team 35-0 in the third
East-West Old Timers football
Feb. 1, 1995

No excuse not to exercise

in Yulee as new Y opens


Yulee's first YMCA, complete
with exercise machines and aero-
bics, opened this month.
The facility is located in the cafe-
teria of the former Yulee middle
school at 569 US 17. From the out-
side, it still looks as much like a
school as it has for more than 60
years. But inside, it's a different
story, said Jeremy Seldomridge,
branch director of the McArthur
branch YMCA on Amelia Island
and spokesman for the new Yulee

"We're just in the old cafeteria,
in its floor space. We're not using
any of the old kitchen,"
Seldomridge said. "The first thing
we hear from people is they can't
believe how good it looks. We're
very proud of the way it worked
The facility is set up for those
looking for a place to exercise in
"We have an aerobics studio, a
free weight area with benches and
dumbbells," Seldomridge noted,
adding that the facility also fea-

tures a variety of exercise
'"We have treadmills, stationary
bicycles, two stair steppers and
what we call 'selecterized'
machines, where you put a pin into
the weight stack you want to lift.
That is a full-body workout."
The Yulee location is now in the
midst of its first membership drive,
Seldomridge said.
It's going great," he added. "It's
been steady. Our biggest issue is
getting the word out."
YULEE Continued on 3A

The new YMCA facility in Yulee gets a workout Wednesday
evening. The old Yulee middle school cafeteria has been
remodeled as an exercise room.

She's 'adding to history' on American Beach

AROUND TOWN ............... 8A
GOING PLACES ................... 3B
OUT AND ABOUT ................. IB

151styear. No. 8
Copyright 2005
The News-Leader
Femandina Beach. L
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based ink

iii111111 IIIIII II II ,

1 B4<

American Beach resident Billie McCray creates hand-sewn
quilts, dolls and other art pieces by using vintage fabrics, sec-
ond-hand clothes and recycled flea market finds.

.i0ilIH OidOA JOAflH8I

Billie McCray's callused fin-
gertips reveal her passion for her
McCray, a retired Bell South
employee, currently earns a living
as a substitute teacher. But she
makes her life with a needle and
"I don't see things as they are,"
she said about cutting fabric pieces
from used items and hand-sewing
them into quilted wall hangings,
pillows and other three-dimen-
sional art
'This used to be a dress. This
was part of a belt. This came from
a chenille bedspread," she said,
pointing to the small fabric scraps
sewn into a massive wall hanging,
recalling each piece's former iden-

Fu. house-,- .,_ ...... .': +.
The A.L-.Lewis sto i albodety and.th Amlelia Islard-
Femaandina feach-Yuo Chamiber of Ciomni rce said
Thursday that aII 400 eatsfor.th.e70t birtydayanniversary
parties for Armeican Bea.at'id, Ma.-nee Betsch,"'the
BeaCh Lady,"..have been .di'hil T .o rBbwi-sancrioned-
eVent i~sdehfdul~drtuf'S tit We Pedk Center, Sunday
at Amr.ll:liand.Par"Ina nd o yaf The.RitzQarlton..
. Ame:l"rit_:_a : "8.^. .-. : 1_. -_1._ ._ _-__ ._

McCray added to her identity
when she became a resident of
American Beach. She and her
architect husband Nathaniel live
in the new Waldron Street beach
house he designed. The two envi-
sion the historic oceanfront com-
munity they now call home becom-
ing a lively, vibrant place to live
and visit, blending its past into a

test Weekly Newspaper on the web

____-___,h-___i__ -- --- z

new purpose for the future.
'"We're taking our history and
keeping it going," Billie McCray
said. "We're not trying to change it.
We're adding to it."
The McCrays, both Alabama
natives, met while attending
Tuskeegee University. The college
BEACH Continued on 4A

Participate in our
- results, page 6A





L 0 R I D

FRIDAY. JANUARY 28.2005 NEWS News-Leader

It "

Safety precautions for game day, and after

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Everyone anticipates the
advantages and positive outcome
of having the Super Bowl at our
doorstep. However, many people
are concerned that it will also
bring some unsavory characters
to our doorstep literally.
Most of the crime that results
from hosting big events in an
area involves behavior problems,
i.e. drinking too much and brawl-
ing, traffic violations, and other
misdemeanors. However, there
are those who follow the celebra-
tions, sometimes in small groups,
who pick pockets, mug, break
into houses while people are
away, and steal vehicles.
And, while we find it wise to
take precautions now, we should
do this all the time. In recent
years, neighborhoods have
changed. The old, well-estab-
lished neighborhood has been
replaced by a highly transient
one where members of a family
are away from the house most of
the time, and where people don't
know their neighbors well; the
verandah or front porch has dis-
appeared and people live more
private lives.
Enter the Neighborhood
Watch. Marty Scott, a communi-
ty officer with the Fernandina
Beach Police Department, says,
"We heartily endorse such an
organization. People in a neigh-
borhood who have committed to

.' *--""
2 -

each other's
safety make
a special
effort to be
aware of
what is
going on in
their sur-

roundings. They know the vehi-
cles that belong to homeowners
and when people usually come
and go.
"If someone comes to your
door selling a product or service
that you may be interested in,
ask for credentials, business
phone, etc. If anything seems
amiss, the offer may be fraudu-
If it sounds too good to be
true, it probably is. Also, the per-
son may be casing houses in the
neighborhood looking for easy
marks. Call us on this or any sus-
picious activities in the neighbor-
hood. We will be glad to come
right out and check it out."
Scott also offers to set up a
plan with those who wish to start
a Neighborhood Watch, which
includes information on better
property security and address
identification in case of emer-
gency. Call him at 277-7340, ext.
233. In other areas, notify the
sheriff's office, 225-0331, and ask
for Detective Sgt. Philip Silcox.
"Most burglaries occur
because the opportunity presents
itself and they take advantage of
that We need to take away that
element by making it so tough

for him to carry out his plan that
he gives up," said Silcox.
"For instance, people some-
times leave their garage door
open while they run a quick
errand. But all a thief needs is a
very few minutes to take some-
thing from your garage or get
into the house, even if the door is
locked. If the house is a few
years old, chances are that the
door leading into the house is an
interior-style door, easily broken.
And the intruder has the cover of
the garage to conceal his actions.
"Often people don't bother to
lock their upstairs windows in a
two-story house, then leave a for-
gotten ladder somewhere on the
property; or they leave tools
where a.burglar can retrieve and
use them," Silcox added.
"Our county is growing by
leaps and bounds, and with that
growth there are more security
issues. We don't have a small
hometown environment any
more, and we need to develop
more awareness of our safety,"
he said.
Here are just a few reminders
for home, car, and neighborhood
Do not hide a key on the
exterior of your house.
Use chain locks, heavy
bolts or some similar secure
device that can only be operated
from the inside. Make sure none
of your locks can be opened by
someone breaking out glass to

reach them.
Use locks on your windows
which allow you to lock a partial-
ly opened window.
Make a list of the serial
numbers of your valuable proper-
ty, such as computers, cameras,
etc. Open drawers and cabinet
doors to photograph the con-
tents, or video them for help in
recovery or insurance purposes.
Consider adding an alarm, j-
bar or ignition key switch if you
don't have one of these.
Driveway parking: Face the
street. Engine tampering will be
more visible to neighbors and or
Keep a spare key in your
wallet or purse, not anywhere on
or near the vehicle. And, of
course, always lock your car,
even in your driveway in the day-
Keep outside lights on
throughout the night, backhand
Be visible; Spend more time
out front, and be aware of activity
in the neighborhood.
Inform neighbors when you
will be away for a while, and let
them know if anyone is expected
(such as a relative or workman)
while you are away. Cancel news-
papers or have a neighbor pick
them up while you are away, and
do what you can to make the
house look inhabited.


Annie Ruth Albertie
Annie Ruth Albertie passed on
Jan. 24, 2005, at Baptist Medical
Center in Jacksonville from an
extended illness.
Mrs. Albertie was born in Avon
Park on Sept. 26, 1925, to the late
Harry and Lizzie Mae Jacobs. She
was a faithful member of the
Church of God By Faith in
Annie was married to the late
Andrew Jackson Albertie. To this
union 12 children were born.
She leaves to celebrate her life:
sons, Marvin Albertie, Andrew
Albertie Jr., Malachi Albertie
(Barbara), Sylvester Albertie,
Bobbie Albertie (Linda), Curtis
Albertie and Anthony Albertie
(Lashawn); daughters, Mae Lizzie
IJones, Katie Fuller (Walter),
Patricia Mainpr (Paul), Grenda
Taylor (Mack), Sandra Jones
(Eddie Sr.) and Cheryl Murphy
(Eric); sisters, Ollie Johnson,
Bertha Stephens, Geraldine Price
(Albert), Mary Delesley (Rayfield),
Ceola Jones (Robert), Ida
Patterson and Veronica Chatman
(Sam); brothers, Harry Jacobs Jr.
(Minnie) and Lemuel Jacobs;
brothers-in-law, Herman Albertie,
Broward Albertie and Lonnie
Jordan; 29 grandchildren, 45 great-
grandchildren, two great-great-
grandchildren and a host of nieces,
nephews and many loving and
devoted friends.
Funeral services will be held
on Saturday at 11 a.m. in the
church of God By Faith in Sandhill,
Elder Alvin Armstrong officiating.
Friends may view the remains at
the church from 5:30-8 p.m. today
and on Saturday from 9:30 a.m.
until the hour of service. Interment
to follow in the family plot in Elmo
Wiley Cemetery.
Huff& Battise Funeral Home

Clara E."Cookie"
Daymon Baham
Clara E. "Cookie" Daymon
Baham, 70, of Hilliard, passed away
Tuesday, Jan. 25, 2005. The
Lakeland native had retired as a
Survivors include: two daugh-
ters, Teresa Baker and Elaine
Daymon; three sons, Eddie
(Aileen) Daymon, Lainnie (Jina)
Daymon and David Daymon; a sis-
ter, Phyllis (Raymond) Thompson;
and numerous grandchildren and
a nephew.
Funeral services will be held at
10 a.m. today in the chapel of
Corey-Kerlin Funeral Home, 1426
Rowe Ave., Jacksonville, with the
Rev. Hartford Peeples officiating.
Interment services will follow in
Restlawn Memorial Park. The fam-
ily received friends Thursday
evening from 6-8 p.m. at the funer-
al home.
Corey-Kerlin Ftineral Home

Maude W Burt
Maude W. Burt, 89, passed
away at Quality Health Care in
Fernandina Beach, Wednesday
morning, Jan. 26, 2005.
She was born in Jackson
County on April 12, 1915, the
daughter of Jack and Mattie Sloan
Wilson, and moved to Fernandina
Beach in 1997 from Atlanta, Ga.
She will be remembers by her
family as "one heck of a lady." Mrs.
Burt was predeceased by her hus-
band, Samuel L. Burt.
Survivors include: her son,
Jeffrey R. Burt and daughter-in-
law, Mari Margret of Fernandina
Beach; a daughter, Carolyn Burt of
Midway, Ga.; and one grand-
daughter, Jennifer.
Green Pine Funeral Home &Cemetery

Vance H. LePierre
Vance H. LePierre, 68, of
Fernandina Beach, passed away
Tuesday, Jan. 25, 2005.
Born in Fort Wayne, Ind., Mr.
LePierre moved to Fernandina
Beach in 1975 from Monroe, Mich.
He retired from the U.S. Army in
1973 after 20 years of service, serv-
ing during the Korean Conflict and
Vietnam War.
After retirement from the serv-
ice, he worked for Honeywell as a
computer specialist. He also
worked for seven years with the
Gilman Paper Company and, most
recently, operated East Coast
Container Service.
Mr. LePierre volunteered with
the American Red Cross during
the recent hurricane seasons and
Was' formerly a member of the'
Florida Highway Patrol Auxiliary.
He was a member of the Amelia
Lodge #47 F. & A.M., the
Fernandina Beach Shrine Club,
and the Fernandina Beach Civil
Air Patrol.
He traveled extensively
throughout the world, and was an
avid amateur radio operator, call
sign N5VL.
Survivors include: his wife,
Elfriede A. LePierre, Fernandina
Beach; sons, Michael (Beverly)
LePierre, St Marys, Ga., and Gary
D. (Carla) LePierre, Payne, Ohio;
daughter, Joyce .(Richard)
Middleton, Fernandina Beach;
brother, Dean (Josephine)
LePierre, Payne, Ohio; 10 grand-
children and one great-grand-
Private graveside services were
held today at Bosque-Bello
Cemetery with full military
honors by the Honors Team from
Fort Stewart, Ga., and Masonic
Services by Amelia Lodge #47 F. &
A M. Ed O'Rourke officiated the

In lieu of flowers, donations
may be made to the American
Heart Association.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors

Aaron Sedlacek
Aaron Sedlacek of Jacksonville,
died Wednesday, Jan. 12, 2005.
Mr. Sedlacek was a lifelong res-
ident of Jacksonville. He was a
graduate of Holy Bible Christian
Academy and
FCCJ, receiving ..ar
his A.S. in med- d*
ical technology.
His training was
at University -
Hospital. He .
worked as a lab :
technician at "
River4iide and l- Vincent's hospi-
Aaron was an active member
of Oceanway Assembly of God.
For three years, he and his wife
Sonya taught the "Wonderfully
Made" Sunday School class for the
mentally and physically chal-
Survivors include: his wife of
12 years, Kelly Sedlacek; son,
Avery Sedlacek; twin children,
Andrew and Abigail Sedlacek;
mother, Katherine Young (Kent);
father, Dennis Sedlacek; grand-
mother, Viola Sedlacek; and four
brothers, Michael Young, Shaun
Young, Colton Young and Collin
The family received friends
Sunday, Jan. 16, at George H.
Hewell and Son Northside Funeral
Home in Jacksonville. Funeral
services were held Monday, Jan.
17, at Oceanway Assembly of God
with the Rev. Danny Baggett offi-
George H Hewell and Son Northside
Funeral Home


51 Ash Street,
Fermandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses
Office hours are 8:30a.m. to5:00p.m.
Monday through Friday

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

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

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

CNI Newspaper-,

Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
Classified Ads: Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising: Tuesday, 3 p.m.

Health insurance
for children

The deadline is Sunday for
Florida families to apply with
KidCare for low-cost health
insurance for children.
Working families with unin-
sured children through 18 years
of age who are not eligible for
Medicaid may apply.
For example, a family of four

FREE* Kitchen Sink
Base Cabinet From the
Medallion Designer Line
or Medallion Designer
Gold Line with regular
order. We are also
offering 10% OFF
Select Cabinet
*Orders must be placed by January 31,
2005 to receive promotion.

OR 904-753-2016

with" at least one uninsured child
and earning $37,700 or less a
year can be eligible for the pro-
Parents must complete and
send a one-page application form,
with income documentation
attached, to Florida Healthy Kids
and KidCare.
Applications for enrollment
are available at Nassau County
health department sites and
schools or may be downloaded

The Federal Aviation Administration
(FAA) Orlando Airports District Office on
January 4, 2005, issued a Finding of No
Significant Impact (FONSI) for the proposed
release of airport property for the construc-
tion of an access road to Crane Island at
Fernandina Beach Municipal Airport.
Copies of the FONSI are available for review
by the public at the following locations: ,
Federal Aviation Administration
Orlando Airports District Office
5950 Hazeltine National Drive, Suite 400
Orlando, FL 32822-5024
Office of the City Clerk
204 Ash Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
and any other location as may be subse-
quently deemed appropriate and convenient.

from the Internet at
tion/. Families can also call 1-
888-540-5437 to receive an appli-
cation in the mail.
For information, go to
Class dinner
The Class of '57 monthly din-
ner will be held Thursday at the
home of Martha (Cox) and Dan
at 5 p.m.
Blood drive
Hilliard Veterans of Foreign
Wars Post 10095 and its Ladies
Auxiliary will sponsor a Florida
Georgia Blood Alliance blood


Specializing in
Designer Cuts, Color

Full Body Massage

-Massge Therapy ~

96048 Victoria's Place
(Victoria's Place Shopping Center)
Yulee, FL MA3220

drive from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Feb.
5 in the Hilliard Winn-Dixie park-
ing lot.
Refreshments will be served.
If you have any questions, con-.
tact Betty Garver at (904)

Nurses forum
All nurses are welcome to the
Red Cross Nurses Forum meet-
ing from 7-8 p.m. Feb. 7 at the
Fernandina Beach Police Station
in the community room. The pro-
gram will be "Pulmonary
Embolism Prevention" by Dr.
Henry Rodeffer. One CEU,
approved credit FSBN provider

/ "

Card of Thanks

The fantil vof the late
Eldora Tvsoti wi'L)ies to
tatik all of our niei.hbors
and triemins 'who
supported us during our
time oT sorrow.

The Fandily


a S


v lo '" a

*.- A D





R I-. ~'.a

~ ~ ~ -




FRIDAY, JANUARY 28.2005 NEWS News-Leader

SUPER Continued from 1A
Suites on South Fletcher Avenue.
Mazes said the hotel agreed in 2002
to have the host committee sell 60
percent of its rooms for the week-
end. She said the other 40 percent
have long been reserved.
"People started calling the day
after last year's Super Bowl," Mazes
said. She said the rule of thumb for
hotel demand in a Super Bowl city
is three times that of the game
tickets sold. "People come for the
whole Super Bowl hoopla," she said.
"They want to be part of the expe-
"We're booked up," said Jason
Keith, assistant manager of the Best
Western Inn at Amelia Island on
Sadler Road. Keith said about half of
the hotel's 135 rooms were sold by
the host committee.
Jeremy McCauley, manager of
the Hampton Inn & Suites down-
town, said the host committee also
leased out his entire hotel 120
rooms to CSX Corp. five months
"Everything worked out as
planned," McCauley said. "We are
fortunate and blessed that we got
the rooms to one corporate entity.
It's going to be a lot of fun, and
we're looking forward to the Super
The Jacksonville Super Bowl
Host Committee has reserved about
14,000 hotel rooms and 3,618 cruise
ship cabins in downtown
Jacksonville, but these rooms are
long gone. Two cruise ships will
anchor at the Port of Fernandina
and serve as floating hotels for the
PGI, Inc. a company the
Jacksonville Super Bowl Committee
contracted to assist with its "fan
housing" program, is selling hotel
rooms as far south as Orlando and

YULEE Continued from 1A
One-time costs for joining the
YMCA are $100 for families, $60
for adults and $35 for students.
After that the monthly fees for
membership at the Yulee YMCA
are $59 for families, $39 for adults
and $27 for students.
"We don't have contracts like
some other organizations,"
Seldomridge said. "They aren't
bound by a contract here."
Another feature that some new
members are taking advantage of is
a Nassau County YMCA member-
ship, he added.

COUNTY Continued from 1A
district requires approval from the
state legislature: Had the legisla-
ture approved, it would have be.eaB
put to a public vote.
But the cost estimates provided
by County Administrator Mike
Mahaney for trucks, foggers, fly-
overs, a building and staff were too
great, commissioners agreed.
Mahaney estimated it would
require a 1-mill tax increase to pay
for mosquito control in Yulee and
on, the West Side.
,The Amelia Island district,
which now extends to parts of
Nassauville, costs taxpayers only
0.166 of a mill because of the con-

as far north as Savannah, Ga.
"The majority of hotels in your
area were booked long before we
got involved," said Penny Naldrett,
PGI project manager. '"There may
be some corporate groups there,
some NFL sponsors."
As of Tuesday, a Coldwell
Banker website associated with the
host committee showed 92 rental
homes and properties on Amelia
Island, eight in Yulee, three in
Callahan and one in Hilliard. The
prices ranged from $425 per day
for a small house to $8,750 per day
for a sprawling plantation.
Paul Auld, manager of Amelia
Island Lodging Systems, said his
business has four properties in its
portfolio for game day rentals. The
four houses have daily rental rates
between $350 and $520, Auld said.
Patricia Cool, property manager
for Chaplin Williams, said demand
for housing began to spike Monday.
Her firm had 200 properties avail-
able not in the host committee's
database. She said her firm's list-
ings range in price from $400 to
$7,500 daily.
One of the listings includes
Super Bowl tickets and another, for,

"For $5 more a month, they can
get a Nassau County membership,
which entities them to member-
ship in all three YMCAs in the
county," he said. :
These include the McArthur
branch, at 1915 Citrona Drive on
Amelia Island, the Hilliard location
at 37516 Oxford St. and the new
Yulee location.
Someday, Seldomridge said,
Yulee facility representatives could
be located in their own building.
"That's the hope," Seldomridge
said. "It depends on the growth of
this facility. Hopefully, some day,
five years from now or 100 years

centration of property wealth on
the island.
Commissioner Jim B. Higgin-
botham .- I.urged continued
dcaisei(rt&Ts-tlgethgixlciaq itt
control district to see if its bound-
aries could be expanded to at least
include parts of Yulee.
Commissioner Tom Branan
agreed. "I know how dangerous it
is out there," he said, relating how
he became ill from a mosquito-
borne virus during military service
in Vietnam.
"Every time mosquito season
comes up, people are afraid to take
their.kids outside," he said.

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$5,000 a night, is a package that
includes passage on a treasure hunt-
ing boat that is cleared to dock on
the St. Johns River near Alltel
"The big thing we're running
across is people who are not famil-
iar with the area," Cool said. "We're
trying to tell them about the advan-
tages of being on Amelia Island
rather than trying to get something
in Jacksonville."
Eateries and watering holes are
taking the same approach they
would for any big event weekend.
"We are looking for a tremen-
dous increase in business," said
Robert Allen, general manager of
Slider's Seaside Grill. "We are
geared up like we're having a huge
Florida-Georgia weekend. We
haven't taken any reservations for
large parties. We've been taking
lots of calls, though, and it's going
to be busy."
Wes Sheffield, co-owner of the
Palace Saloon, said that although a
section of the bar has been leased
by private parties both Friday and
Saturday night, live music will be
featured in another section open to
the public.

from now well have our own loca-
But for now, the YMCA is leas-
ing the cafeteria space from the
Nassau County School District,
Seldomridge said. The school
board gave the organization a four-
month rent break to get the oper-
ation going before the first week of
rent was to come due.
The YMCA moved into the loca-
tion on Dec. 1 and has been open
for business since Jan. 10. Hours
are 5:30 a.m. to 8 p.m., Monday
through Friday, and 8 a.m. to noon
on Saturday. The facility is closed
on Sunday.

"We're going to put the game on
Sunday and we're going to have lots
of drink and food specials all day,"
Sheffield said.
"We'll be fully staffed. All of our
employees will be working," said
Jimmy Hessenauer, assistant man-
ager of Sandy Bottoms.
"We're going to have extra staff
on hand to be ready for this," said
Mike Cavan, manager of Spanky's
Seafood Grill & Bar.
'We don't really know what to
expect," said Larry Murray, co-
owner and operator of Murray's
Grille in Yulee. "We are expecting
good business. Instead of having
set hours that weekend, I think
we're going to play it by ear. We're
going to stay open to accommodate
the business. We've already sched-
uled to be staffed up that weekend.
Better safe than sorry."
Of course, anything can be had
for the right price, even tickets to
the game. One online dealer this
week was asking $2,795 for lower
level end seats or offering an end-
zone suite with seating for 10, three
VIP passes and catering for only

Seldomridge said the Yulee
YMCA has been a long time in
coming and offers those in the
growing community a nearby place
to exercise.
"I started working at McArthur
in 2000, and then, we were hearing
about Yulee," Seldomridge said.
"Everyone talked about a location
there someday. When the school
board opened the new middle
school, the old school was the per-
fect location. There are many peo-
ple who drive back and forth every
day. It's in a great location for them
to stop here before or after work."

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The Amelia Wellness Center invites you
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About 600
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expected to
be aboard
The Regatta,
a cruise ship
that will
serve as a
floating hotel
for Super
Bowl week-
end. It will
dock at the
Port of

LIBRARY Continued from 1A
14th Street with their agreement
that constitutional offices should
be in the historic courthouse.
"To me, that makes sense,"
County Administrator Mike
Mahaney told commissioners. "I
think there are other avenues that
can be used by the library."
Final resolution on the fate of
the former county annex on 14th
Street awaits a space allocation
study to be conducted by new
Clerk of Court John Crawford.
Crawford will consult with the
chief judge to determine how
space might be allocated for satel-
lite constitutional offices in the
courthouse in Fernandina Beach.
The main constitutional offices
would remain in Yulee.
County commissioners told
Crawford last week they would
like to see all the constitutional
offices on the first floor of the old
courthouse building. Now, the tax
collector's office is on the first floor,
with the property appraiser and
supervisor of elections offices
"(Tax Collector) Gwen Miller
has an awful lot of space down
there," county commission Chair
Ansley Acree told Crawford on
Jan. 19.,
"Every constitutional officer
should have an office downstairs,"
County Commissioner Jim B.
Higginbotham said at that time.
City commissioners agreed
Wednesday to wait for the county
to complete its space allocation
study, but concurred with the
intent "I agree there's ample room
in the old courthouse," City
Commissioner Mike Lamb said.
"I'm not opposed to selling the
property on 14th Street at all,"
Mayor Greg Roland said.
As for the library, Acree said
she has received a letter from the
Amelia Arts Centre offering to host
the children's library in one.of the
First Baptist Church buildings it
has agreed to purchase downtown.
'Theyhave lots of space there,"
Acree said, suggesting the chil-
dren's library could be moved for
"an interim term."
There are five libraries in
Nassau County, in Yulee, Hilliard,
Callahan, Bryceville and down-
town Fernandina Beach. Studies
have indicated there is insufficient
library space in the east county.
City commissioners agreed last
year to give the county time to find
sponsors to finance a new library

Greater Nassau Women's Center
pregnancy care center
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Counseling/Support Abstinence Education
Educational information regarding Community Referrals
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from colonial days to the present
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5 on 14th Street.
Former County
Vickie Samus
suggested a phi-
might be found
to help pay for a
new library
Acree building, but
that has not hap-
The plan was to relocate the
Fernandina Beach library branch
to 14th Street with offices for con-
stitutional officers on a second
floor. The new building was esti-
mated to cost $6 million, and it was
hoped that half of that could be
raised from private sources.
The 14th Street annex is now
vacant It housed offices for the
supervisor of elections, tax collec-
tor and property appraiser, which
moved to the former temporary
courthouse now officially
named the Nassau County
Government Complex on
Nassau Place in Yulee. The clerk of
courts office moved from the old
courthouse to the new Nassau
County Judicial Annex off William
Burgess Road in Yulee.
But state law requires consti-
tutional officers to maintain offices
in the county seat, which is Fernan-
dina Beach. A 2000 agreement
between the county and city pro-
vided for "a new facility contain-
ing at a minimum the same space"
then used by the constitutional offi-
cers, about 10,000 square feet.
The agreement called for the
county to pay to restore the old
courthouse, which it did in 2002.
The city pledged $1 million to reim-
burse the county for construction
of a new 14th Street building -
money which it would save if the
old courthouse is used to house
constitutional officers.
Mahaney has proposed the
county consider selling its 14th
Street property and using the pro-
ceeds to pay off debt. Decision on
that is expected later this year.
The building on 14th Street,
the former Humphreys Memorial
Hospital, built in 1942, has been
home to county constitutional
offices since the mid-1980s. Part of
the building contains asbestos,
which is now safely sealed but
would be considered hazardous
material if released. The county
has indicated it intends to demol-
ish the building before any resale
of the property.


FRIDAY, JANUARY 28.2005 NEWS News-Leader

New American Beach officers

seek 'to implement vision"

The American Beach Property
Owners Association has elected
Carlton D. Jones as its new presi-
Jones, president of Renaissance
Design Build Group of Jacksonville
Inc., was elected to a two-year term.
As residents celebrate
American Beach's past 70 years
and look to its future, the goal of
the association is "to unite the com-
munity," Jones said.
"We want to continue to imple-
ment A. L. Lewis' vision for
American Beach," he said, explain-
ing that the association will work
toward obtaining public water
and sewer at the beach. "I think
part of his vision would be for
American Beach to have the
amenities that surrounding com-
munities have."
In addition to Jones, the asso-
ciation elected Ruth Waters Mckay,
vice president, Marsha Dean
Phelts, secretary, Sherald Wilson,
assistant secretary, Sharett
Simpkins, treasurer, Michael
Holzendorpf, assistant treasurer,
Kathie Carswell, chaplain, and June
M. Smith, parliamentarian.
Also elected to the association's
board of trustees was Comilla
Bush, Evelyn Jones, Tony Nelson,
Michael Stewart and Judge Henry
L. Adams Jr., the association's
immediate past president.
The association will celebrate
American Beach's 70th anniver-
sary with several activities through-

Carlton D. Jones, left, new president of the American Beach
Property Owners Association, Michael Halzendorpf, assistant
treasurer, and Judge Henry L Adams, immediate past presi-
dent, after new officers of the American Beach Property
Owners Association were elected.

E To make reservations for the American Beach 70th Anniversary
Prayer Breakfast, leave a voice mail induding guests' names at 491-
0689,2777960 or (904) 354-9062.
For information on the anniversary cruise. call Beverly Cottingham

out the year.
The celebration will begin at 11
a.m. Sunday, with an anniversary

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Historc District Council of the City of Fernandina Beach, Florida, will
hold a Quasi Judicial public hearing on Thursday, February 10, 2005 at 5:30 PM in the City Commission
Chambers, 204 Ash Street, Fernandina Beach, Florida to review the following Certificate of
Appropriateness for new construction:
1. HOC 2005-13: Leonard Nail, 120 South 9T Street, Relocation of existing structure in historic
district to 1457 Chester Road with new construction proposed:
A copy of the application may be inspected in the office of the Planning Department, City Hall, 204 Ash
Street, between the hours of 8:OOAM-5:OOPM, Monday through Friday. For information on the applica-
tion, please contact the Planning Department at 277-7325.

prayer breakfast at historic
Franklintown United Methodist
Church, 1415 Lewis St. on
American Beach. Jones, who also
serves as an associate pastor at
Bethel Baptist Institutional Church
in Jacksonville, will speak for the
On Monday at 11 a.m., 70 years
from the original date of purchase
of the American Beach tract,
Ansley Acree, chairman of the
Board of Nassau County
Commissioners, will present the
association with a proclamation on
the steps of the Nassau County

Courthouse, 416 Centre St., in
Fernandina Beach.
The proclamation will declare
Jan. 31, 2005, as "American Beach
The association's anniversary
festivities also include a five-
day cruise scheduled to begin
May 30.

BEACH Continued fromA
sweethearts, who have been mar-
ried 38 years, moved to Florida
in 1974, but they didn't discover
American Beach until the 1980s.
"I had seen an article in Ebony
Magazine about this predomi-
nantly black-owned oceanfront
property," she said. After they vis-
ited the beach, her husband
"decided he wanted a spot down
As an architecture student
Nathaniel McCray often admired
the beach homes he saw in text-
books and magazines.
"I've always wanted to have a
house with an ocean view," he
said. "The ones (houses) that
were really dramatic were always
on the ocean."
He purchased his property in
1984. At the time, a home at neigh-
boring Summer Beach, just north
of American Beach, cost "ten
times this property," hepaid.
"They were giving this away,"
Billie McCray said about their plot
of land on American Beach. Since
then its value "has increased mul-
tiple times."
The couple said they value
American Beach's history and
hope the community can continue
to reflect A.L. Lewis' vision of an
open, welcoming retreat.
Lewis, Florida's first black mil-
lionaire, was one of the founders
of the Afro-American Life
Insurance Co., the first insurance
company in Florida. As president,
he put forth his vision for estab-
lishing American Beach and led
the company in purchasing the
"In 1935 this was established
because black people couldn't go
anywhere else," Billie McCray
said, adding that American Beach
is unique among the surrounding
gated communities. "I hope we
don't become that way... How is
it historical if no one can come
see the history?"
"I definitely don't lean toward
the exclusive community,"
Nathaniel McCray said. "That
totally goes against the grain of
what this community is about."
Billie McCray, whose work has
been displayed in art galleries and
museums, said creativity comes
from being "born into an envi-
ronment where you have to make
She can trace her talent to her
parents and grandparents. Her 80-
year old mother, Mamie Scott,
"can sew anything," she said. Her

Architect Nathaniel McCray sits on the staircase inside the
American Beach home he designed that features stair rail-
ings he constructed.

father made carvings from wood
he found along the road.
"Stuff cost so much, and they
had so little, that they treasured
these things when they got them."
A family legacy of craftsmanship
has been passed down to the
McCray's daughter, Natalie
McCray, who works as an artist in
In addition to her textile work,
Billie McCray also takes objects
that others throw away and trans-
forms them into new functional
pieces, like the table she assem-
bled using an old lamp. She calls
her hobby "junkin."
"I'm a fanatic about 'junkin',"
she said. "I get a high."
She finds discarded "treas-
ures" along curbsides, including
furniture, old photographs and
vintage fabric. Families cleaning
out a house to get it ready for sale
often "don't know the value of the
stuff," they throw away, she
Many seeking to buy property
on American Beach recognize its

value, McCray said, noting that
potential investors drive through
the community daily, surveying
homes and vacant lots.
But American Beach will lose
its historic value if it loses its
African-American residents.
"It has nothing to do with a
white-black thing. I want to make
that clear," she said. "I don't think
it's right to deny someone the
right to buy something because
they're not black. Ifit's for sale, it's
for sale."
But she admits, "It would look
funny if there were no black peo-
ple on the black history trail."
American Beach is the first stop
on Florida's Black Heritage Trail
and is listed on the National
Register of Historic Places. "Why
put (the beach) on the register
and then take away all the attrib-
utes that qualified (it) to be on
it?" she said.
"This is another piece of our
history. As long as we can, we
should hang on to it," she said.

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A sign erected by the Trust for Public Land identifies Evans'
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American Beach, as the site of a future restoration and
preservation project.

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junior Miss
The Nassau County Junior
Niss Program will be held at
j:30 p.m. Saturday in the West
Nassau High School auditorium.
.Contestants from all three coun-
ty high schools will compete for
the title. Winners will receive
college scholarships and the
new Junior Miss will represent
Nassau County at the State
Program in Tallahassee.
State winners compete at
Nationals in June in Mobile, Ala.
Lauren Senninger, the current
Nassau Junior Miss, will serve
as emcee for the evening.
Tickets are available at the door
and are $5 for adults, $3 for stu-
dents with ID.
Micah's Place
' The Micah's Place Westside
Auxiliary luncheon will be held
Tuesday from noon to 1 p.m. at
The Pig Restaurant in Callahan.
The cost is $5.50 per person.
Anyone interested in more
information on becoming a part
of the Micah's Place Westside
Auxiliary is invited to attend.
Call (904) 225-3110.
Nutrition class
The University of Florida
Cooperative Extension Service
is forming a Master Food and
Education class for residents in
Nassau, Duval, Baker, St
John's, and Clay counties.
Participants will receive in-
depth food and nutrition train-
ing and become master food
and nutrition educators.
Classes will be held at the
Duval County Extension
Service office in Jacksonville
Feb. 16 to April 13 from 9:30
a.m. to 4 p.m. There is a $50
fee. Openings are limited. To
apply, contact Meg McAlpine at
(904) 879-1019.
Food baskets,
For $25 a box, you or some-
one you know or would like to
help can receive a big savings
in fresh meats, fruits and veg-
etables as well as daily and sta-
ple items from Food Source
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There are no income
requirements, order limits,
qualifying or volunteer service
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find a host site near you or visit

FRIDAY, JANUARY 28,2005 NISSAU News-Leader

West Side chamber cckbratics yar

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Friday, February 4 from 5-9 p.m.
Shellfish Feast
Saturday, February 5 from 10 a.m.-9 p.m.
Shellfish Feast
10:00 a.m. Shrimp Boat Parade
1:30 p.m. Blessing of the Fleet
3:00 p.m. Shrimp Boat Race



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FRIDAY, JANUARY 28.2005/News-Leader


Nolonger silent
We attended the county com-
mission meeting Jan. 20 and felt
compelled to write a public "thank
you" to our county commissioners
for their efforts to control sexual-
"ly oriented business from locating
in Nassau County. Although they
have a long way to go, they demon-
strated a profound effort to main-
tain our county with the high moral
standards and family values that
have been a part of Nassau County
and have been expressed by the
majority of this county's citizenry.
The county attorney is to be
commended on his four-point
approach to this matter. He showed
that he has done considerable
research and has come up with
ways to keep the onslaught of sex-
ually oriented businesses from
locating in Nassau County and
producing secondary effects on
the county.
What has taken place is
because the silent majority has no
longer been silent We have spoken
and demonstrated our concerns
and they have been heard. We owe
it all to God's answer to our
prayers. He is to be praised and
greatly to be praised. When
Christians gather together and
pray together as one, God will
cause great things to happen. We
need to continue to stand behind
our county commissioners, with
our prayers and in person. We
don't know what others will do but
as for us, we will continue to pray
and express our opposition to these
kinds of businesses no matter
where they may locate.
As Christians we want those
who have different opinions than
ours to know that God loves them
and so do we. What God will lead
the county commissioners to do
will protect them and their fami-
lies from the secondary effects that
such businesses will have on
Nassau County.
We are still appalled that we
have to drive by a store named
Adam & Eve every time we go to
Amelia Island on A1A from our
residence. The name for a sexual-
ly oriented business is offensive
and we for one will not do any
shopping with businesses located
in this shopping center because
we might be perceived as going
into this business. This would cer-
tainly lose our credibility as a wit-
ness for what we believe and as a
wimes for our God: We urge all
who share oui beliefs to follow suit
and maybe we can get rid of this
one sexually oriented business that
will certainly produce secondary
effects in Nassau County.
To God be the glory for great
things he has done and will con-
tinue to do.
Bill and Miriam Kendall
Fernandina Beach

Re: Michael Parnell's column
("Don't tempt Adam & Eve," Jan.
14). I have a lot to say in support of
this article. I am thankful that he

has used the facts as he has done
since he's been here to give us
news. Mr. Parnell has shown us
as citizens of this county the under-
lying truth.
This shop is located in the heart
of a neighborhood with predomi-
nantly African-American residents.
What has been going on with
O'Neil has been a reflection of what
has been going on in Nassau
County with African-Americans
and land. Hopefully you can under-
stand that a lot of the land on the
island bunched with condomini-
ums, golf courses and shops was
land that used to be owned by
blacks. Unfortunately, it was squan-
dered by certain money-hungry
people, and now you have Realtors
trying to coerce the people of the
neighborhood to sell land and put
all of that development in it, not
just stores, but condos, golf cours-
es and many more shops, which
will in turn cause people to have to
pay much more taxes as average
With the development, road
widening would cause the highway
to be right in people's yards. Traffic,
noise and stress all in one. So to the
supposed Christian people, I
understand how you feel about the
shop, but I must ask this: How can
you only pick and choose issues
when you are supposed to under-
stand, minister and participate in
everything? How can you have
Christ-filled lawyers to try and say
that Adam & Eve is such a wrong
on your behalf when they have
been networking with the Realtors
and other business people, inten-
tionally doing wrong to hurt other
people by silently trying to force
people out of their property that
they have had for generations?
You can use the Bible all you
want to start every argument, but
no matter how holy you try to be
we will never know how well we
have kept God's word until judg-
ment Now my church and people
have to deal with a double-whammy
of intentional abuse to fight against
to keep land. The Christianity of a
lot of the people in this county has
to be reviewed when dealing with
humans. So to the supposed
Christian people (lawyers, Realtors
and citizens), be careful what you
wish for, as Mr. Parnell has shared
with us, because your religion, like
a lot of the people in this country,
seems to be used only in certain sit-
Gary Cecil Aitry, YJr.
Fernandina Beach

Out of control
Re: The letter ("Devil's work,"
Jan. 21).
For you to make this situation
about whether or not a certain
store should be here or not a per-
sonal assault against one individual
is wrong.
Censorship is the issue. (Adam
& Eve) claims to have over 2,000
mail orders from this county, that's
why this location was chosen. It is
not right for anyone to tell anyone
else what they can or cannot do,

read, or listen to.
Bottom line, it is everyone's own
choice where they shop.
As for one's soul being sold to
the devil for having an opinion; that
comment was insulting and
uncalled for.
I never write to the paper, but
this whole thing is getting way out
of control. None of us got here by
immaculate conception.
Carole Herring

I have been reading the back
and forth debate about the Adam &
Eve store, but Ihave to say of all I
have heard the letter ("Devil's
work," Jan. 21) has appalled me. I
find it ironic when people call them-
selves Christians and then bash
anyone whose opinion may slight-
ly differ than there own.. I didn't
read the column that Mr. Parnell
wrote, but I don't need to read his
to know that you assume that some-
one is a lost soul, that his children
need your pity? What a sad way to
try to represent a group of reli-
gious people to throw stones on
someone. If you feel sorry for Mr.
Parnell's children, surely you would
feel sorry for mine, as I will teach
my children to believe in God while
never exposing them to people like
you who feel like you must make
people feel bad for feeling differ-
ently than you do. Maybe you feel
like I am evil because I think peo-
ple are entitled to an opinion that
you don't agree with.
Whether Adam & Eve comes
or not, and no matter what you
think about it yourself, shame on
you for casting that kind of judg-
ment on anyone (he sold his soul to
the devil). Who are you except one
lowly person with the rest of us,
no better than anyone else for what
you believe is right and wrong, and
maybe people should feel sorry for
your children as they must have
grown up in an overly critical home,
thinking they would lose the love of
their parents if they ever stepped
out of your religious boundaries.
Very Christian of you!
M. Wright

Larger Issues
How can we be so indignant
with name-calling and finger-point-
- ing-overthe opening of-abusiness
dr'own the streetfin ofr codtmihtiuity
wheh switch larger issues in life
deserve so much more of our atten-
tion? More harm is done in the
minds of our children through the
daily sex and violence readily
broadcast on television than any
storefront in Nassau County.
But other events cause us
shame as a nation for which I am
especially concerned and I believe
are more worthy of citizen opposi-
Strong Christian voter turnout
was said to be responsible for the
re-election of President Bush. If
the administration of this "ethical
and moral" president is advocating

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Available from Commercial News Providers'
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the use of torture and is unwilling.
to respect the long standing prin-
ciples and treaty of the Geneva
Convention, then now is the time
for the voices of all who oppose tor-
ture to be heard.
Through our silence as citizens,
we in effect condone the use of tor-
ture by our government as a means
to an end in our so-called war on ter-
ror. The military trial and conviction
of Spec. Charles Graner Jr. has
received such little press coverage,
although the photos and details of
the events in the Abu Ghraib prison
have done so much to damage the.
image and reputation of America
and its military throughout the
The administration declared
that the few enlisted soldiers who
were responsible would be brought
to justice for any crimes that
occurred, and may still be occur-
ring, in the Abu Ghraib prison in
Iraq. When I was in the military, I
was trained to follow orders.
Likewise, officers accepted respon-
sibility for those who served under
them. No superior officers in the
chain of command nor anyone in
the Bush administration has accept-
ed any responsibility for what hap-
penedatAbu Ghtaib or haeifacqcd,
U.S. criminal charges. What's
worse, our mediaiiand' thetfefore'
the public at large, has lost interest
in the scandal.
But the scandal has brought
photographic and video evidence to
light of prisoner abuse that until
recently has been underreported.
The Justice Department has
approved the use of various meth-
ods of interrogation, including a
technique called waterboarding
which is a form of drowning a pris-
oner. The School of the Americas at
Fort Benning, Ga., has reportedly
trained ,attendees from Latin
American countries for years in ter-
rorist tactics and uses of torture

that would be illegal if used in the
United States.
If we as a nation want to
acknowledge that we no longer
hold the higher moral ground, why
don't we just declare the Geneva
Convention to be a relic of more
genteel times and crawl into bed
with the world's worst despots. We
can then be honest with our sons
and daughters who we send into
harm's way that torture is now
'condoned, and the prospect of any
of us or our adversaries being tried
for war 'crimes is no longer an
option since it is now a condoned
practice of war.
Oh by the way, the Adam & Eve
sign is up.
Michael Spicer
Fernandina Beach

Sinners all

spending tax dollars we have
troops in Iraq giving their lives so
some other country can have the
freedom to sell porn, to have the
right to be free. People like you
destroy that freedom in the name
of the church and of course God.
Saddam Hussein, Osama bin
Laden, al-Qaeda, they have banned
porn, maybe you should just go
and live there. You don't like Adam
& Eve, then don't go. As for the
community, it's a proven fact that
these porn businesses keep rape,
and sex crimes to a lower level
community wise. Nobody has
asked you to join in the evil, if you
call sex evil, I sure wouldn't want
to be your sex partner. Nobody
sold their souls to the devil, the
devil is here to stay; each and every
one of us sins every day, I believe
you owe Mr. Parnell an apology.
Tom Spaliatsos

I do not know Mr. Parnell, but Fernandina Beach
in his article ("Don't tempt Adam
& Eve," Jan. 14) he just stated the Such a fuss
facts as they are. All through his-
tory the church has put down the I believe that if every store
freedom of others. In the name of being opened has this to look for-
God, the Christians slaughtered ward to there will be a lot of head-
thousands in the middle ages and lines about uninformative mess.
burned so-called witches not too They say we are going to be as
Aoag agoeiThe nos.g(iotrtgP ,,,crowdedlas Jacksonville soon. To
thing is, that most ofi folks make such a fuss over a store like
-that teindchurch, compa abbut Adam & Eve at least'you hwav to
these book stores, and after awhile be an adult to see what's in there.
end up going to them. And who I like to think there are some bored
are you to suggest that Mr. Parnell couples out there that this might
serve some other community? spice it up for them and influence
Let's take it further, you say we, the them to not cheat or divorce. I
God-fearing people, which half are understand that a lot of people are
pompous, hypocritical but play the worried young people might go
church role every Sunday, a social there. I'm pretty sure it's no worse
gathering, because that's exactly than skin-a-max(Cinemax). We
what it is. have two of just about everything
If you really believe in God, else. There should be a fuss over
then let him deal with it, because the movie theater. Now the price
he will! You mentioned Mr. there will kill you. Talk about
Parnell's children and his morals in monopoly.
you article? All you're doing is Jesica White
shooting the messenger. As far as Fernandina Beach



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The News-Leader is published with pride weekly for
the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe that
strong newspapers build strong communities -
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Views expressed by the columnists and letterwriters
on this page are theirown and do not necessarily reflect
the views of the newspaper. its owners oremployees.


Exemplary kindness
On behalf of the Nassau County Volunteer Center,
Florida Department of Children and Families, Nassau
County Family Matters, Barnabas Center, Head Start
program (Peck and Callahan) and the Nassau County
Council on Aging, I want to thank the 1,800-plus vol-
unteers who gave of their time, talent and resources
to insure our needy friends in Nassau County had a
great holiday season.
This was the 15th annual holiday program spon-
sored by the volunteer center and it was a display of
tremendous support from our community. Over 370
families, with a total of 1,020 recipients, were helped
by donors.
Of those people served, 697 were children who
were either adopted by donors, or received gifts
from Wal-Mart or Kmart angel trees and local youth
and church groups. School and organizations held
food drives for both Thanksgiving and Christmas
and collected hundreds of pounds of food, which
was distributed by our volunteers.
The donors were from every sector of the com-
munity, and were of all ages, races and creeds. Local
businesses, civic groups, churches, schools, gov-
ernment offices and individuals spent countless hours
and expended thousands of dollars to make certain
that their needy neighbors' holiday season would be
a happy one.
I also want to thank the caseworkers at the
Dtap .et-df Children nd"amilieg; Barnabas
Cent-', Bled Stat, Family Mattiers and the Council
on Aging who each year work long hard days, often
into the night to make this program the success it is.
And kudos go to the center's volunteers who shopped
for and wrapped gifts and spent hours organizing
and distributing food throughout the entire holiday
The response to our holiday program is exemplary
So the kindness of the citizens in our community
toward our citizens and I know I speak for all the recip-
ients of this kindness when I extend thanks to all and
wish these donors and their loved ones a healthy
and happy New Year and trust that this spirit of giv-
ing will remain their hearts throughout the year.
Gail A. Shults, Executive Director
Nassau County Volunteer Center

Thankyou day
Every day is a thank you day here in Nassau
County, and Micah's Place extends our deepest
thanks to you in this beginning of our new year. You
have given the greatest gift the ability for us to
extend hope, health and healing to our victims of
domestic violence, In 2004, Nassau County report-
ed over 203 cases of battering and abuse.
Our shelter is fully manned, we serve clients and
their children. Sixteen beds and four cribs are in
constant use. Some clients stay for a few days, oth-
ers have stayed up to 10 weeks. Many have found
jobs that are self-supporting, some have found living
quarters with family or friends all are finding the
road to violence free-relationships.
We not only operate our safe place shelter, we also
maintain a 24-hour crisis hotline, plus information and
referral, case management and injunction services.
We do this because we have you, a caring, loving,
committed community.. Please continue your gen-
erous support; you are our heroes and heroines.
Again, thank you, thank you. You are continual-
ly bringing hope, health and healing to our com-
Anne Coonrod, President
Micah's Place Board of Directors
Iris Nicholson, President
Micah's Place Auxiliary


City of Fernandina Beach Commissioners:
Mayor Greg Roland: 261-0074
Vice Mayor Beano Roberts: 261-4955
John Crow: 261-5625
Mike Lamb: 261-2122
Ken Walker: 261-9875

The News-Leader welcomes your letters.
But we do have guidelines that we ask our
readers to follow: Maximum length is 500
words. Letters must include writer's name
(printed and signature), address and tele-
phone number for verification. Writers are
normally limited to one letter in a 30-day peri-
od. No political endorsements or poems will
be published. Letters should be typed or print-
ed. Not all letters are published. Send letters
by e-mail to: mparnell@fbnewsleader.com or
send letters to: Letters to the Editor, P.O. Box
766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035 or visit us
on-line at www.fbnewsleader.com


A case of selective (GOP) outrage

You would think that with one political party
(the Republicans) in complete control of
the elected positions in our county, there
would be little squabbling going on in our
community (at least within the Republican Party).
But as the law of physics explains, "nature abhors a
vacuum," which means in Nassau County it is appar-
ently "natural" to look for conflict where peace (even
temporary) is attempting to exist.
The most recent imbroglio centers on the deci-
sion of the new clerk of court, Republican John
Crawford, and his hiring as his chief deputy Jerry
Greeson, who was elected four times as a Democrat
to the same top position. The fact that Greeson, like
so many other Nassau County politicians, has
switched to the Republican Party does not seem to
comfort party leaders.
Their criticism seems to involve three issues:
First, the previous clerk did not feel it necessary to
have a chief deputy, so why do we need one now?
Second, why is the salary ($77,500) so high when
Greeson is already collecting a county pension? And
third, why didn't Crawford announce during the
campaign that he intended to hire Greeson as his
chief deputy? Keep in mind that all of these ques-
tions and criticisms are coming not from the
Democratic Party, but from the former chairman of
the Republican Party. And remember too that all of
this is happening less than 30 days after Crawford
was sworn into office.
So what is the real story and the basis for the
ongoing internecine sniping by the party hierarchy?
The backroom politics and the many inflated egos of
a county like Nassau would make Machiavelli feel
right at home. So while I will save an analysis of the
actual motives behind these attacks for another day,
let's take a quick look at the individual issues.
"The last clerk didn't have a chief deputy, so why
does Crawford need one?" True, but I don't think
even Crawford's current critics would suggest they
want to duplicate the last administration's perform-
ance. So, is there a real need for a chief deputy clerk
in today's county administration? For a clerk's office

which has a staff of 86 employ-
ees, my own management expe-
rience and education tells me it
would not only be logical, it
would be imperative to have a
"second in command" who
could maintain the effective-
ness and efficiency of the office
when the clerk was absent.
"So why is Greeson being
paid a hefty salary when he is
Mike Boyle already collecting a county pen-
sion?" Because one has nothing
to do with the other! As some-
WAIT A one who is a federal retiree (and
MIN[JTE collects a pension), this argu-
ment really irritates me.
Pensions that any of us collect
have not been "given to us," they have been "earned
by us" for a specific period of employment (usually
many years). So why do some people believe that if
we are asked to return to our old employers to con-
tinue assisting them we should be required to forfeit
part of the new compensation for doing the same
level of work? The two periods of employment are
not related to each other.
What is particularly intriguing with this recent
criticism of the "double dipping issue" is that those
individuals who are now denigrating both Crawford
and Greeson were strangely silent when the last
clerk quietly allowed two of his top employees to
"retire," and then rehired them both back a month
later at even higher salaries (just before he left
office). I guess we could call the current criticism
"selective outrage."
"But why didn't Crawford tell everyone during
the campaign that he intended to hire Greeson once
he was elected?" I certainly don't have the definitive
answer for that one, but there are several possibili-
ties. Perhaps Crawford didn't realize there was a crit-
ical need for a chief deputy until after he was elected
and got a firsthand look at the county's financial
mess. Or maybe it took a while to convince Greeson

In Nassau County it is apparently
naturala" to look or conflict where
peace is attempting to exist.

to come back to the contentious political arena that
symbolizes Nassau County politics. Who knows
what the real reason was, and should we really care?
These same critics saw nothing wrong when Tax
Collector Gwen Miller offered the job of her chief
deputy (the first one in her office) to her two cam-
paign opponents in an effort to eliminate any opposi-
tion during the primary election. Nor did you hear
any criticism when she ended up giving that new
position to one of her loyal campaign workers
(Michael Love) after she was reelected. Again,
"selective outrage."
What is particularly sad about these recent
attacks is that they obscure what many believe was
a masterful move on Crawford's part to raise the
level of experience and competence in the embat-
tled clerk's office. For the "hefty salary" that
Greeson is accused of receiving, he will bring to the
office nearly 30 years of top level management expe-
rience in that very office. In addition, he has served
as the interim city manager of the county's largest
city. Initial reports from office insiders indicate
morale has already increased, and if there's a more
qualified candidate for the position, that name has
not reached me.
So does Crawford's election, and Greeson's
appointment, assure the residents of the county that
our severe financial problems are about to disap-
pear? Of course not; but their presence, their cre-
dentials and their commitment offer all of us some-
thing that has been absent far too long, and that is
Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
He can be reached at michaelhboyle@earthlink.net.

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As a courtesy to our customers, I have been
preparing and submitting tree removal
applications to the city of Fernandina
Beach. We could easily ask the customer to
secure their own permit and we'd be glad to do the
work but why put that burden on the customer?
In 2004, a total of 151 tree permits were issued.
Seventy-seven permits were issued to local tree com-
panies, 60 permits issued to individual property own-
ers or developers and 14 permits issued to the city of
Fernandina Beach. A reflected total of 254 trees
were specified on these permits, excluding the num-
ber of trees lost during the storms. Last year, 98 per-
cent of our applications were approved, 1 percent
conditioned and the other 1 percent flat denied. I
know of the conditioned permits we had, their appli-
cation did not meet city criteria for removal, but
would be approved if they purchased a replacement
tree for the trees being removed. Those customers
were directed to the city's Parks and Recreation
Department, to participate in the tree replacement
program. A convenient alternative a tree for a tree
- what a great and affordable solution!
But not so fast there is a "no net loss of trees"
within the city. Ordinance 2001-18, passed Dec. 4,
2001, states this intent Yes, a very good intention
but an unrealistic one at best. An existing ordinance
comes to light by the new planner, unfortunately
insulting the integrity of the previous planner as "she
misinterpreted the ordinance," when the simple
truth is it has never been enforced. Everyone has a
boss someone dropped the ball for the past three
years. Now, after all this time, the ordinance is in full
The expensive reality of this ordinance is: for the
total diameter of tree you wish to have removed, you
must equal or exceed that diameter with replace-
ment trees. For example, if you have three trees
which are damaged, dead and diseased through
no fault of your own and say the total diameter is
54 inches you must purchase trees that equal or

The simple truth is the city tree
ordinance has never been enforced.
Now, after all this time, the ordinance
is in full enforcement.

exceed that same diameter and ensure their growth
for a full year. That sounds good, until you under-
stand the impact it has on your bank account. So you
replace this combined diameter of 54 inches with 6
live oaks 3 inches each, 6 southern magnolias 3 inch-
es each and 6 red cedars 3 inches each. Total 18
trees at least $5,000 installed.
I used the "heritage" trees as an example. There
are less expensive trees and larger caliper trees to
use. But these replacement trees must be on the
city's approved and permissible tree table. And just
in case you don't have enough room on your own
property to plant these replacement trees, you could
plant them within the city limits at schools, church-
es, parks or cemeteries. Whatever your fancy, but
you must include your tree replacement site plan at
the time you submit your tree removal application.
No plan no permit.
This ordinance screams of economic strain for
the average John Q. Citizen in Fernandina Beach
that meets all the tree removal criteria. The city of
Fernandina, by not amending this ordinance, is invit-
ing more of a tree loss by residents doing the work
themselves or hiring "shade tree" companies to
come in on weekends or after hours to remove the
tree(s). Who is going to tell? You are just helping
your neighbor save money money he doesn't
have to spend on tree replacement.
The city will also be quietly creating a safety haz-
ard to homes, personal property and people. For
homeowners that have dead, damaged or diseased

trees, who simply cannot afford to comply with the
current tree replacement ordinance, what other
choice in the matter do they have except to wait until
it falls? Then they will experience the burden of
structural repairs, possible medical bills and dealing
with their homeowners' insurance if the claim
would even be covered at all. And yes, that has also
happened. The insurance company has canceled the
policy until the tree was removed. The homeowner
is in a financial stranglehold of ordinance and afford-
ability. The city has successfully relieved itself from
any and all liability by enforcing this ordinance.
The city's minimum penalty for violation can be
read in section 110-220, with a minimum fine not
exceeding $500 per violation, 60 days in jail, or both.
Plus, you still must submit a restoration plan in 30
days from the unauthorized removal. If you fail to do
this, it will result in double the fine. Once again, it
looks good in writing but who is going to enforce
As a tree company, we strongly urge the cus-
tomer, whether city or county residents, to replace
the tree(s). We offer them our wholesale price that
we receive from nurseries to encourage purchase.
Trees are a vital part of our environment and com-
munity. It just makes good citizenship and common
sense to replace "a tree for a tree."
My intent is to better inform city residents of the
financial obligations that are now expected of them
from the city of Fernandina beach. The city is cur-
rently in the "draft" process of a Unified Land
Development Code. Workshops are being held and
are open to the public for education, questions, input
and opinion. I urge all city residents to read this ordi-
nance in its entirety at www.fernandinabeachflori-
da.org or get a copy from the Community Planning
Department and attend this workshop or contact
your local city commissioner.
This ordinance, with your input, should be
amended so that compliance of this ordinance can be
more easily achieved.


'Tree for a tree' is affordable solution

- ow

t iP





To add your organization to
this list or to revise an entry, e-
mail type @fbnewsleader.com
or call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.
*Amelia Island Chess
Club meets from 1-4 p.m. on
the third Saturday of the month
at First Coast Community
Bank, 1750 S. 14th St.,
Fernandina Beach. Contact:
Brett, 277-3111.
*Amelia Cruizers Car
Club meets at 7 p.m. on the
second Tuesday of each
month. Cruise-In every other
*Amelia Island Genealo-
gical Society meets third
Tuesday at 7 p.m. Location
varies. Contact: Myrtle Holmes
(904) 879-7341
*Amelia Island Quilters
Guild meets at 6:30 p.m. on
the first Tuesday of the month
from September-June at
Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church. Contact: Marcia
Gramzow 277-0883 or
*Amelia Island Sailing
Club meets at 6:30 p.m. on
the first Tuesday of each
month at the Ten Acres Club
(Kraft Athletic Club).
*Amelia Masonic Lodge
meets the second and fourth
Tuesday of every month at
7:30 p.m. at 1101 S. 14th St. in
Femandina Beach. Call 261-
3917 or 225-5909 or visit
American Cancer
Society offers assistance to
cancer patients through the
Cancer Resource Center
located at First Coast
Oncology in Femandina
Beach. Resources include
patient education materials,
breast prosthesis, wigs and
turbans. Call Margaret at 277-
*American Cancer
Society needs volunteers in
Nassau County to transport
patients to and from local treat-
ment centers and physicians'
offices. Volunteers are also
needed to staff the local can-
cer resource center at First
Coast Oncology in Femandina
Beach. Call 249-0022.
*American Legion Post 54
bar is under new manage-
ment. Hours of operation are
noon to midnight Monday
through Saturday. The post
meets on first Monday of the
month. Call 225-0958.
*Barnabas Center has
opened an office on the west
side of the county at the
Hilliard adult education build-
ing on Ohio Street across from
Hilliard Elementary. Office
hours are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Monday. Churches, civic
groups, businesses and indi-
viduals are asked to support
this worthy charity. Call 261-
7000 Monday through
Thursday or 845-4999 on
Monday only.
*Beach Music Dance Club
meets on Wednesdays from
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the
Cumberland Inn Island
Lounge, Rt. 40, St. Mary's.
Anyone interested in dancing
the Carolina shag, West Coast
swing and New York jitterbug
are invited to join. Call Kevan
Rowlee at (912) 729-7306 or
e-mail ekr@eagnet.com.

Classic Carpets
& Interiors, Inc.
-i? S 8r' Slre I.904. 1 261-0242
rm .3n.n B-dr. FL 32034 Fax (9041 261.0291

464054 SR 200, Yulee
(904) 261-6821

Most Insurances Accepted
Call For Appointment
Dr. Robert Friedman
AlA at Bailey Rd.


Peck Class of 1959 holds annual celebration

They that trust in the Lord shall be as
Mount Zion, which cannot be removed,
but abideth forever.
The New Year began with a bang for
the Peck High Class of 1959. They
delayed their Christmas celebration until
the New Year. This is an annual celebra-
tion. It began with their five-year class
reunion and continued every five years
until the 20-year reunion, when it became
an annual event.
The 2003 celebration was held in
Jacksonville at Airport Holiday Inn. The
2004 event was held in Yulee at the
Masonic Hall on Miner Road. A great time
and admiration for others was had.
Marie Hubbard Clark serves as class
president and she does a great job of
keeping up with the class members. It is
always good to share with those who take
time out from other schedules to remem-

ber Peck High
.7 This celebration
f .- brought Ralph Hill
with his guest,
v .,. Barbara Beckwith,
S.-- Dollie Watkins,
Bettye Williams, her
husband, John
Williams, Alice
Maybelle Saulsby and her hus-
Kirkland band, Napoleon
Saulsby, Martha
Waterman, Drudella
NOW Calhoun, Mary
AND THEN Brown, husband
277-3285 Mitchell Brown,
George Raysor, Ida
Cushion, Neil Frink, Emily Gilyard, Gloria
Arline, husband Edgar Arline, Herman
Walker, Maybelle Brown, and of course,

16 hosts open homes

to help art education

The Eagles and the Patriots
will be flying in and invading
next week for Super Bowl
The Amelia Arts Academy's
Annual Progressive Dinner will
be Feb. 11, and this year it
rotates to Summer Beach area
homes. Guests will assemble for
hors d'oeuvres at the Summer
Beach Clubhouse, and then 16
hosts donating their homes will
be entertaining academy guests
to benefit Youth Program in
Arts Education. Ben and Dolly
Buck, Charlotte and Michael
Bowling, Ginny and Gerry
Cooper, Jan and Don Davis, Bob
Fisher, Margaret Mary and
Dave Krohn, Peggy and Paul
Kunkel, Sylvia and Skip
Martens, Barbara and Tom '
Oden, Carol and Steve Scavotto,
Shirley and George Spaniel,
Sandy and Ed Sproat, Robin and
Rick St. John, Tom and Mary
Ann Tobin, Pat and Richard
Troxel and Anthony Szep are
the hosts. The chairpersons for
this year's event are Sallyann
Morris and Janet Hartig.
The academy's Progressive
Dinner began at Amelia Island
Plantation and has been held
there for many years before
rotating between Summer
Beach and Fernandina Beach
area homes. The cost is $100
per person and reservations
must be made in advance. For
information from the chairper-
sons, e-mail bilsal54@aol.com
or janet-Hartig@webtv.net.
Amelia Arts Academy is also
presenting "A Sunday
Musicale," featuring Dr.
Timothy McKee on harpsi-
chord. The performance and
hors d'oeuvres will be at the
home of Tom Downen and Fred
Hartman, 167 Long Point Drive,
] Amelia Island Plantation,

Sunday at 5
tions are
S required
Sand the cost
is $35 per
person. Call
Lauren Lowe third annual
Barry Creative
._.. ._- Endeavors
will take
NEWS 23-24 at the
261-6161 Ocean
and any members' craft project
that has not already been shown
may be displayed., The, evepnt
includes any craft except paint-
ings, drawings and photogra-
phy. The exhibit will be open for
viewing and demonstrations
from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. and 6-9
p.m. on Feb. 24. Call the Club
Concierge at 321-5099.
Ladies bridge winners were:
November, first place, Joan
Bierman and Pat Baker; second,
Claire Salmond and Maryalice
LeDuc-Lenmark; third, Kitty
Cain and Lucille Connell;
fourth, Dottie Perry and Inez
Merritt; fifth, Audry Fowle and
Nancy Ehrman; slam, Joan
Bierman and Pat Baker;
December, first, Kitty Cain and
Lucille Connell; second, Del
Dalton and Sara Schmitt; third,
Sally Lancaster and Marilyn
Ezell; slam, Kitty Cain and
Lucille Connell; January, first,
Claire Salmond and Maryalice
LeDuc-Lenmark; second, Del
Dalton and Sara Schmitt; third,
Kitty Cain and Lucille Connell;
fourth, Nancy Miles and Nan
Owens; slam, Claire Salmond
and Maryalice LeDuc-Lenmark.
Congratulations, ladies.

our president, Marie Clark.
Plans are being made to attend Black
History celebrations in February and the
third grand reunion of Peck to be held in
August. Hope to see you there.
The family of the late Michael Jerome
Albertie says in memory of him: Where
there is love, the heart it light. Where
there is love, the heart is bright. There is
a song to help when things are going
wrong. There is a smile to make all things
worthwhile. It is peace, a tranquil place
where turmoils cease. Love changes dark-
ness into light, and makes the heart take
wingless flights. Oh, bless he who walks
in love; who also walks with God above,
and when man walks with God again,
there shall be peace on earth for men.
Remembering him are Mom and Dad,
Carol and David Norton, D.J. Andre,
Fletcher and daughter, Caliyah.

Miss Davis, Mr. Brazell

Davis of Yulee. The groom-elect
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Terrell Brazell of Kingsland, Ga.

Sarah Hughes and Bryan
Edwards of Fernandina Beach
were married on Oct. 23, 2004, at
the Sea Turtle Inn in Atlantic
The bride, daughter of Sue
and Don Hughes of Fernandina
Beach, graduated from Fernan-
dina Beach High School, Florida
Community College at Jackson-

Valerie Raysor and Anthony
Russell Jr., both of Orlando, will
be married Dec. 3, 2005, at First
Missionary Baptist Church in
Fernandina Beach.
- The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Thelma and George
Raysor of O'Neal. The groom-
elect is the son of Patricia and
Anthony Russell Sr. of
Fernandina Beach.

Marlena Starr Davis of Yulee
and Oscar Terrell Brazell Jr. of
Kingsland, Ga., will be married
at 3 p.m. on Saturday, March 26,
2005, at Yulee Baptist Church.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald H.



Milford and Nella Faye
Boyett recently celebrated their
60th wedding anniversary. They
were married on Jan. 28, 1945, in
Waycross, Ga. She is the former
Nella Faye Kirkland.
Their children are the late
Shirley Boyett, Fernandina
Beach; Rep Boyett, Fernandina
Beach; Herb Boyett,
Jacksonville; and Dee Boyett
Stoudemire, Jacksonville.
The Boyetts have been
blessed with four grandchildren
and four great-grandchildren.

. .: .... -,

2709 Sadler Road d
Fernandina Beach

Call Today to Order
Your News-Leader Subscription.
You will Receive the Wednesday
& Friday Editions -
Both for One Low Price.
Call 261-3696

Could You




First Coast.
..: -n fr.. ,11 r .A r,:
1750 S. 14th St.* P.O. Box 1739
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 277-4400
WaM~l I U. .^ ..^,m


Sell woutr r 'essions
and givet alhn For where
iour treasure there muill
your heart be a'oii
R LuLe 123 .4

I,n.,.ntldh,'r.,110,1i1,3C1 A,11oCi
ic d',>riclefI j%(14 ; 31 Av-d
1 ii w dI II,'lu, hcC,.iiid *cle
I- nc*, ioC,. p.,OI Md or1,1..hri
cl'r,rn1iMe [hithc Lhuldew
h!i, tI,nsr -e a h i~d.ilmis C Ih
Chnixw o ihpvr rklorn C, ?elot
jr., -;- %,, h,20,0i lo, thi ch
rlic rtoi IC4 o .1i ..~. h~ ird I. r u
orI,, mlnh4,Mgdho e .wft

hai, F'DFthe 3ipoor *and 2
Ch : a ve.2.. r-O,', ~ v-ee'

N1 C '4w rCr o li ha

22 10 'ClIc 1 0 ,N g.Oi

. .

Mr. and Mrs. Boyett


Downtown Historical District
217 Centre St. -261-3635

Call Today to Order
Your News-Leader Subscription.
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One Low Price.

Call 261.3696

Dave Turner, Inc.
: 474390 S.R. 200, Fern Bch, FL 32034
(A1A between the TJ 3
Shave Bridge & O'Neil

-277-3942 : m


An evening of love will be given
Satur, .ay in honor of Annie L. Johnson
(91), Elder Charlie Jones (89) and his wife
Martha L. Jones (81) at 5 p.m. at Martin
Luther King Recreation (Elm Street). You
are invited to come share your love with
Birthday wishes to Judy Albertie, Star
Pollard, Vincent Johnson, Arletha
Albertie, Queen Williams, Herbert
Chatman, Shanice Sanders, Nikita Raysor,
Lashaun Hubbard, Barbara Baker, Edith
Jackson, Valerie Smith, Annie Perkins,
Annie N. Johnson.
Special celebrations to Mother Annie
L. Johnson as you separate this day with
memories of your sister, Maria Basby,
who went home to be with God eight
years ago. May God bless you with many
more birthdays as we also keep her mem-
ory alive.

Mr. and Mrs. Edwards

ville And the University of North
Florida. She is employed as a
pre-kindergarten teacher at
Callahan Elementary School.
The bridegroom, son of
Donna Joyner Edwards and Carl
"Eddie" Edwards of Fernandina
Beach, graduated from Ferinat-
dina Beach High School and the
FCCJ Jacksonville Fire Training
Academy. He is employed by
Clay County as a firefighter.
Amanda Murray was the maid
of honor and the groom's father
was the best man. The couple
resides in Yulee.

The deadline for wedding
information is 3 p.m on the
Tuesday prior to Friday
publication. A brief
announcement of the wedding
engagement or ceremony
will be published tree of charge.
and additional information
may run at a fee of $6 34 per
column inch. A photograph of the
bride or the couple may be
submitted and will run free ai
one column by 2 1 '2 inches.
Larger photographs will be
charged a lee of $6.34 per
column inch Call 261-3696
for information

Call Today to Order
Your News-Leader Subscription.
You will Receive the Wednesday &
Friday Editions Both for
One Low Price.

Call 261-3696

Founded in 10q

John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
John T. Ferreira & Son Insurance
500 Centre Street -261-5571

B 3eHReeves


831 S. 8th St. -261-7151

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Your News-Leader Subscription.
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Friday Editions Both for
One Low Price.

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Trust the Water Experts

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Friday Editions- Both for
One Low Price.
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Rock & Artesian Wells
Pump Installations & Repair
606 S. 6th Street
Femandina Beach, FL 32034

P.O. Box 340
Hwy. AlA
PaulClark Yulee, Fl 32097

Fax: 904-225-3681

Yulee (904) 225-3673


i,""a ^...






FRIDAY, JANUARY 28.2005/News-Leader


Come to the table, Jesus is prepared to meet your needs

She should have never men-
tioned how long we had
enjoyed our current toast-
er oven in such close prox-
imity to said appliance, because
within three days it flamed out
and died. Fortunately I was near-
by and there was no damage
except to my finger prints when I
tried to remove the shell of its
worthless carcass before it had
fully cooled off.
The true challenge to the fam-
ily arose the next morning as
three of us stood rather dumb-
founded at the counter, holding
bagels that needed toasting. My
wife and I grew up in an era
before the rise of toaster ovens

and there-
-4. fore could
S rely upon
prior experi-
S ence to over-
/ come this
state of
affairs. We
Conrad the broiler
Sharps on our oven,
S__ buttered the
PULPIT arranged
NOTES them on a
baking sheet
and placed them under the red
glow of the elements.

Because it was a chilly morn-
ing my wife and I were also able
to relive one of those favorite of
childhood memories. (It doesn't
take much to make me happy.)
Standing in front of the slightly
ajar oven door we basked in the
radiant heat as we rubbed our
hands and rotated from facing the
oven to facing away from the
oven every few seconds. What
came to my mind was the all too
often over-sung campfire song: "It
only takes a spark to get a fire
It reminds me of the event
recorded in scripture that details
the time the resurrected Jesus
met his disciples for breakfast

around a campfire on the beach.
Perhaps you may recall that the
disciples had fished all night and
caught nothing, when a stranger
called out from the shore, "Throw
your net on the right side of the
boat and you will find some
When they did as he request-
ed they recognized that this was
no stranger; it was Jesus who
then told them to bring some fish
in and have breakfast. We read in
the gospel of John: "When they
landed, they saw afire of burning
coals there with fish on it, and
some bread. Jesus said to them,
'Bring some of the fish you have
just caught.' Simon Peter climbed

aboard and dragged the net
ashore. It was full of large fish, but
even with so many the net was not
torn. Jesus said to them, 'Come
and have breakfast.'"
(John 21:9-12a)
The risen Lord prepared
breakfast for his disciples, but
that's not all. He directed them
vocationally in that they were
fisherman who had caught noth-
ing until he showed them where
they needed to place their nets.
He also goes on to dramatically
demonstrate his love and his for-
giveness to Peter, whom he chal-
lenged with the task of feeding
Jesus' sheep.
Whatever need we may have:

biological, love, belonging, self-
esteem, self-actualization
(Maslow's Hierarchy of Needs)
Jesus is prepared to meet those
needs. We may not always recog-
nize how Jesus comes to meet us
(through the voice of a stranger
on the beach, or in the power of
sheer silence), yet come he does.
Do you know what your needs
are today? Are you hungry? Do
you thirst? Are you in need of
challenge or forgiveness? Good!
Come to the table, for our Lord
has prepared a feast of salvation .
. and you are an invited guest.
The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is
pastor of First Presbyterian Church
in Fernandina Beach.


New worship service
Saturday evening worship
services at First Presbyterian
Church, 19 N. Sixth St., will be
held each Saturday at 6 p.m.
through March 26. Celebrants
will celebrate the Lord's Supper
by Intinction at each service.
Regular Sunday worship con-
tinues at 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. All
are welcome.

Prayer breakfast
Franklintown United
Methodist Church, 1415 Lewis
St, American Beach, will host an
American Beach 70th
Anniversary Prayer Breakfast on
Sunday at 11 a.m.
Speaker will be the Rev.
Carlton D. Jones, associated pas-
tor, Bethel Baptist Institutional
Church in Jacksonville.
The breakfast is sponsored by
the American Beach Property
Owners' Association, Inc. For
reservations call 491-0689, 277-
7960 or 354-9062.

Come and "Get the Joy" with
the Stevenson Family in concert
at Five Points Baptist Church on
Sunday at 7 p.m.
This is an entertaining, family-
oriented concert for people of all
The church is located at 736
Bunniee it v. Rqad in Fernandina
Beach. For directions or more
information, contact the Rev.
Glen Wilson at 2614615

Gospel celebration
The Super Bowl Gospel
Celebration presents an Evening
of Inspiration, with inspirational
music, testimonies from NFL
players and a chance to win a pair
of tickets to the big game, on

Whirn. Ilh' Bib_'v tht A, lih, Chr iil
is the mhe rJlthe 'h'ck. and ih
mcmb(rr ah um[,l. Clhtirfia
Meets at the YMCA 10 ( a. m -Worship
1915 Ctrona Dr. 11 a. am -Sunday Sch
For More Informanon, Call
George Williams at l904) 277-9675


Place, .



918 Blackrock Rd.. Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 :r,,i. ,, ::r,, r,,: i
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7.00 p.m.
Nursery Provided

519 N. 14th St. 261-0422
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday Morning Worship 11am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm
Wednesday Evening Prayer
Meeting 6.30 pm

SCynthia Robinson, first lady at New
i ~ Zion Missionary Baptist Church in
Fernandina Beach, introduces a 13-
week video course designed to bring
"financial peace" to the entire family.
Robinson. who is not a financial
counselor, will facilitate the
Christian-based course scheduled to
meet at 6:30 p.m. every Thursday
beginning Feb. 17. "It's about being
a good steward," she said. "If you
don't mange it well. it doesn't matter
how much money you make." Registration is the cost for
course materials including a work book and the 13-part
audio series. To register, call Robinson at (904) 751-4457
by Sunday.

Feb. 4 at 8 p.m. at Shiloh
Metropolitan Baptist Church.
The event will feature Patti
LaBelle who will share the stage
with gospel artists Donnie
McClurkin, Karen Clark Sheard,
Byron Cage and Kierra KiKi
Tickets are $50 and available
at Ticket Master locations in
Jacksonville, (904) 353-3309,
TicketMaste.,.m and the Shiloh
Metropolitan Baptist Church.
A portion of the 2005 event
proceeds will benefit the NFL
YET Center in Jacksonville.
For information visit

Black History Month
at St Peter's
Bishop Wardell Avent, pastor
of Kingdom Ministries, will speak
at the 11:15 a.m. service on Feb.
6 at St. Peter's Episcopal Church,
corner of Eighth Street and
Atlantic Avenue. The choir of
Kingdom Ministries will share
musical selections. Lunch in the
Parish Hall follows the service.
The Rev. Jeremiah Robinson,

I Bailey Road
Church of God
'Come't Ct.1,broic .tl sl "
Dr lames D Chamberlain
Senior Pas.or
Re% Paul H Kalem. Jr
Pator Emerieus'
Sunday Ser ice-
Il1 3?0ant & 6 3(0pm
\keJneJ:da FTH "' 7l0pmn
Nurser,. Pro" ided
Foit more into. call 261-"' 1211

Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m.
and activities throughout the week.
4209 E. State Rd. 200 (A1A)
Rev. John McNicoll

niARi \. r d r, .11i 'l1.1

'W, dint ...j PIl ') uppecr 4. "1FP
'.vcdrft daN \riate'r. 1.ii PM

4 16M'ld~cua St. Fernandina Beach

pastor of New Zion Missionary
Baptist Church, will be the guest
speaker at the 11:15 a.m. service
on Feb. 20. Johnnie Robinson will
share his musical gifts.
An evening with the Edward
Waters College Choir will be pre-
sented at 5 p.m. on Feb. 20. The
concert by the full choir is free
and open to the public but tickets
are required. Call 2614293.
A two-act play, "This Little
Light," about Fannie Lou Hamer
and written by Billie Jean Young,
will be performed at St. Peter's at
7 p.m. on Feb. 25. Ilona Preliou
and Cheryl Smith will make their
debut in the play which includes
several spirituals to be sung by
the Peck Ensemble.

First Assembly
Kulman Lacky will be back
this year at the First Assembly of
God, 302 South 14th St., on Feb. 6
at 9:45 a.m. and 6 p.m.
The Lyn Meyers family min-
istry will be with the church
March 6-9 with meetings begin-
ning on Sunday at 9:45 a.m. and
6:30 p.m. and at 7 p.m. Monday
through Wednesday.
View the production called


POPr r 0-,urcfr,

e2 Hayes

Siun-16 c,:5hoc.l Q'3.) am
4un'i.-, dWorship 10 45 6m
U..d,'dAll.AtA14A 6I15pm
W-,n..1CInddd1blt ;Tud, tb 30 pm
3811 IOld !Jo-E-j.aulePi,~dd
l-,rr,a3r..~,-,naBoa.. h FL 371,.;4
Counry 1Pd I,',- Suth ,ld,.4741
1jurzer A~nenyr

Ministering Since 1831
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
-, ." ... 2664 State Rd. 200E
_'_ 225-5381
s "1 m } T Rev. Brett Wm.
.1 Templeton

Afidl gospel ministry
Pastor Brent Soileau

Su1idal,, 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.
For more irinfmition call 004 )d9 1.-X424
1241 S 8th SL Fernandina Beach, FL
-., ,, 1 :

E.M .
d.",, E s ,n r,, r [,- ,
i.. ,r*... : r P i. ., ,,,,,| p ni F|T,

31 Harts Rd.. West 904-225-5128
Yulee FL 32097 Fax 225-0809

'Terror in the Skies" as terrorists
destroy a 747 jet liner and all the
passengers are faced unexpected-
ly with eternity.

Evensong concert
A concert of Choral Evensong
for Lent will be sung by the Choir
of St. John's Cathedral at 5 p.m.
on Feb. 13. St.
The choir of 40 voices will per-
form music written by recognized
composers of England and
France. For more information,
call Sarah at St. John's Cathedral,
256 E. Church St., Jacksonville, at
(904) 632-9104, ext 12.

Fatherdaughter ball
Faith Christian Academy pres-
ents the Fifth Annual Father-
Daughter Ball from 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Feb. 26 at the Amelia Island
Plantation Pavilion. The ball is for
fathers and daughters of all ages.
Tickets are $60 for father and
daughter and $15 for each addi-
tional daughter, memory book
included. They may be purchased
Monday through Friday at Faith
Christian Academy. Call 321-2137.

Beanie Babies wanted
Memorial United Methodist
Church is collecting Beanie
Babies for a Mexico Mission trip
March 19-25. The mission team
will take the Beanie Babies to
Mexico and give them to the
local children. You may drop off
your Beanie Babies at the
church. For more information
contact Haley Jones at 261-4362.

The Fernandina Beach First
Assembly of God will be opening
its new class, "The Mind of
Christ" to the public. The profes-
sor is Deirdra Wallace.

4- Memorial


Methodist Church

601 Centre Street 261-5769
truce T.Jones, 8Pastor
"The historic Church with a great future."
Informal Early
Worship ............... 8:30 am
Celebrate Life Contemporary
Worship ............... 9:45 am
Traditional Family
Worship ............ 11:00 am
Sunday School
for all ages ........... 9:45 am
Middle School Youth
Fellowship ........... 6:00 pm
Wednesday Midweek Fellowship
Supper iAug-Mayi ...5:30-6:30 pm
Music, Drama, Dance. Bible
Study and Special Programs
beginning at 5:00 pm.
Senior High o'uth
Fellowship .. ..6-30 pm Wed
.\ur',.r.n r ',. i;'j it', f r ll
i] '..:LiL '.ir ILJIe.. im u

,"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Pasior Dr H Neil Helton
S,_,in, j% A.w-hip teric I 11'l iTn
B.hle SlJU \ 'jaim
N ,jr r pr,:' id, J ,f all r.-i,:,
r pIl i e, p reudle ,Pre.'h-),l.Adull* fipm
kedL'J Jj Pr.inef SerLe ( 1ippimT
..'. .. h rI. 'T n i li;t R J FT26 ,1-n9527
F*., M..,- .Ari,,... l...,, l 261-9527

Open mike night
Jenilins His Gift Christian.
Bookstore, 1002 South 14th St. in
Fernandina Beach, is looking for
vocalists, poets, bands and others
to perform for "Open Mic Night"
every Friday at 5 p.m. in the cafe
Call 261-5045.

Food pantry
A food pantry is located at
Callahan Church of God. If you
are in need or know someone
that is in need of food, call (904)
879-3608 or visit the church at
2309 Mickler St., Callahan.

Waterwell ministry
The Paraguay Water Well
Ministry in South America assists
people in remote villages to drill
wells so they may have clean
drinking water.
The ministry depends on the
donations of individuals, church-
es and other organizations to
fund the costs of drilling the
wells, constructing sanitation
facilities and providing local train-
ing.Send donations to: Phoebe
Crosby, The Mission Society for
United Methodists, P.O. Box
922637, Norcross, GA 30092.
Mark all donations "Paraguay
Water Well Project 00743." You

Sm uLI nunImTIiiinuillI
Rev. Brian Ebum, Pastor
Saturday Vigil Mass: 4pm & 5:30pmn
Sunday Masses: 8:00 & 10:00am & 12 Noon
Daily Mass: 830am Mon., Wed., Thurs. & Fri.
6:00pm Tuesday
Holy DayMasses: Vigil 6:00pm; HolyDay8:30am
Confessions: Saturday 3:15pm 3:45pm or by appt.
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number 904-277-6566,
also call 904-277-0550






20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr.. Pastor
The Church In the
Heart of the Cit,
With the Desire to be in the
Hearts of All People
Sunday New Memberm Class 9 a n.
Sunday School 9 30 anm
Morning Worship I I am
WIednesdar, Noon-d.a' Poaver
Wednesday Mid.week Sen-Ice 1.9 p ni
Ministries: Bus A Van. Couples. Singlei'. louth

may also call (800) 478-8963 or
visit www.aguadevida.org.
For details on the Paraguay
Water Well Ministry, e-mail mis-
sionaries Ed and Linda Baker at

Friendship School
Friendship School, located at
the Fernandina Beach Church of
Christ, has openings in the one-,
two- and three-year-old class-
rooms. Classes meet Monday and
Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. to 2
p.m. and Tuesday and Thursday
from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more
information call 261-9760.

Prayer meeting
Everyone is invited to come
and hear God's word and be
healed in Jesus' name at 7 p.m.
Thursday at 7032 Browden
Road, Jacksonville. True Light
Ministries is led by the Rev. Ricky
Roberts.Call (904) 751-0857 or
visit Truelightministries.org.

Men's Bible study
The interdenominational TGIF
Men's Bible Fellowship meets
from 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 6:30-7:30
a.m. Friday in the Tristar
Management Services building,
720 S. Eighth St. Call 321-0507.

Innovative Style, Contemporary
Music, Casual Atmosphere
Gathering for worship 10:30am
at Yulee Elem. School
Cafetorium, 86063 Felmore Road & A1A
(Nursery provided)
Small group bible study Sunday morn. @ 9'30am
Team Kid Sunday night @ 6:30pn @ Yulee Ballpark
Youth "Body Shop" Wed. @ 6:30pm 85968 Harts Rd
"A Difference Worth Celebrating"

Sunday v Wofi',lp10 311A I.
Childrcelf% Cliiii.i loIA %,%II

lnfiniioarton 491 1162

T40, source of ail loarom'irt
is the
/ '6wowledga of Qri...

Hah~aisor N0. eC, i(....r~.

0 10 South 10'" Street
=H Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
j I yO 904-261-0010
SUNDAY SCHOOL .................... 9:30 AM
uMArNEW :19tt SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP ......... 11:00 AM


9 N. 6th St. 261-3837
Worship Services 8:30 & 11am
Sunday School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
Just off Centre St.-Conrad Sharps, Pastor


CALL 904-261 -369

is the friendliest church
Sunday School .... 9:45a m.
Worship Service 10:55a m.
Discipleship Traini ... .00
ERening Worship .700p.m.
Wednesday Prayer Mtg ...... 7.00p m
736 Bonneview Rd across from Sadler)
All Are Welcome 261 -4615
Bus Minirv Nursery Provided...


le .


FRIDAY, JANUARY 28,2005/News-Leader


Backyard rooms an affordable fix, even in suburbia

f you're spending long winter
evenings pondering the pos-
sibilities for a spring or sum-
mer room addition, you
might consider thinking outside
the box literally. A new room
doesn't always have to be
attached to the house.
A freestanding room-size
located else-
where on
your proper-
ty may or
may not be
less expen-
sive than a
room addi-
tion. But it
can be far
Michael less disrup-
Walsh tive. At least
have to
HOME make com-
TOUCH plex and
as I or costv alter-
atioes to yo~if home's foundation,
roof, walls and interior spaces.
Done right, it could improve
the appearance and value of your
proper y.
o first about what role a
new room attached to the house
would playing your life and then
see if a detached structure could
work as well or better.
There's not-much a stand-
alone room can't do that an ordi-
nary room addition can. It could
function as a home office, a fit-
ness center, a woodworking shop
or a studio for an artist, potter,
quilter, weaver or musician. It
could be a playhouse for kids, a
poolside cabana or a screened-in
gazebo. It might serve as a pot-
tin shed, a stable for the riding
mower and a warehouse for gar-
den tools. It could be an outdoor
kitchen or dining pavilion. It
could also be a bedroom for a col-

lege-age child, a guest cottage or
an apartment for aging parents.
Putting some distance
between an existing house and a
detached room may have distinct
advantages over a room attached
to a house. If solitude is required
for concentration or meditation, a
freestanding structure could pro-
vide an environment isolated
from the usual in-house distrac-
tions. Conversely, a backyard
room could keep an aspiring
drummer or trombone player
from disturbing the rest of the
Naturally, if you have abun-
dant acreage and financial

resources, you can build a sub-
stantial structure apart from the
house that might serve multiple
purposes. But even a typical sub-
urban back yard usually has
room for a small outbuilding that
can provide life-improving bene-
fits. Either way, check with build-
ing and zoning authorities. The
size of a structure may be limited
by local ordinances. It may also
have to be a certain distance
away from lot lines.
Think about the need for utili-
ties. Getting electricity to a
remote room is fairly easy.
Installing water and sewer lines,
however, could be prohibitively

expensive. Will your remote
room require air conditioning or
will a ceiling fan do? Will a space
heater provide enough warmth or
will you need a wood-burning
stove, fireplace or even a furnace?
Siting is a critical issue too.
You might want a playhouse to be
visible from the house so you can
keep an eye on the children. If
privacy and solitude are priori-
ties, a more remote location is
probably desirable. Consider too
how your backyard structure
might impact your neighbors'
If the room will be close to the
house, chances are you'll proba-

bly want to use exterior materials
and colors that are compatible
with the house itself. If it's tucked
away in the woods or located at
the end of a winding garden path,
you're free to be more fanciful
and creative.
'For ideas, check your local
home centers and bookstores for
books on garden structures or
outdoor projects. Or, for $14.95
you can order "Ideas for Great
Backyard Cottages" from Sunset
Books ((800) 633-4910 or sunset-
books.com). In addition to
dozens of photos of outdoor
rooms, the book offers plans for
30 structures you can order for

Gussied up with a covered
porch, cedar shingles, lou-
vered shutters and window
boxes, a garden shed kit from
Lowe's provides storage and a
shaded place to relax for
about $2,500.

$20 to $225, depending on size.
Naturally, an architect or
building contractor can custom-
build any kind of outdoor room
you want. But you might want to
consider small backyard utility
buildings sold in kit form by lum-
ber yards and home centers that
you or your contractor can cus-
tomize. Depending on size, prices
range from $2,000 to $8,000 and
up. These room-size structures,
usually used for storage only, can
be easily and affordably trans-
formed into habitable and hos-
pitable spaces an art studio,
home office, playhouse or guest
cabin. If assembling the kit is
beyond your skills, for a fee most
home centers will put the struc-
ture together for you.
While a conventional room
addition can expand your living
space, a backyard room can
expand your options for living
daily life. You can take a mini-
vacation without leaving home or
commute to the office via a flag-
stone path. You can putter, pon-
der or pray in solitude or dine in
the great outdoors in the compa-
ny of kith and kin. Or you can
indulge a passion for making pot-
tery or furniture without impos-
ing on others.
And when you're through with
whatever it is you'll use an out-
door room for, you can close the
door and go home again.

-. H'
~ .g H ~'~' 7~

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Ref imar


41k.6Home Eqi.

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Pesticide training
Nassau County Cooperative
Extension will offer pesticide
training on from 8 a.m. to noon
Feb. 9 at the Yulee Full Service
Center,,479 FelmocRoadt4ehind
Yulee Elenkhtary Sl io& J..
Courses will be offered Aril
19, Aug. 9 and Nov. 29 at the
Callahan office. A $5 fee covers
the cost of morning refreshments
and material handouts.
CEUs will be available for pro-
fessionals who need to retain cer-
tification. The office will offer two
core CEUs and two

Auto Loan
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landscape/ornamental CEUs.
Contact Nassau County
Extension Office at (904) 879-
1019 to reserve a seat.

Rose seminar.
Landscape Matters' monthly
program is scheduled for Feb. 16
from 10-11 a.m. at the Peck
Center, 516 South 10th St
The topic is "Caring for Roses
in North Florida" by master gar-
dener volunteers Paul Gosnell
and Bonnie Johnson.


or YON myam=


*BEDROOMS .... .STARTING @ '1r/week
*TVs ... .... S...STARTING @fr/week
" Also, Cash & Carry for 20/ Off Retail Value I
1126 So. 14th St. Fernandina Beach, FL

The Nassau County
Extension will offer a tree prun-
ing program on Feb. 24 from 9-10
a.m. at the Way property, 450368
Old Dixie Hwy. in Callahan.
The free education program
will be given by Rebecca Jordi,
tor tiulturanextetstai gen to
demonstrate proper pruning
techniques on live oak species.
Both program are free to the
public. If you plan to attend
either, call the extension office at
(904) 879-1019 or e-mail Rebecca
Jordi at rljordi@ifas.ufl.edu. If
attendance is low the programs
may be cancelled.

Home repair

loans, grants

The USDA Rural
Development provides very low,.
income and elderly homeowners
with home repair loans and
grants. The loans have an interest
rate of one percent and can be
made for up to 20 years.
Grants are available to home-,
owners who are 62 years of age
or older and are unable to pay for
any repair work.
Repair loans and grants may
be used to remove health hazards
by repairing roofs, replacing heat-
ing systems, provide a sanitary
water and waste disposal system,
making the home accessible for
persons with disabilities, etc.
Home improvement loans may
be used to improve or modernize
the home, such as adding a room
or remodeling a kitchen.
For more information, write
to: USDA Rural Development,
260 US 301 North #100, Baldwin,
FL 32234, or call, (904) 266-0088,
ext. 4.

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1545 South 14th Street, Fernandina Beach, Florida
(904) 321-2580 www.facesonly.com.


Lie isjust a bowl of shrimp

B less Janie Thomas; she's
invented yet another
excuse for me to eat I
was perusing the News-
Leader one bright and shiny
Wednesday, when I came across
an article about our first-ever
Super Shellfish Feast. (I dare you
to say that real fast, three times in
a row!)
The article directed me to call
Janie if I had any questions, so I
picked up the telephone and did
just that
About 10 minutes into our con-
versation, I was drooling like my
Labrador retriever.
Janie explained that, starting
at 5 p.m. on Feb. 4 (which even I
know is Super Bowl weekend),
volunteers from the Florida
Shrimp Producers Association
will be cooking and selling fresh
Florida seafood from a tent
they're going to set up in the
parking lot on the north side of
Brett's Waterway Cafe. That's the
same location we erect the stage
during the shrimp festival, so
even the most navigationally chal-
lenged should be able to find it.
They'll pack up about 9 p.m., but
will hit it again on Feb. 5 at 10
a.m.; they'll stay until the last oys-
ter is shucked and the last banjo
I knew I was doomed when
Janie mentioned two of my fav-o-
rite things in the whole world:

low country
boil and blue-
grass music.
II've never
heard of
either that Ill
Boggy Creek
Band or the
Ridge Band,
Cara Curtin but you can
bet that I'll
be there,
CriY eatin' and
SIDEBAR stompin'.
261-5845 My excite-
ment over
the Super Shellfish Feast made
me realize that my life waddles
from one eating event to another,
and I have long considered our
shrimp festival in May the start of
my eating year.
While I am loyal to our
beloved shrimp, one meal during
this weekend must be the Polish
sausage from St Michael's tent I
have no sooner digested all of
those fine meals when it's time to
celebrate our chamber music fes-
tival in June. If I plan it right, I
can stretch that eating experience
out as long as the music lasts.
Next, I plunge into the red,
white and blue of the Fourth of
July. Hot dogs and hamburgers
are the menu for what one of my
Weight Watchers facilitators used
to call "ritual meals." Those, she

taught us, are dining experiences
that have a special significance
and menu.
Over the years, I have come to
the realization that I have planned
my life around one ritual meal
after another.
There used to be a long, hun-
gry gap between July and the
next feast, but my friend Cindy
and I started taking what became
known as the Annual Fat-a-thon.
We'd leave Fernandina in late
August, with her cabin in the
Iowa woods as our ultimate desti-
In between here and there, we
would stop for one memorable
meal after another. Upon our
return, we'd regale our
Fernandina friends with tales of
dining at the Adam's Mark
in St Louis and the singing wait-
ers at Chattanooga Choo-
Choo in that Tennessee city. And
let's not forget the revolving din-
ing room atop the Galt House in
I still chuckle when I remem-
ber our breakfast at the Kuntry
Klub Kafe (Where Everyone's a
Member!) in Crozet, Va. I'd
demanded to stop in Croze.t
because that's the setting for Rita
.Mae Brown's mysteries featuring
the postmistress and her side-
kicks T. Tucker the corgi and the
two kitties, Mrs. Murphy and
Pewter. Unfortunately, no one at

the Kuntry Klub had heard of
Rita Mae or her characters. Cindy
was patient as I ranted about illit-
erate heathens who were missing
not only a good read, but a won-
derful way to promote their small
town to the rest of the country.
It's been a couple of years
since Cindy and I embarked on
the fat-a-thon, so the book island
festival's lunch with the authors
in October has come to brighten
my autumn gustatory calendar in
its stead.
Close on the heels of the book
festival come Thanksgiving and
Christmas, two of the most stupe-
fying eating events on anyone's
Then there's the long, lean
spell (to coin a phrase) from the
New Year's blowout until May's
shrimp festival. This rather bare
landscape is usually brightened
only by Valentine's Day and then
Easter. These two holidays have
their own special foods, but they
have not grown into the same
world-class eat-ins that other days
But now, thanks to all of the
hard work by Janie Thomas and
the Shrimp Producers
Association ably assisted by
our own chamber of commerce
I can add the Super Shellfish
Feast to my calendar of eating
events. Thanks, Janie, and please
pass the cocktail sauce.

Flu shots now

available for all,

The Nassau County Health
Department is urging all county
residents to get a flu shot follow-
ing an announcement by Florida
Secretary of Health John 0.
Agwunobi broadening the eligi-
bility guidelines for flu vaccine to
include all Floridians.
It is not too late to get a flu
shot, health officials said. Peak
flu season is just beginning in
Florida and'there is still time to
get vaccinated and reduce the
risk of contracting influenza, they
Residents interested in receiv-
ing a flu shot should call the coun-
ty health department appointment
line at 1-800-295-2396.
Influenza-like illness has
increased across most of the state
for the week ending Jan. 1. The
county health department said
people with flu-like illness are now
beginning to be reported by the
local medical community.
Late January to middle
February is the typical seasonal
cycle for flu in Florida, so this is
considered the normal trend for
flu to occur at this time of the
Influenza is defined as symp-
toms that include a fever of more
than 100 and cough and/or sore
throat (in the absence of a known

cause such as strep throat, com-
mon cold or other bacterial or
viral illness).
Parents of children aged 6
months and older should contact
their pediatrician or the health
department for information about
Children who have received
their first flu shot should seek an
appointment to receive a second
In addition to vaccination, the
health department recommends
these steps to reduce the proba-
bility of contracting respiratory
Clean hands often with soap
and water, or an alcohol-based
hand cleanser.
Avoid touching your eyes,
nose or mouth.
Stay home when you are
sick and keep sick children home.
Avoid close contact with
people who are ill, if possible.,
Do not share eating uten-
sils, drinking glasses, towels or
other personal items.
Cover your nose and mouth
with a tissue when you cough or
For more information visit the
state health department website
at www.doh.state.fl.us and' click
on "Fight the Flu."


Amelia Island
Each Office Indepandlly O*ned ann Operald
503-B Centre Street
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
Office (9041 261-1012
Fax (904) 261-1049
Ceil. (904) 415-0081
Toll Free (8771 261-1013 Wayne Wier
E-Mail. w w wier'att.neT SALES ASSOCIATE

Mortgage & Realty

904-.261.2995 Office
904.753.2994 Cell
1743 South 8Lh Street Carol Parrott, GRI
Amelia Island, FL 32034 Realtor" Associate

Darlene Morris

1415 Sadler Road
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
OFFICE (904) 277-9700
TOLL FREE (800) 227-9701
DIRECT (904) 557-8344
E-MAId dmorrisgmac@aol.com

(904) 261-0347 BUSINESS
(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(904) 415-1303 CELLULAR

C^IP--AI II-erII e _ue "rter
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PAGE 13A --92


New challenges for

modern libraries

Last year, the Nassau County
Public Libraries system saw a 30
percent increase in the number of
library visits and a 40 percent
increase in items checked out
Eighteen percent more children
came to programs. The comput-
ers are constantly in use.
Having to keep up with chang-
ing and emerging technologies
and the more than 150,000 new
books that are published each
year, the scope of today's library
has grown. Along with books and
magazines, libraries now offer
DVDs, audio books, computers
for access to the Internet and
assistance to find credible
sources regardless of format
Now add having to manage
the book collections, sponsoring
children's storytime, planning
special events for adults (One
Book One Community, author
readings, etc.), and teaching chil-
dren how to be resourceful, criti-
cal thinkers in an era of passive
entertainment It's clear the
library is one busy place.
Around the country, Friends
of the Library organizations form
to provide additional support to
public libraries because budgets
cannot often keep up with
growth. A Friends group is a
library ambassador, committed to
promoting the value of books and
reading in an information-literate
democratic society. Friends
groups raise funds to pay for spe-
cial events and childrenis pro-
grams. They advocate for the
library with local public officials.
They run book sales, march in
shrimp festival parades, hold liter-
ary luncheons, even dress up as
Curious George and read stories.
The motivation to be a mem-
ber of Friends of the Library is '
the love of books and learning -
and first-hand knowledge of the
joy of reading. Members work to
maintain a library that can sup-
port quality of life in the commu-
nity. Currently, the public library
branches in Fernandina Beach,
Callahan, Hilliard and Bryceville
all have Friends of the library
groups. Yulee is in need of some
volunteers to get their group
It's no longer your grandmoth-
er's library, and modern-day
librarians no longer fit old stereo-
types. Much is happening, yet
there's still much to be done. If

I j
FRD'. JAUR 2.20
1- .. -

FRIDA). JANUARY 28. 2005

Great 'reads'

Island readers are
looking forward to a
year ahead full of great
"reads." Our cooler
weather is perfect for _
snuggling down with a
good book.
The Amelia Book Island
Festival is reviewing books to be
considered for the year's pro-
grams. Members tell us they
have some great authors com-
peting for a spot in the island's
popular festival.
Steve Berry, author of Amber
Room and The Romanov
Prophecy, has been visiting

island book clubs and
sharing his enthusiasm
for the next book -
The Third Secret, due
,in out May 17. It has been
exciting to watch this
St. Marys, Ga., author making
waves in the big time. As his
success grows, he promises to
remember the readers who
"brought him to the dance."
We want to hear from you.
What do you like about our book
page and what would you like to
Dickie Anderson, Book Editor
i dickiemm@bellsouth.net

n 4 ..


First Coast News anchor Donna Hicken, above center, dis-
cussed her book The Good Fight and her foundation's work to
support women receiving treatment for breast cancer at a
Friends of the Library literary Luncheon on Jan. 21. With her
are Bea Walker, president of Friends of the Library, and state
Rep. Aaron Bean. Enjoying Hicken's talk were St. Frances
Daniels, below left, and Roz Burroughs.

Tuesday, Feb. 1 First
Tuesday Book Group '
Callahan Library 6:30 p.m.
Discussion of Spoon River
Anthology, Edgar Lee Masters.

Tuesday, Feb. 8 -
Families Building Better
Readers Yulee Elementary
School 6-8 p.m. Workshop.
For information, visit www.jus-

Thursday, Feb. 10 One
Book, One Community -
Caf6 Karibo, 27 North Third
Street, Fernandina Beach 6
p.m. One Book, One Community
is an opportunity for everyone to
read the same book and discuss
the ideas and issues raised. This
year, Letter From Home by
Carolyn Hart, a featured author
at this year's Amelia Book Island
Festival, is the selected title. All

are welcome to attend. The
group will discuss the first 100
pages of the book. This event is
sponsored by the Friends of the
Library. For further details, visit
www. read.nassau.lib.fl.us.

Saturday, Feb. 12 -
Alexanders Books, 4924 First
Coast Hwy. in the Palmetto Walk
Shopping Center 1-4 p.m.
Jane Marie Malcolm will sign
copies of her historical romance,
The Goodbye Lie. For informa-
tion, visit

Tuesday, Feb. 15 -
Books Plus, 107 Centre Street
- 7 p.m. Monthly book club.
Murder In Fernandina, a book
written by a group of local writ-
Mail items for the calendar to
dickiemm@bellsouth. net.

,' -

It's no longer your grandmother's library, and
modern-day librarians no longer fit old stereotypes.

you're interested in being a
Friend of any of the Nassau
County Library branches, contact
your local library director. She's
the one fixing the computer, help-
ing a patron with research and
dreaming of the next fun pro-
gram probably all at the same
Call 277-7365 or e-mail


Donna Paz Kaufman is a resi-
dent ofAmelia Island where she
operates an international book-
store training and consulting firm
with her husband, Mark Kaufman.
She also is vice president and
membership chair of Friends of the
Library, Fernandina Beach.

Here are good Florida 'reads'

Stuart Mclver, a Florida author
featured in the 2004 Amelia Book
Island Festival, shared some of
his favorite Florida books.
McIver has written 14 nonfic-
tion books and some 500 maga-
zine stories, most of them histori-
cal and set in Florida or the South.
He served as editor of the South
Florida History Magazine for 22
years. In addition, he served
three years as president of the
Florida chapter of the Mystery
Writers of America and regional
vice president of the MWA.
While living in Baltimore and
working for the Baltimore Sun in
the late 1940s he encountered
Robert Wilder's Flamingo Road.
He found it a great read and read


em -
-MM & 0

* %1m

many more of
Wilder's books.
Moving to
Florida in 1962,
he searched out
and read books
about Florida. ,
include Richard
Mclver Powell's I Take
This Land, a
book about the
plume hunting
days and the horrors of the 1926
hurricane in Moore Haven, John
D. MacDonald's Condominium
and Patrick D. Smith's A Land
McIver also suggests two non-
fiction books: Marjory Stoneman

Calling all novelists,
If you are a published writer of any genre from
children's books to ghost stories, poetry to mystery
novels the Amelia Book Island Festival wants to
hear from you.
All published writers are encouraged to apply to
be presenting authors at the fifth annual Amelia
Book Island Festival taking place Sept. 29 to Oct. 2.
The festival gives selected authors the opportuni-
ty to present their work and ideas to thousands of
book-lovers. Last year, more than 6,000 people
enjoyed the festival's programs and events, and
organizers expect to have even more attending this
Each featured author will be asked to participate
in several of the festival's events, such as author-led
talks and readings, panel discussions, receptions and
book signing.
Last year's festival featured 35 renowned authors,
including Carolyn Hart, Robert Inman, Jack
McDevitt, Steve Berry, Billie Jean Young and Janis
Owens, along with many publishers and literary
Interested authors should send a copy of their
published book, along with a brief biography and
ideas for talks or programs, no later than Feb. 28.
I Mail submissions to Amelia Book Island Festival,

Douglas's The Everglades: River of
Grass and Charlton Tebeau's Man
In The Everglades 200 Years of
Human History.
Stuart Mclver's latest book is
Death in the Everglades: The
Murder of Guy Bradley, America's
First Martyr to Environmental-
ism. (hardback, University Press of
Florida, 2003). In the 19th centu-
ry "Age of Extermination" plume
birds were nearly wiped out by
the demands of the fashion indus-
try. Bradley, an Audubon warden,
confronted the plume hunters of
the Everglades and lost his life
protecting the birds.
To find out more about Stuart
McIver go to his website www.

poets and writers
Author Selection Committee, PO. Box 824, Amelia
Island, FL 32035. The author selection committee
will review all submissions.
The committee has several criteria when select-
ing authors, including quality of writing and appeal
to the reading public. The committee also must be
convinced that the author enjoys connecting person-
ally with readers and sharing experiences and les-
sons learned. Submission of materials does not guar-
antee an invitation.
Th4 committee does not encourage writers to
submit self-published books, as these are very rarely
The Amelia Book Island Festival will feature
authors of novels, nonfiction, mystery, history, biog-
raphy, Southern literature, poetry, children's stories
and more. Attendees have the opportunity to meet
the authors and participate in discussions, work-
shops, luncheons and other socials.
The festival is dedicated to promoting literacy,
love of the written word and the community of writ-
ers and readers.
For more information, visit www.bookisland.org,
e-mail festival planners at info@bookisland.org, or
call the Amelia Book Island Festival hotline at

Fernandina Beach
25 North 4th St.
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 277-7365
Mon, Thur: 10 a.m.-8 p.m.
Tue, Wed, Fri, Sat: 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
Closed Sun
Library Director: Dawn Bostwick
Assistant Director: Janet Loveless
450086 State Road 200
Callahan, FL 32011
(904) 879-3434
Mon, Thurs, Fri, Sat: 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
Tues: noon-8 p.m.
Closed Sun, Wed
library Manager: Lucinda Watkins
library Assistant: Susan McKenney
Library Assistant: Stephanie Smith
37177 Pecan St.
Hilliard, FL 32046
(904) 845-2495
Mon, Tues, Wed, Fri: 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
Thurs: noon-8 p.m.
Library Manager: Carole Conrad
Library Assistant: Dianne Roberts
76346 William Burgess Blvd.
Yulee, FL 32097
(904) 548-4467
Mon -Thurs: 8 a.m.-9 p.m.

Fri: 8 a.m.-3 p.m.
Closed: Sat, Sun
Library Manager: Teen Peterson
Library Assistant: Patti Thirsk
7280 Motes Road
Bryceville, FL 32009
(904) 266-9813
Tues, Wed, Sat: 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
Thurs: noon-8 p.m.
Closed: Mon, Fri, Sun
Library Manager: Carole Conrad
Library Assistant: Stephanie Smith

One Book, One Community
One Book, One Community is an
opportunity for evei'yone to read the
same book and discuss the ideas and
issues raised. This year, Letter From
Home by Carolyn Hart is the select-
ed title. Hart was a featured author
at this year's Amelia Book Island
Festival. For further details, visit
www. read.nassau.lib.fl.us.
Friends of the Library
Are you interested in helping
at the Library?
Talk to the library staff about the
many volunteer opportunities
Be a friend. Call (277-7365 to get
involved, or e-mail FernandinaFOL@


February marks the start of
Black History Month, an annual
celebration since 1926. Many
events are planned for Nassau
County. To submit items to the
Black History Month calendar
of events, e-mail Susan Silverio
at Susan3148@aol.com, SiAn
Perry at sperry@fbnews
leader.com, or fax to 261-3698.

Library events
The Nassau County Public
Libraries and Friends of the
Nassau County Public Libraries,
in partnership with the
Association for the Study and
Preservation of African-
American History of Nassau
County, are sponsoring several
* African-American
read-in chain
Join local community lead-
ers, teachers, ministers and
youth as they read books by
African-American authors from
6:30-7:30 p.m. on Feb. 7 at the
Fernandina Beach branch
Marsha Phelts, author of the
first complete history of
American Beach, will lead the

* An evening of art, writings,
and research
Join Fernandina Beach High

School art students from
6:30-7:30 p.m. Feb. 14 at the
Peck Center to learn about
the research that William
Jefferson, genealogist author,
conducted while working
on his book, Hupuewa,
Legacy of the Hooper Family
of Nassauville, and his
research on the restoration of
the Mount Olive Baptist
Also featured will be FBHS
art students Quincy Carswell,
Della Johnson and Tierra
Williams. Children's librarian,
Diane Johnson and artist and art
educator Rhonda Bristol, will
introduce the students and
answer questions.
The Peck Center is located at
516 South 10th St., Fernandina
* Museum lecture
The Amelia Island Museum
of History will host Dr. Aaron
Sheehan-Dean, Assistant profes-
sor of history at the University
of North Florida, at Trinity
United Methodist Church on
Feb. 17 at 7 p.m.
Sheehan-Dean will
present a lecture entitled
"Double Vision: The Legacies
of British and Spanish Slavery in
For information, call the
museum at 261-7378.








won't he?
Eagles receiver
Terrell Owens'
game status will be the most
talked about topic over the
next week until the Super
Bowl. Injured in a late season
game against the Cowboys,
Owens underwent surgery
on Dec. 19 to stabilize his
ankle due to torn ligaments
associated with a fracture of
his fibula.
The question is not really
can he play. Of course, he
can play. The real question is
whether or not he should
play and, in all likelihood, he
should not.
Mark Meyerson, the
Baltimore orthopedic spe-
cialist who repaired Owens'
ankle, reported Monday that
he will not medically clear
Owens to play in the Super
Bowl against the New
England Patriots. The feeling
is that it is simply too soon to
slate Owens to return to
At the time of the game,
Owens will be only about six
weeks out from his injury,
and Meyerson feels that he
needs at least 8-10 weeks for
a full recovery. By clearly
stating his position,
Meyerson also can release
himself from any blame
should Owens go against his
advice and reinjure his ankle.
Despite the recommenda-
tions of his doctor, I expect
Owens will play. He is a con-
fident, cocky, brash but
supremely talented receiver.
He likely thinks that he heals
'faster than -most people. not-
ing in one interview that he
had "been doing a lot of heal-
ing on my own." Even Eagles
head trainer Rich
Burkholder has hinted that
he will play, stating "We
understand Dr. Meyerson's
point of view. It's just that our
risk-reward is different than
his risk-reward. He has great
risk in clearing Terrell to
play and no reward. We think
there's some risk and we
think there's great reward,
so right now we're going to
progress with rehab."
Owens may not have the
final say, however. Whether
he feels he can play or not, it
ultimately will come down to
the decision of head coach
Andy Reid or perhaps even
to the decision of the team
owner. Are they willing to
risk their multimillion dollar
investment? Reid has said he
was never "going to put
Terrell at risk," but at the
same time, this is the Super
Bowl and careers and leg-
ends are made here.
Owens has been jogging
and catching passes without
specifically running routes.
He began his rehab immedi-
ately and was in the pool run-
ning soon after his surgery.
Owens feels that he has been
touched by God, noting that
"spiritually I have been
healed, and I plan on being
out on that field on Sunday
despite what anybody says."
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding
sports, medicine and safety. It
is not intended to serve as a
replacement for treatment by
your regular doctor. It is only
designed to offer guidelines on
the prevention, recognition
and care of injuries and ill-
ness. Specific concerns should
be discussed with your physi-
cian. Mail your questions to
Gregory Smith, M.D., Sports
Medicine, 1250 S. 18th
Street, Suite 204, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. For
appointments, call 261-8787
or visit www.gsmithmd.com.

Terrell Owens' ankle.






The Fernandina Beach High School boys soccer team honored its nine senior players and two senior managers Wednesday
night when the Pirates hosted Episcopal. The group includes, from left, Garrett Dees, Justin DeStefano, Emery Ward, Matt
Loria, Ashley Hernandez, Sage Vega, Jennifer Cavasino, Scott Luman, Adam Misiaszek, Austin Danielson and Taylor Tappe.

Pirates, Eagles scoreless in home finale

Senior Adam Misiaszek was injured Wednes-
day and is sidelined for the rest of the season.

Coaches prepare

for Global Junior


While NFL head coaches Bill Belichick and Andy
Reid perfect their respective game plans for Super
Bowl XXXIX, five coaches from three continents are
also preparing to win a world championship in
Jacksonville. Japan, France, Mexico, Canada and the
United States will meet at the NFL Global Junior
Championship IX at The Bolles School Wednesday
and Feb. 5.
Leading the USA challenge and coaching 36
Jacksonville junior all-stars is Corky Rogers, the all-
time winningest coach in Florida high school history.
His Bolles Bulldogs captured the Florida 3A State
Championship this fall.
"It is an honor to coach on an international level
and to represent the USA," said Rogers. "The host
team has won the past four championships and we
have a lot to live up to if we are to carry on where they
left off."
Nobody will be more determined to end the USA
streak than Canada head coach Danny Maciocia,
whose team has finished runners-up on each of the
past four finals. Maciocia spearheaded the Canadian
challenge in Houston in 2004 in his first tournament
and was named head coach of the Edmonton Eskimos
of the Canadian Football League last year.
"I am convinced that the players we selected are
going to provide strong opposition for the teams that
they will compete against in Jacksonville," said
Maciocia. "We have good size and speed and have our
hearts set on winning the gold medal, just as Canada
did back in 2000."
Team Japan head coach Mr Noboru Hamabe is the
assistant head coach of Waseda University Big Bears
and also the head coach of Waseda University High
In 2004 and 2001 his high school team finished as
runner-up in the Kantoh area football tournament. He
brings a wealth of experience to the Japanese team
having played at quarterback for Waseda University,
Fujitsu Frontiers and Sakura Bank Dinos.
Mexico will again be under the leadership of head
coach Juan Gonzalez, whose team earned third place
at the eighth NFL Global Junior Championship in
Houston last year. Tournament newcomers France
won the European Junior Championship for the right
to fly Europe's flag in Jacksonville and will be led by
long-serving head coach Paul Vincent Miraval. He is
no stranger to the tournament having served as an
assistant coach when a combined all-star team rep-
resented Europe in Tampa Bay in 2001.
Travis Williamson of Fernandina Beach and
Brandon Higginbotham of Callahan made the USA
Team. Zack Whittenburg of Hilliard was forced to
withdraw because of basketball. Games begin at 2 p.m.
Wednesday at The Bolles School and start at 11 a.m.
Feb. 5. Tickets are $6 per day. For information, visit
\ www.NFLHS.com/GJC.

The Pirates and Eagles reached a score-
less stalemate Wednesday in the last reg-
ular season home game for the Fernandina
Beach High School boys soccer team.
Before the game, nine seniors were rec-
ognized along with their parents.
At the final whistle, FBHS and
Episcopal, ranked No. 9 in 2A, had failed to
"I think we were unlucky," FBHS Coach
Daniel Frome said. "We had good scoring
chances, but the ball wouldn't bounce our
way. We played really well.
"We're playing tough teams and it has-
n't been easy."
Mike Wilson recorded eight saves in-
goal for Ihe Pirates, who are 11-6-2 and
wrap up the regular season at Sandalwood
tonight before hosting the district tourna-
ment next week.
The Pirates encountered more bad luck
Wednesday when senior Adam Misiaszek
sustained a season-ending injury.

The junior varsity Pirates shut out
Episcopal 5-0 with goals coming from John
Lunt (3) and John Nickel (2). The JV record
stands at 4-3-1.
Last week, the varsity Pirates played a
trio of games, going 1-1-1. On Jan. 18, the
Pirates beat Providence, a 2A state semifi-
nalist last season, by a score of 3-2. Austin
Danielson scored a pair of goals and Kyle
Shearer scored one. Winston Overton,
Scott Kellog and Matt Loria had the assists.
On Jan. 21, FBHS's match against
Stanton ended in a 3-3 draw. Shearer scored
unassisted and had the assist for one of
Emery Ward's two goals. Justin DeStefano
assisted on the third goal.
The Pirates faced Wellington out of West
Palm Beach, ranked second in 6A and 37th
*in the'nation, on Saturday. THeWat sillt
3-0: Wilson ree-i dbd 11 save ifn g6al'?i hr:,n
The Pirates host the district tourna-
ment, starting Tuesday. Bishop Kenny, the
No. 1 seed, takes on No. 4 First Coast at
5:30 p.m. FBHS, seeded second, faces No.
3 Stanton at 7:20 p.m. The championship
game is at 7:20 p.m. Thursday.



play for


Earn a state

playoff berth

The Lady Pirate soccer team
avenged two earlier losses to
Stanton, beating the district hosts
2-1 Tuesday to advance to
Thursday's district championship
match against Bishop Kenny.
"The hard work is starting to
pay off," Fernandina Beach High
School Coach Glenn Moule said.
Laura Mueller and Jessica
Fletcher scored the Pirates' goals.
Mueller took five shots on goal
and Dresden Roach, Morgan Hall
and Amanda Vrancic all had two
attempts each.
Stanton's Lady Blue Devils
made 17 attempts on Pirate goal-
keeper Coral Norheim.
"I'm proud of the girls and their
effort," FBHS Coach Bethany
Croese said.
Regardless of the result from
last night's match, the Lady Pirates
advance to the state playoffs. They
will play Thursday in the regional
playoffs. A win would have ensure
a match at home.
The Lady Pirates were looking
for a little revenge of their own
Thurdarv. having lost both regular
sO..-.n i-.i.:l>- t'6 th, -' .'.i.p
Kenny Lady Crusaders with last
being a 3-1 loss at home on Dec. 2.
'"We lost both to Stanton before
last night," Croese said Wednes-
The Lady Pirates are 5-7-2.


The Fernandina Beach Middle School girls basketball team claimed its first Florida Crown Conference title
Monday. The team includes, front row from left, Tori Lancaster, Brittany Schetrompf, Andrea Barlow, Ashley
Morris, Chelsey Nicklas; back row, Coach Mary Duncum, Ebony Peterson, Alissa Rainey, Alicia Donaldson,
JB Belcher, Jessica Morris, Joncier Smith, Alyse Pickard, Laura Barlow and Coach Don Roberts.

FBMS girls clinch conference

Fernandina Beach Middle
School's girls basketball team
clinched its first Florida Crown
Conference title Monday, beating
Richardson 41-28 at FBMS.
Alissa Rainey, the conference's
most valuable player, led FBMS
with 18 points. Teammate Ebony
Peterson had 12 points. JB Belcher
was also an all-conference selec-
tion for FBMS.
The FBMS Lady Pirates
wrapped up the regular season
Tuesday with a loss to Orange
'We gave the bench more start-
ing time than the starting five,"
FBMS Coach Don Roberts said.
The 14-2 Lady Pirates were also
the Nassau County champions this
season, beating Hilliard Saturday
night in Yulee to take their fourth
title, second in a row.
"I'm looking forward to next
year to defend the Nassau County

and Florida Crown Conference
championships with four return-
ing starters," Roberts said.
Brittany Schetrompf is the lone
eighth-grade starter for FBMS.
The FBMS boys also capped
the regular season Tuesday with a
54-48 loss to Orange Park.
Jake Brogdon led FBMS with
13 points, De'Angelos Albertie
scored 12, Randell Hill had 11 and
Tahj Kimble chipped in nine.
Demetrius Small had four points
for FBMS.
The Pirates were county run-
ners-up, falling to Callahan Middle
School 35-34 in the championship
game Saturday.
Hill led FBMS with 13 points,
Albertie had five, and Zach
Rocheleau and Brogdon had four
FBMS advanced to the title
game with a 66-30 win over Hilliard
on Jan. 21. Kimble led with 17
points and Hill had 10. Rocheleau
scored eight and Albertie chipped
in seven.



Hilerie Anderson Armeta Lewis

Soccer, basketball players honored

Jessica Fletcher is a sophomore
at Fernandina Beach High School
and plays midfield for the Pirate
soccer team. She scored a goal
Tuesday in FBHS's 2-1 win over
Stanton in the Pirates' opener of
the district tournament.
Fletcher also runs the mile and
half-mile events for the Pirate track
and field team. She is a straight-A
honor student at FBHS.
Hilerie Anderson is a freshman
at West Nassau High School,
where she competes in multiple
sports for the Warriors. Anderson

is currently on the girls basketball
team. She also plays volleyball, soft-
ball and hurls the shot put and dis-
cus for the track and field team.
An A-B student, Anderson plans
to pursue a career as a pediatri-
cian or a marine biologist
Armeta Lewis is a senior at
Hilliard Middle-Senior High
School. She is a forward for the
Lady Flashes basketball team and
averages in double figures in
rebounding. She had a double-dou-
ble with 12 points and 10 rebounds
against West Nassau earlier this

season and scored a season-high 13
points against St. Johns.
Lewis said she plans to study
to become a massage therapist or
a skin technician.
The student-athlete program
honors Nassau County's top high
school athletic and academic
achievers, who are selected by
their respective school's athletic
director. The program is sponsored
by Rick Keffer Chrysler-Dodge-
Jeep, and those honored are listed
each week on signs outside the
dealership on A1A in Yulee.

Big trout biting at

Better-than-average size sea trout have been
biting at the mouth of Egans Creek during the
flooding tide. Look for the best action to come just
south of Egans Creek and right in front of the
Smurfit Stone Container Corporation paper mill
where speck fishermen will find several broken
concrete pilings which were used to support a
major dock system. The deep sides of the pilings
have a broken bottom where sea trout feed during
a flooding tide.
The magical depth of water there seems to be
from 5-10 feet where better-than-average size sea
trout should be waiting to gobble up a deep-drifted
shrimp. Once again the flooding tide offers the
best sea trout action with a high tide arriving at
10:45 a.m.
During the late morning falling tide, sea trout
should be schooling above the 14th Street Bridge
in Egans Creek. Trolling with a 1/4-ounce led
head jigged, rigged with a chartreuse curly plastic
tail, often produces the best trout action.
Excellent reports of stripers running in the St.
Marys River at the 1-95 bridge have been reported
during the past few days. Stripers weighing to 5
pounds have been hitting minnow-type lures at
creek mouths during the falling tide and fresh
shrimp fished dead on the bottom around the
bridge supports.
Last winter stripers weighing to 15 pounds
were taken from the St. Marys River.
Red fishing has been excellent during the
falling tide in the back country, particularly where
shallow mud flats greet large creek mouths and



oyster bars. Look for spin-
ners, jerk baits, spoons and
live shrimp fished with a led
head jig to harbor river reds
weighing to 8 pounds.
Offshore bottom fishing
this weekend should produce
good catches of black sea
bass at FA, east FC and KBY
reefs. Watch your fish finder
carefully for signs of sea bass
holding close to the structure
before anchoring your boat
and dropping your baits
down. Fresh local squid con-
tinue to be the bait of choice.

Largemouth bass fishing has been excellent in
Rodman Reservoir, particularly while soaking shin-
ers under a small balloon. Some of the best catch-
es have been taken from the old barge canal dur-
ing the recent draw down. All bass have to be
released until April 1.
Some of the best sheepshead fishing this week-
end should come under the Shave Bridge during
the morning incoming tide.
The News-Leader encourages local anglers to sub-
mit photographs of exceptional catches. We will pub-
lish them in this space on Fridays. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleader.com, mail them to P.O. Box
766, Fernan-dina Beach, FL 32035, or drop them,
by the News-Leader office at 511 Ash St. .-;
Fernandina Beach.

Pirates on the Run 10K set for Feb. 5

The second annual "Pirates on the Run" race will
be held Feb. 5 in Fernandina Beach. The next day will
be Super Bowl Sunday with this year's championship
game in Jacksonville..
The 2005 "Pirates on the Rim" race will be sanc-
tioned by the Jacksonville Super Bowl Host
Committee, promising a strong and diverse lineup of
runners from around the world. The race will begin
at 8:30 a.m. in the historic downtown area of
Fernandina Beach.
The race course will once again begin and end in

the quaint and colorful downtown area of Fernandina
Beach, while passing by sea-hardened shrimp boats,
picturesque salt marshes and turning around at the
Atlantic Ocean.
Sponsorships are $250.
Runners can enter the race by mailing in an appli-
cation or by entering electronically on the website (go
to the coolrunning.com calendar of Florida races and
search by date). Entry fee per runner is $30.
For information, call the race hotline at 261-6748
or e-mail piratesontherun@bellsouth.net

Sea trout should be biting this weekend in Lofton Creek, particularly while fishing deep with
live shrimp fished under a trout float.


Yulee UttleLeagiie
YuleeItittle League will hold
finaflregistration for the 2005
baseball and softball season from
3:30-6:30 p.m. tonight and from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday, at the
oG9,PSpgRompleP on ,
bGodbread Road. Players may
also register on-line at
Biith certificate and parent
identification are required at reg-
istration for new and returning
players. Players should also be
present for uniform fitting.
Little League is open to boys
ages 5-16 and girls ages 5-18.
Yulee has chartered for a 16-18
girls big league softball team.
Challenger league is open to
ages 5-21.
Opening day is March 12.
Season ends the weekend of
May 28. Anyone interested in
coaching or volunteering should
sign up during registration.

Elm Street Little league
Elm Street Little League will
meet at 6 p.m. Tuesday at
Charles L Albert Jr. Field. Sign-
ups will be held at the Peck
Center Monday from 6-8 p.m.
Cost is $35, $45 for siblings.
Coaches are needed. Minor
league baseball, little league
baseball and girls softball will be
Contact Wayne Peterson at

Cheerleader fund-raiser
The Femandina Beach High
School Cheerleaders, reigning
national champions, are raising
money to compete in Chicago
Feb. 19-20. The girls are avail-
able to work Super Bowl week-
end and are planning a parents'
night out. Call 491-5022 for infor-

Sailing Club meets
The Amelia Island Sailing Club
will hold its first meeting for 2005
on Tuesday at the Kraft Athletic
Club. Social hour starts at 6:30
p.m. and the meeting starts at
7:30 p.m. The guest speaker will
be an experienced world cruiser.
For information, contact Roger
Henderson (Vice Commodore) at
753-2260 or Hanko Rosenblad
(Commodore) at 491-1300.

YMCA programs
The McArthur Family YMCA is
offering the following programs.
Call 261-1080 for information.
Adult basketball league.
Register as a team (ages 18 and
up) Sunday through March 12.
Games will be on Tuesday and
Thursday evenings, with inter-
league play being a possibility.
Members play for $45 and non-
members play for $60 ($20 late
fee applies after March 12). The
roster number is unlimited and
the teams will be responsible for

the referees. Season runs March
22 through April 28.
Youth flag football. The
YMCA is recruiting kids through-
out Nassau County to play spring
flag football. League is open to
-youths between the agesof ,6
land 14,(as et March i).iRegister n;,
Feb. 20 through March 13.
Practices are once a week and
games on Saturday momings.
Members play for $40 and non-
members play for $80 ($20 late
fee applies after March 13). Fees
include uniform (jersey only), any
necessary equipment, referees
and participant award. Season
runs March 21 through May 14.
Adult Flag Football. Register
as a team (ages 18 and up).
Practices are determined by the
players and games are on
Sunday aftemoon. Members play
for $30 and non-members play
for $60 ($20 late fee applies after
March 13). Register Feb. 20
through March 13. The roster
number is unlimited and the
teams will be responsible for the
referees. Season runs March 21
through May 15.
T-Ball. League is open to
children between the ages of 4
and 7 (as of March 1). Practices
are once a week and games on
Saturday afternoon. Register
March 1 through April 16.
Members play for $30 and non-
members play for $60 ($20 late
fee applies after April 16). Fees
include the uniform (jersey only),
necessary equipment (glove not
included), and participant award.
Season runs April 25 through
June 2.
Swimming. Whether it's
leading how to swim or perfect-
ing technique, the YMCA has
activities for everyone. More
information on swim lessons,
swim team and instructional
water programs will be offered at
a later date.

NWTF banquet
The National Wild Turkey
Federation will hold its annual
banquet on Feb. 5 at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center. Doors
open at 5:30 p.m. There will be a
live auction, silent auction and
several drawings for prizes.
Admission also includes dinner.
For information, contact
Randy at 261-9537 or Fred at
Island Pawn, 277-4710.

Team In Training
The Leukemia & Lymphoma
Society's Team In Training is the
world's largest endurance sports
training program. The program
provides training to run or walk a
whole or half marathon or partici-
pate in a triathlon or century (100-
mile) bike ride. Since 1988, over
220,000 volunteer participants
have helped raise over $500 mil-
By helping to raise funds for
leukemia, lymphoma and myelo-
ma research and patient servic-

es, participants will receive per-
sonalized fitness training by certi-
fied coaches for 4-5 months,
training clinics, personal website
for on-line fund-raising, a support-
ive group of teammates, lodging
and airfare to more than 60
.,accredited events in the United
States and abroad.
A meeting will be held at 2
p.m. Feb. 13 at the Hilton Garden
Inn, 9745 Gate Parkway, in
For information, contact
Allison Jennings at (904) 538-
0721 or (800) 868-0072, e-mail
JenningsA@LLS.org or register
at www.team intraining.org/nfl.

Gator Club meeting
The Nassau County Gator
Club will hold its second meeting
Feb. 15 at the Palace Saloon,
113 Centre St. in Femandina
Beach. A social hour is at 6 p.m.
and the meeting starts at 7 p.m.
Guest speaker will be Marty
Cohen, editor of Gator Bait
Magazine. Contact Bob Fisher at
277-4926 (e-mail bob
fisher70@comcast.net) or Bernie
Berkman at 491-1948 (e-mail

Special Olympics
Special Olympics Florida
Nassau County will host its annu-
al summer games on Feb. 18
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Fernandina Beach High School.
The Olympic torch run will
start things off. The competition
includes 150 local athletes com-
peting in track and field events
such as the 25m, 50m, 100m and
200m walk and run, running and
standing long jump, softball
throw, shotput and a 30m motor-
ized wheelchair slalom. This com-
petition is the first step for the ath-
letes to eam their way to the state'
games held in April at the
University of South Florida.
For information, contact Bob
Hinton at 225-8600 or e-mail bob

Pop Warner
Femandina Beach Pop
Warner meets the third Thursday
of each month at 7 p.m. at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Positions are still avail-
able for the board. Coaching
applications will be accepted
through Monday for cheerleading
and football.
For registration information,
contact Randall Mabe, John.
Spence at 261-3803 or Mama
Hancock at 277-8768 or visit the
website at www.femandinabeach

The Nassau County Old
Timers football game will be held
at 5 p.m. Feb. 12 at Fernandina
Beach High School. Practices are
held at 7 p.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at West

Nassau High School in Callahan.
For information, contact Jody
Montgomery at 261-9230 or 753-

Babe Ruth sign-ups
., Femandina Beach Babe Ruth-
League will hold registration for
the 2005 baseball and softball
seasons from 10 a.m. to noon on

Saturday at the Buccaneer
Sports Complex at the corner of
Beech and 11th streets.
Birth certificate is required for
new and returning players. Child
should be present at registration
for uniform fitting. Fee is $75 for
the first child and $50 for each
additional child. Non-city resi-
dents must pay an additional $5
fee per child to the Femandina

co m Ponte Vedra Beach

Party to Benefit:

Boys & Girls Club
of Northeast Florida

Big Brothers/Big Sisters

Q AEThe Kid's Touchdown Foundat

Ed Waters College Athletic Fund

__ Tickets $685 per person


S 4 WayRaffle-9 L

iqua Ybu choose your prize...
Girdi,* 5 sets of 2 Super Bow,


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Beach Recreation Department.
League divisions are: Major soft-
ball (ages 9-12); senior softball
(ages 13-16); rookie baseball
(ages 7-8); minor baseball (ages
9-10); major baseball (ages 11-
12); senior baseball (ages,1.3-15);
'big league baseball (ages 16- 9).
Opening day is March 5 and
ceremonies start at 10 a.m. Call

e 'era

Honorary Chair:
el Rio, Head Coach,
Jacksonville Jaguars

icky Name^^jg g

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Jessica Fletcher

NFL Coaches Association Presents



Friday, February 4, 2005
BPuwmos pt *E
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Aromas Wine & Cigar Bar Rt




Inauguration: A sense of history, accomplishment

,T"he parade is over, the
oath has been given and
the inaugural balls have
ended. This is where
the memories and history start
to take shape. Four years ago my
wife Janet and I attended the
inauguration of President
George W. Bush. This was
before 9/11 and it was a different
era. Florida was the talk of the
town and we were entertained at
the best location for an inaugural
ball, the National Museum of
As the invitation arrived from
the presidential inauguration
committee, we once again debat-
ed attending. We could get just
as good a view sitting at home.
History was our guide and we.
decided that this inauguration
was important for different rea-
sons and we should make the
effort to attend.
We left Jacksonville in high
spirits and were routed through
Atlanta. Two inches of snow
stalled air traffic at our nation's
capital and we were delayed by
two hours getting to Washington,
D.C. This was a huge problem as
our tickets for the oath of office
ceremony, parade and inaugural
ball were all waiting for us in
Congressman Ander Crenshaw's
office. Thanks to a bit of luck,
moving traffic and a delay in clos-
ing off Independence Avenue -
and a congressional aide willing
to stay behind for a few minutes
(thank you, Lauren) we were
able to get our tickets that
The crowd headed to the
inauguration began to gather at
8:30 a.m. with gates opening at 9
for a noon oath of office. There
was a light blanket of snow in our
nation's capital and people were

from all over America (including
the West Nassau High School
Warrior Band).
Security was intense and the
people checking security were
professional, serious and polite.
It was impressive to see how well
disciplined and trained our U. S.
military is. They all had a great
attitude and I witnessed no lapse
in their professional approach to
many challenges that day.
As we waited we got to know
our neighbors and discuss the
things that bring us all together
in this place at our nation's capi-
tal freedom. It was disappoint-
ing that during such an impor-
tant national moment that people
who had been given tickets to
the seated area in front of the
podium started to heckle the
president during the delivery of
his address. Again law enforce-
ment acted quickly to remove
the protesters and the ceremony
moved on as did the mood of the
Following the oath of office
ceremony we took pictures and
headed for a warm place to get
some lunch before the inaugural
parade. You should not in the
9/11-era pause for lunch on a
busy day like inauguration day
because it means a long delay
getting in to see the parade.
We found that again the secu-
rity blanket wrapped around the
parade route was very tight and
slowed admission of people into
the parade area. We were headed
to the security checkpoint at
Seventh street and Pennsylvania
Avenue, crowded with students,
protesters and families with
small children all trying to gain
admission. There were two secu-
rity tents, one for a pat-down and
a second where they patted you

Doug and Janet Adkins before the presidential inauguration
Jan. 20 at the U.S. Capitol.

down again and then sent you
through a metal detector.
So here I am in the tent finally
after a 45-minute wait in the cold
and I discover that in my pocket
is a souvenir letter opener that I
had purchased earlier with the
presidential seal as something to

bring home. I showed it to the
uniformed secret service officer
and he told me I could leave and
take it with me or it would be
turned over to the metro police.
Needless to say I was not about
to turn back after this much
effort to see the parade.

I handed over the letter open-
er and was told that if I came
back early he would set it aside
for me, but they would not be
staying late. I thought there was
very little hope of seeing that let-
ter opener again.
Unfortunately the presidential
motorcade had passed by the
time we arrived at our bleacher
seating, and the protesters were
located across the street, but the
parade was wonderful and the
bands were terrific, well worth
the wait.
We enjoyed the parade and
the military personnel again
were outstanding in their per-
formance. It makes the inaugural
parade a life experience worth
When we got back to the
security tent they had packed up
all the metal detectors. We
looked and looked for a small sil-
ver box with a letter opener, but
no luck. We were ready to leave
when a young officer directed us
to another officer who gave us
the letter opener. Now I plan to
keep this small piece of history
it just shows you what incredi-
ble people we have serving us in
the law enforcement community.
We headed back to our hotel
and made the quick change in
order to head back to the capital
for the inaugural ball (Florida
was located at the Liberty Ball).
The crowds were very much
Republican and it was as if a
small city of conservatives had
descended upon the capital. It
was really nice since everyone
you met seemed to share a simi-
lar view of politics and, most
important, community values.
As we headed back to
Washington the metro was
jammed with people in their ball



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gowns and tuxedos for the big
night out It was a real display of
fashion and wide array of people
from emerging young leaders to
the people that raised the money
that was important to the cam-
As we walked with what
seemed like almost 5,000 people
to the convention center the
lines outside again made it clear
we lived in a era that was post-
9/11. The women in their ball
gowns and no jackets must have
been frozen by the time every-
one cleared security and made
their way into their respective
location for the balls.
Unfortunately we arrived
about five minutes after the pres-
ident, first lady and Gov. Bush
and his wife had left Florida's
liberty Ball. While the president
spent just a few minutes and
danced for even less, we soon
learned why.
The National Museum of
History was again the hallmark
location for inaugural balls. It
was also the venue for the first
ever Commander in Chief's Ball.
This event was all military and
many people who had lost family
in the war or were injured were
given an all-expenses-paid trip to
attend this function. President
Bush spent the greatest amount
of time at this ball shaking hands
and spending time with the men
and women of the U.S. military.
The Florida Ball was incredi-
ble and there were too many
familiar faces to mention. The
opportunity to attend was high-
lighted by getting Gen. Tommy
Franks to sign a program for my
My experience is a first-term
presidential inauguration is a
real thrill. There are high expec-
tations, this is all new for most of
the people attending and there is
a certain energy that is transmit-
ted from one to another through-
out the day.
The second term is different,
highlighted by a greater sense of
history and accomplishment for
which you are proud to be an
American. The events are very
presidential and the commander
in chief by the, second term is
very much in cpiimand of the
events happening around him.
The presidential inauguration
is an important moment in our
nation's history, the transfer of
qflWqr a peacefI manRer from
one person, to another. It is what
allows us to call ourselves the
home of the free. We truly have
an amazing set of institutions
and history wrapped up in our
presidential inaugurations. I rec-
ommend that next time you
think you might want to go, just
do it


Lincoln Day Dinner
The annual
Lincoln Day
Dinner for the
Nassau County
Party is sched-
uled Feb. 25 at
Amelia Island
Plantation start-
ing with a Jennings
reception at 6
p.m. and dinner
at 7p.m.
Keynote speaker will be
Florida Lt. Gov. Toni Jennings.
For information, call Republican
headquarters at 548-0500.

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Or Ritz Bits Sandwiches,
Assorted Varieties, 9 to 16-oz box
(Excluding Ritz, 12-oz box.)
(Limit two deals on selected
advertised varieties.)

Prices Effective Thursday, January 27 through Wednesday, February 2, 2005.
Only in Columbia, Leon, Duval, Nassau, Flagler, St. Johns, Clay, Marion, Putnam, Alachua, Seminole, Orange,
Brevard and Volusia Counties and Live Oak in Fla. Only in Beaufort County in SC. Quantity Rights Reserved.

Kraft or
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Dressing ....... IFREE
Assorted Varieties,
16-oz bot. (Limit two deals
on selected advertised varieties.)

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Or 3D's Corn Snacks,
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Prices Effective Wednesday, January 26 through Tuesday, February 1, 2005. WHERE SHO P P NG IS A P L E A S U RE
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Military phone

cards sought
In cooperation with the News-
Leader and Nassau County Record,
the Nassau Federated Republican
Women is continuing its campaign
to collect phone cards for U.S. mil-
itary personnel.
The club is soliciting ATT 120-
minute phone cards to be included
in care packages sent to U.S. serv-
ice men and women in Iraq and
The cards may be dropped at
either newspaper office. Also, if
you know a service person in Iraq
or Afghanistan, include a note with
your card(s) at either newspaper
The News-Leader is located at
511 Ash St, Fernandina Beach.
The Record is at 617317
Brandies Ave. in Callahan.
For more information call Judy
Main at 277-3576.


A I. In AcUon for t. Syphony
RO. Box 8134
Amelia Island, FL 3203S



Ritz Crackers.




In 1998, Matthew Shepard
as beaten savagely, tied to
fence on the outskirts of
aramie, Wyoming, and left to
e, an incident
Fernandina Little
theatree presents the
ectonic Theatre Group's dra-
natic collage relating the
impact of Shepard's death on
is family and friends, and the
residents of Laramie.
Performances are at 7:30
,.m. tonight and Saturday
and Feb. 10-12 at Femandina
jLittle Theatre, 1014 Beech St.
Tickets are $12.50 and can
ibe purchased at the UPS
Store in the Publix Shopping
Center or at the theater. To
purchase tickets by mail in
advance, call 277-2202.
Theatre Jacksonville,
?032 San Marco Blvd. in
Jacksonville, presents
"Crimes of the Heart"
through Sunday. "Over The
River and Through the
Woods" runs March 4-6, 11-
13 and 17-19. 'The Boys
Next Door" runs April 22-24,
28-30, and May 1, 5-7. The
season's final show is 'The
Pajama Game" June 10-12,
16-19 and 23-25.
For showtimes and prices,
visit www.theatrejax.com or
call the box office at (904)
Amelia Community
Theatre will hold auditions for
the gentle coming-of-age
comedy "Moon Over the
Brewery" at 2 p.m. on
Sunday and 7 p.m. on
Wednesday at 209 Cedar St.
Two men, one woman and
one teenage girl are needed
for the cast. The girl is 13 in
the play, but could be cast
slightly older. Alan Ralph will
be directing and performanc-
es are in April. For more infor-
mation, call the theater at
"If You Ever Leave Me..
I'm Going With You" will be
performed at the Wilson
Center for the Arts Tuesday
through Sunday. To order by
phone with major credit card,
call the FCCJ Artist Series
box office at (904) 632-3373
or visit any TicketMaster out-
The Alhambra Dinner
Theatre season lineup
includes "Cabaret" Feb. 9-
March 27;
March 30-
May 15;

"Cinderella" June 22-Aug. 7;
4; "Do Black Patent Leather

Beach Blvd. in Jacksonville,
at 1-800-688-7469 or e-mail
FCCJ Broadway in
2004-5 sea- *4 ewe ,
son at the -.
Times-UnionI lW
Center for the
Arts, 300 W. l
Water St. in -.-..__
features: "The King and I,"
Feb. 15-20; "Chicago," March

15-20; and 'The Producers,"
April 12-17.
Season ticket prices vary
based on section, perform-
ance day and time. Call (904)
Eileen's Art and
Antiques Centre, 702 Centre
St., will feature artist Tine
Graham from noon to 3 p.m.
Feb.11 and 12 and Feb. 18
and 19. Watch as Graham
creates whimsical cat and
dog portraits. An exhibit of
ivork by the Nantucket and
ew Jersey artist will also be
n display. Call 277-2717.
OUT Continued on 4B ]

_ Leisure


Shellfish Feasf

Promises to be

er' event


Get ready, get set and GO...
to the Super Shrimp Boat Race,
the Super Hermit Crab Races
and the Fernandina Super
Shellfish Feast to be held (where
else?) on the Amelia River water-
front at the foot of Centre Street
in Fernandina
Beach, birth-
place of the
industry, on the
weekend of
Feb. 4-5.
Organized Thomas
by the Shrimp
Association and the Amelia
Island-Fernandina Beach-Yulee
Chamber of Commerce, the
Super Bowl-sanctioned event
brings back the excitement of
the historic shrimp boat races
with a new twist-- the 32 boats
entered in the parade will repre-
sent NFL teams and will be deco-
rated with banners displaying the
NFL logo along with the mes-
sage, "Wild Shrimp.-- America's
No. 1 Seafood." Also, each of the
boats will fly a flag certified to
have been flown over the capitol
in Washington, DC.
And there's more much
The celebration kicks off

I J-~ y

"PF.w, ~oW


Friday evening with a low coun- "*P..#JO, ,, 1 -.0- K' I 'll,4,, -_
try boil and oysters and clams on "e' 'y,
the half-shell, and diners can Wc r" C 'ku.0 a a **u .0
wash it all down with soft drinks, 'A.. ,,., W'% I \i
coffee or hot chocolate. Don't i '".... ..
worty about the calories; you U -J t
can work them off to blue grass e
music at the street dance that fol-
On Saturday, it's all-day fun
and food from 10 a.m. until 9 -.
p.m. 5'. .-m
Feast on the tastiest little .. ".......,,
treats the Atlantic Ocean can ... ,,
provide: local shrimp and crab, "'. "..,, .........
oysters from Appalachicola. I aIt S. ., r ; .... I...."
clams from Cedar Key, lobster
and stone crab from the lower
Florida Keys all fresh-caught "
with that unsurpassed Florida ."" ......
flavor and served with hush- 'I.. '"-. ".'"'
puppies. --'..,:."' *
Diners cah.buy a complete grass, .7: .
shellfish dinner that includes all old country music and gospel.
of the above and shrimp chow- Local talent Liz Mobley, Andy Producers Association.
der, which can also be purchased and Jackie (Crady) Shepard will At 1 p.m. the Fort Clinch Ci
separately; In fact, each item perform during intermissions. War color guard arrives, and
offered carl be purchased alone. The boats begin lining up for Jackie Crady Shepard sings the
Boiled shrimp will be sold by the the parade at 10 a.m. The national anthem. Then, at 1:30
bucketful small keepsake "Georgia Bulldog" is the grand p.m., Billy Burbank, whose fan
buckets decorated with the marshal boat, and Dr. William T. ly has been in the net and traw
Super Bowl logo. And if there "Bill" Hogarth, director for making business here for gene
should be a sprinkle of rain, not National Marine Fisheries nations, will give a short history
to worry, all will be held under Services (NOAA) from Maryland each boat.-
an enclosed tent. will be on board. Also at 1:30 p.m., Father Br
A celebration such as this "We are thrilled that Dr. Eburn of St. Michaels Catholic
calls for music, which will be pro- Hogarth, who is very important Church will conduct the blessi
vided by the local Boggy Creek to the fishing industry, will be of the fleet
Band and the Seminole Ridge with us," said Janie Thomas,
Band from Daytona playing blue ; executive director of the Shrimp FESTIVAL Continued on 4B

Cafe Nexus is a new
Friday night spot for
folks 18 and up. Enjoy
good caffeinated bev-
erages and see some
great bands and come-
dians without all the
smoke and booze. The cafe is located in the base-
ment underneath Memorial United Methodist
Church's Sanctuary (at the corner of Sixth and
Centre streets). Doors open at 7 p.m.. show starts at 8
p.m. Admission is free. This week features Burning
Call (904) 415-6161 for information. Visit

/t StarTalk, a free public pro-
gram to promote interest in
Si astronomy, presents "Biggest.
(' Brightest, Newest" tonight at 8
P Meet at the Ybor Alvarez
Sports Complex parking lot at the
south end of Bailey Street. Plan on about an hour
and a half.
See the biggest single thing you'll ever see with
your naked eye. Find out why astronomers use two
measures of "brightness." And peek in on four
"infant" stars, still in their cradle.
For more information, call the StarTalk Info Line
at 277-3545. For last minute weather updates, call
i (904) 415-2704.

Amelia Island w ill pay tribute to the0 tannive
sary of American Beachs foundingand eTOth ,
birthday of Ma V nee Betsch -- theec:h Lady" -
Saturday through Monday. ,
The premier of "Beach Lady" a ne-( s c u
mentary film. will be held Satumday at t
Center, 516 South 10th St. in Fernand it at 7
p.m. The Johnny Robinson Jazz Band \~\lltirform.
The documentary will also be the highgght at
subsequent parties Sunday from 7-10 p.i Cat the
Amelia Island Plantation Racquet Park and Monday
from 7-10 p.m. at the Plaza Ballroom of the Ritz-
Carlton, Amelia Island.
Seats are free, but seating is limited and will be by
reservation by calling the Amelia Island-Fernandina
Beach-Yulee Chamber of Commerce at 261-3248.

,: Cats Angels will hold a
fund-raising yard sale out-
side its new store."Shop
and Adopt" at 1853 S.
Eighth St., from 8 a.m. to 4
Sp.m. Saturday The store
features a range of Items,
from books to toys, house-
wares and collectibles
and small appliances.
There is also a cat bou-
tique with toys and supplies, as well as a cat adop-
tion center.



* Crossword Television





Bodies needed for halftime show

For the News-Leader
WANTED: People to be on the field during
the Super Bowl Half Time Show.
You can join a group of Nassau County res-
idents who will help make up the 2,500-mem-
ber audience on the field during the halftime
performance by rocker Paul McCartney on
Feb. 6.
It's the Ameriquest Mortgage Super Bowl
XXXIX Halftime Show.
Field casting director Adam Siegel said it's
a once-in-a-lifetime experience.
"You're actually in the show," he said by
phone from New York City. "You're in the
cast, on the field, under the lights."
Siegel arrived in Jacksonville this week to
meet with field leaders and begin rehearsals
with the people who will make up the audi-
ence. "They're going to be the envy of every-
one watching at home, and everyone in the
stands, too, wishing they could get on the

Field of dreams
Join the
Nassau County
group that will help
make up the audience
for the Super Bowl halftime show by call-
ing Chris Dickson at (904)415-1483 or e-
mailing him at Lookigotmeaname@aol.
com. You can sign up your own group at

field," he,said of the participants.
He said more than 144 million people in
the U.S. alone watched the Super Bowl last
They'll be watching McCartney, and you, if
you sign up. And you'll be joined by the Black
Eyed Peas, Gretchen Wilson, the Charlie
Daniels Band, and Earth, Wind and Fire in
the pre-game show.

The casting director and staff will choose
1,000 out of the 2,500 people to have the
opportunity to participate in that show, but it
is a limited opportunity based on production
needs. The best groups based on organiza-
tion, ability to follow direction, being on time
- will be considered at the first rehearsal.
Grammy Award winner Alicia Keys will
also be a part of the show, singing "America
the Beautiful," but without a field audience.
There will be rehearsals in Jacksonville for
both shows next week.
No, you can't watch the game, get auto-
graphs, or hit on the cheerleaders. You run
on, stand in your spot, and run off. The show
is 12 minutes long.
They will bus all 2,500 people to the stadi-
um from the meeting place at the Police
Athletic League. You'll unload, stay in groups,
and do the show. Then they'll bus you back
for a free pizza party with the game on a big
screen TV. The age limit has been extended
to include people ages 16 to 45 years old.



focuses on

land issues
The Gullah/Geechee Cultural
Heritage Committee of Northeast
Florida announces Gullah/
Geechee Nation
Celebrating Our
Story Now!
The celebra-
tion will begin at
6:30 p.m.
tonight with a Queen Quet
prayer vigil and
circle, "Keeping
Our Land and
Our :
at historic little
Mt. Olive
Baptist Church,
1400 Old Wallace
Nassauville Rd.
in Nassauville.
The celebra-
tion will contin-
ue from 1-4 p.m.
on Saturday
with an interac-
tive seminar,
"Keeping the
Foundation of
Our Community. Albert
Solid: Holding
On to Heirs' and
Nassau County,
Geechee people
own land that
has been in
their families for Periy
generations. But
their land own-
ership is being
threatened by
rising property
taxes and
This seminar
will provide Holliday
options and
opportunities for successfully
managing the challenges of own-
ership. It will further provide the
basic tools to help heirs develop
the best strategy,for using their
wealth to its greatest potential.
The seminar will introduce partic-
ipants to options for using their
HERITAGE Continued on 4B

All proceeds go to benefit the Cats Angels
spay/neuter program.
For information, call 321-2267

On Wednesday at 7 p.m. the Nassau County
Sierra Club presents Mary Lou Tucker of the Yulee
Historical Society, speaking on work to preserve the
original historic roads of Nassau County.
Tucker has researched old plats, gives tours, and
works to keep these rights-of-way in the public
,domain. Her efforts lay the groundwork for future
bike and hiking trails as well as scenic and historic
The club meets in the Council on Aging Building.
across from Baptist Medical Center Nassau. Call
277-4187 or 277-2274 for directions.

The Waterwheel Art
Gallery at 5047 First Coast
Highway on the south end
of Amelia Island will host an
open house from 47 p.m. on
Thursday. Patricia Ezzell
will be the featured artist
with her vivid acrylic paint-
ings. Ezzell lives in
Fernandina Beach and has titled her show"Out Of
My Mind." Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on
Saturday. The show will run through March 5.
Compiled by SlAn Perry, sperry@tlbnewsleader.com




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tuition plan deadline
The application deadline for the Florida Prepaid
collegee Plan is Monday.
The Florida Prepaid College Plan is financially
guaranteedd by the state of Florida and is a safe,
Lffordable way to save for college. This year, the
tuition plan prices start as low as $23 a month for the
wo-year community college plan and $75 a month for
he iour-year university plan.
The prices vary based on the type of plan and the
inge of the child- Once enrolled, the plan payments
Ire fixed and never increase.
To enroll online, visit wwN lV i i l.,.-1 Apl.Lu'.n, ,i1n or
:all 1 .' \1' (1 .''i i for an enrollment kit and
Tccn Courl
Students tvom .i' i n. 1.11' or senior high schools
(ages 11-1S) .e iviited to participate in Nassau
County Teen Court on 'Tuesday at the judicial com-
plex, 7 : 'Vetcntt.s Way in Yulee just before the
FCCJ, .,.I.:
All interested students wishing to be on the volun-
teer jury or to act as attorneys, court clerks or bailiffs
can sign up -.hi .'iglt their school guidance office or
by attending court and signing up then. Students
earn two hours of community service credit that can
be used for the Florida Scholarship program, local 4H
programs. Scouts and other such activities.
Volunteers need to arrive between 5:30 and 6 p.m.
Court begins promptly at 6 p.m.
For information or to participate as an attorney,
contact Teen Court Coordinator Charles Griffin at
Fall registration
Registration for the fall school year opens Tuesday
at the Amelia Island Parent Cooperative Preschool for
children ages 2, 3 and 4 years. The school is run by
parents who take turns assisting teachers in the class-
room. It is located in the Peck Center on 516 South
10th St Children must reach school age by Sept. 1.
Space is limited. Call 261-1161 to reserve a space.
Fun day
The Fernandina Beach High School Interact Club
will host the Fifth Annual Kid's Fun Day from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Feb. 26 at Central Park.
The event is free for children ages three to seven.
There will be games, prizes, face painting and tattoos,
jumping funhouses, an art booth, concession and lots
of fun.
Businesses or individuals wishing to make a dona-
tion to support the event may contact Dawn Karpel at
the FBHS Interact Club at 261-5713.
Jazz night
Enjoy an evening of jazz and entertainment March
15 at 6:30 p.m. in the Fernandina Beach High School
multipurpose room. The tickets are $10 per person
and include a buffet dinner of heavy hor 'deouvres,
desserts and beverages.
Stroll down memory lane spanning the decades of
jazz from the 1920s to the 1950s. The school's nation-
al champion cheerleaders will be the chorus girls and
This is a multidisciplinary project involving the
FBHS Jazz Band, cheerleaders, FBHS Culinary Arts
as well as the help and support of students, faculty
and staff. Many community organizations and enter-
prises are donating time and merchandise. For more
information, contact Ray MacQueen at the high
school, 491-7937.
Language classes
Petite Ambassadors has pre-school language class-
es in Spanish from 10-11 a.m. Wednesday and home-
school (elementary) Spanish classes from 11 a.m. to
noon on Wednesdays. Call (904) 246-5744 for loca-
tions, information and other available language class-
es. Cost is $10 per hour of class.
Junior cotillions
The National League of Junior Cotillions (NLJC), a
program of etiquette, character education and social
dance training for middle and junior high school stu-
dents, has announced plans to expand its program in
Florida to include Nassau County.
The program, with headquarters in Charlotte,
N.C., was established in 1979 and has licensed local
cotillions nationwide. The cotillion includes five
monthly classes plus a Holly Ball and Spring Ball.
Applications or nominations for cotillion director are
being received. For details, call (800) 633-7947, see
www.nljc.com, or e-mail to cotillions@nljc.com.
Boys and Girls Club
The Boys & Girls Club of Nassau County After-
school Program 2004-5 is held at the old Yulee
Middle School.
The program, for ages 6 through 18, is held after
school until 6 p.m. School buses transport students to
the old middle school and parents are responsible for
transportation home. Cost is a $10 enrollment fee and
$10 per week per child.
Call 225-8516 for more information and to request
an enrollment form. Each child must re-enroll, even if
they attended last year or this past summer.
Mentor Mondays
Communities In Schools of Nassau County, Inc. is
recruiting volunteers for Nassau County middle and
high schools.
It also is seeking 150 caring adults to become part
of "Mentor Mondays" from 3-4 p.m. through May 1 at
Fernandina Beach Middle School.
For information call Thea Seagraves, volunteer
coordinator, Communities In Schools of Nassau
County, Inc., at 321-2000 or e-mail thea@cisnassau.

org, Monday-Friday 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Music lessons
Amelia Music is enrolling students for private les-
sons in piano, guitar, bass drums and saxophone.
Lessons are held at the student's home and focus on
popular, jazz, rock and classical. Ages five to adult, at
all levels of experience are welcome. For more intor-
mation contact Amelia Music at (904) 548-0086.
Montessori openings
The Amelia Island Montessori School has limited
openings in the toddler program. Call 261-6610 for
Friendship School
Friendship School, a ministry of the Fernandina
Beach Church of Christ, has openings available in all
age groups, with classes for ages one, two and three
and a pre-kindergarten class. For information, call
Elizabeth Tupper 261-9760.




Music lessons
Lawrence Holmes, drum-
mer/singer for the "Instant
Groove" band, demonstrates
the congo drums to Trey
Stafford, Quevaghn Wesley,
and Christopher Walker at
the Episcopal Children's
Services Peck Headstart.
Holmes was a guest musi-
cian during a music appreci-
ation class sponsored by the
Amelia Arts Academy.
Holmes spoke about and
performed "rhythm and
blues" music for the stu-
dents during the academy

Winning voices
Four Fernandina Beach High School stu-
dents show off their awards for their win-
ning voice recordings of essays in the
Veterans of Foreign Wars' "Voice of
Democracy" contest, in which 200 stu-
dents competed for prizes and scholar-
Front row, from left, Andrea L Dailey,
first place, winner of $100 and fourth
place in the VFW district; Alysia Dailey,
second place winner and recipient of $75;
Callie Yankee, third place winner and
recipient of $50; and Jessica L. Fletcher,
fourth place winner and recipient of $25.
Back row, from left, Scott Hodges, FBHS
assistant principal, Elliott Sydnor, VFW
Voice of Democrdcy chairman, Phil
Mayberry, social studies teacher and Ted
Davis, chaplain and service officer, VFW
Post 4351. Mayberry was also given an
award for his longtime participation in the
program. The theme of this year's contest
was "Celebrating our veterans' service."
The VFW has hosted the program since
1947. Last year, more than 100,000 high
school students competed for $2.5 million
in scholarships and other incentives.

Nassau County Boys & Girls Club youths of the month

The Nassau County Boys & Girls
Club Youth of the Month for
November, Jacob Crews, is a seventh
grader at Yulee Middle School. He
works with the younger children at
the club, plays an unbeatable game
of air hockey, and does a good job as
a member of the club's "clean-up"
crew. Crews is a good student and
plays the trombone in the school
band. His mother reports that he is
helpful at home with chores and
watching over younger siblings, one
of whom also attends the club. He
plans on attending college to study
computer engineering.
Deja' Ramsey, an eighth grader at
Yulee Middle School, is the Nassau


Association-of Realtors
The Florida Association of
Realtors (FAR) announces its 2004-5
Scholarship/Essay Contest. Open to
high school seniors, entrants are eli-
gible for up to $6,500 in scholarship
funding, with a total of $41,000 avail-
To enter, students submit an
essay of 500 words or less, address-
ing the topic "How Does A Realtor
Professional Benefit The
Nassau County's three high
schools have already received a
packet containing the rules. Entries
must be submitted to FAR no later
than March 25.
For further information, contact
your high school guidance office or
call Sherry at the Amelia Island-
Nassau County Association of
Realtors at 261-8133.

Woman's Club
Fernandina Beach Woman's Club
is currently raising money to sup-
port its scholarship fund.
Scholarships are presented to
senior women at Fernandina Beach
High School during the May meet-
ing. Last year three $1,000 scholar-

ships were awarded to three FBHS
senior women.
Fernandina Beach Woman's Club
currently has tickets available for $1
donation for a chance to win one of
the following:
18 holes of golf for four at The
Golf Club of Amelia Island.
Sunday brunch for 4 at Amelia
Island Plantation
Golf at Long Point on Amelia
Island Plantation ($20 cart fee)
$100 savings bond from First
Coast Community Bank
Tickets are available from
Woman's Club members and Little
Women. The drawing will be held at
the Fernandina Beach Woman's
Club April 6 meeting.
Eligible Fernandina Beach High
School senior girls may pick up an
application in ithe high school guid-
ance office. Tihe deadline is March 1.

Paid seminars
Florida teachers are invited to
apply for an all-expense-paid sum-
mer seminar at the Florida Center
for Teachers in St. Petersburg.
Each week-long seminar is a
hands-on program that takes teach-
ers into the field to explore topics of
interest: Asian Religions, Harlem

Renaissance, Sense of Place, Ethics
and Issues in the Press, and Los
Sponsored and conducted by the
Florida Humanities Council, the FCT
program is held in the St.
Petersburg area and is open to all
Florida teachers with a minimum of
three years of teaching experience.
Each seminar is limited to 25
teachers pre-K through 12 -
media specialists and counselors
included. In-service credit is avail-
able. Applications can be obtained
from the Florida Humanities Council
website at www.flahum.org or by
calling (727) 553-3808.

The Jacksonville Museum of
Modern Art introduces the
Memphis Wood Excellence in
Teaching Award to recognize First
Coast (public, private, parochial, or
charter) K-12 art teachers and class-
room teachers that integrate the
visual arts into their curriculum.
The nomination deadline is Feb.
15. An award reception will be held
on April 15 from 6-7 p.m.
Applications can be found at
www.jmoma.org or contact Allison
Graff at 366-6911 for information.

County Boys & Girls Club Youth of
the Month for December. Ramsey, a
three-year member of the club, is an
honor roll student who plans on a
career working with children and
teens after attending college in San
Diego. Captain of her soccer team,
she plays first chair baritone sax in
the school band and has managed
perfect attendance through 10
semesters. She is a youth group
member at church and volunteers in
the community.
As Vice President of the Keystone
Club, she and her peers at the Boys
& Girls Club are learning many of
the leadership skills they'll need for
the future.

Gift to help


document past

The Amelia Island Museum of
History recently received a donation
from Chip Oxley, past clerk of courts
for Nassau County, in support of the
Fernandina Beach High School TV
Productions documentary project.
Students involved with this project
are actively researching the history of
Nassau County through documents,
newspapers and artifacts, and produc-
ing a video documentary that shares
the story.
The gift will also be used for print-
ing and production costs associated
with educational packets given to teach-
ers for the 4th grade Florida history
"Mr. Oxley's very generous dona-
tion ensures that students of all ages
can benefit from the rich resource that
the museum represents to the com-
munity," says Rhonda Norheim, muse-
um education and program coordinator.
'The museum happily accepts this
donation which demonstrates the ded-
ication of Mr. Oxley to the continued
educational enrichment of Nassau
County's students."



Super Bowl XXXIX will be
played at Alltel Stadium in
Jacksonville on Feb. 6. Local
events surrounding game week-
end include:
* 'Art in the Afternoon'
Open to Nassau County resi-
dents only, artisans will have the
opportunity to display their work
on Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 6, at
the waterfront at the foot of
Centre Street from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Download applications from
the Amelia Island-Fernandina
Beach-Yulee Chamber of
Commerce website, www.island
chamber.com, click on Super
Bowl Events and scroll down to
Art in the Afternoon. The appli-

OUT Continued from 1B
The Island Art Association,
Inc., in cooperation with the
Community Foundation in
Jacks6nville, Inc., is exhibiting its
first juried show of the new year
-"Resolutions New
Beginnings"- through February
at the gallery, 18 N. Second St. in
Femandina Beach.
For information, visit

Alexander, 4924 First Coast
Hwy., features local artists. Call

The Amelia Island Gallery,
2900 Atlantic Ave., features a
variety of media and is open from
noon-8 p.m. Tuesday through
Saturday and until 5 p.m.
Barwick Studio, Inc., 4 N.
Second St., features original
watercolors by local artist Sandra
Pinchback Barwick. Open from
10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through
Saturday. Call 321-0833.

C Square Studio, 205-1/2
Centre St. Featuring new work by
local artists Casey Matthews and
Carter Matthews. Specializing in
original art, jewelry and art
objects. Open most days from 10
a.m.-6 p.m., weekends from noon
until 6 p.m., and always by
appointment. Call 556-1119.

D'Agnese Studio and Fine
Art Gallery, 205-1/2 Centre St.,
features oil and watercolor paint-
ings; bronze, marble and lime-
stone sculptures; lithographs,
serigraphs and paper and glass
collages. Open noon-6 p.m.
Tuesday through Friday and 10
A.m.-b p.m. Saturday or by -
pirii1enT.'Call 261-6044 or

Designs On... at 11 N. Third
St. features local artists and
regional fine American craft art.
Open 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday
through Saturday and 1-4 p.m.
Sunday or by appointment.

Harbor Ughts, 31 N. Third
St., features original work by
Michael Van Horn and a continu-
ing display of antique charts,
maps and 19th-century natural
history engravings. Open 10:30
a.m.-5:30 p.m. Tuesday through
Friday 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday.
Call 261-9763.
Hunts Art & Artifacts
Gallery, 316 C Centre St., fea-
tures fossils and shark's teeth,
original paintings and drawings
by Walter Hunt, Moroccan im-
ports, Civil War artifacts, Oriental
carpets and other curiosities.
Open 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday
through Saturday and by appoint-
ment Sundays. Call 261-8225.
One Broad Stroke, 3 S.
Second St., features oil paintings,
pastels and other works of art.
Open 1-5 p.m. Tuesday through
Saturday and by appointment.
Lessons offered starting Jan. 31.
Call Carol Winner at 491-9995.
Ribault's Gallery of Fine Art,
319 Centre St., offers "true origi-
nal" lithographs, serigraphs,
monotypes,,paintings and portrait
commissions by Gary Arseneau,
artist and owner. Open 10:30
a.m.-4:30 p.m. and 6:30-9:30
p.m. daily. Call 321-0021.
The STUDIO, 205-1/2 Centre
St., features original fine art by
Karen McFadyen, including
watercolors, drawings and oil
paintings. Open weekday after-
noons and by appointment. Call
Karen at 261-3665.
Susan's Slightly Off-Centre
Gallery & Gifts, 218 Ash St., fea-
tures art with functional and
non-functional designs of con-
temporary ceramics, glass and
wood. Open 11 a.m.-6 p.m.
daily or by appointment. Call

Swamp Art Too, corner of
SDate and Ninth streets, features
nautical antiques and personal-
ized hand carvings of people and
pets to order by Christine Dube.
SDillon, as well as "swamp art" -
Smermaids, fish, and more from
bones and shells from the beach.
Open 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Wednesday
through Saturday, closed 1-3
p.m. for siesta. Call 491-9847.

cation may also be e-mailed,
faxed, or picked up at the
Chamber's Gateway office. Entry
deadline is Monday.
For more information, contact
Sandy Price at 261-3248, ext.
* Museum tours
The Amelia Island Museum of
History is offering special walk-
ing tours during the Super Bowl
weekend, Feb. 4 and Feb. 5.
They include the Silk
Stocking District Tour at 2 p.m.;
South Historic District Tour at 3
p.m. and 3:30 p.m.; Ghost Tour at
4 p.m., 4:15 p.m. and 4:30 p.m.;
and a Centre Street Tour at 4

The Waterwheel Art Gallery,
5047 First Coast Hwy.,
Femandina Beach, features origi-
nal works. Gallery hours are 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday and 1-4 p.m. Saturday. For
information call 261-2535.

The Weaving Studio, 205 1/2
Centre St., features handwoven
wearable art by Lynette Holmes.
Open 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. Call 557-1187.


Meet Ranger Jason at the
Ribault Club on Fort George
Island Cultural State Park on
Saturday or Sunday at 1:30 p.m.
to discover the contributions that
the Timucua people, along with
indigenous plants and animals,
gave to the development of
Northeast Florida.
The Ribault Club on Fort
George Island is free and open to
the public 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. every
Wednesday through Sunday.
Call the Ranger Station (251-
2320) for more information.
Visit www.FloridaState
Amelia Arts Academy
announces classes. A six-week
sculpting class runs 1-4 p.m.,
Monday through March 7.
Instructor is Jackie Wilking. Cost
is $165, materials included.
Nancy Del Pesco will teach after
school art classes through Feb.
16. Cost is $70 per student,
materials included. New Horizons
band has begun rehearsals. John
Mitchum and Randy Hamm,
directors. Beginning band meets
at 5 p.m., concert band at 6:30
p.m. Call 277-1225 for informa-
tion on any class.
Sandy Evans will speak
about herbalism and the current
herbal renaissance in the West-
em world at the next Women's
Information Exchange
Luncheon at noon Tuesday at
the historic courthouse, 416
Centre St.
The luncheons are free and
open to the public. Brown bag-
gers are welcome. Box lunches
may be purchased for $10 pre-
paid. For information and reser-
vations call (904) 548-4465 or
(904) 548-4400.

The Woman's Club
Valentine Bridge Party will be
held at 1 p.m. Feb. 9 at the club-


1878 Tavern & Grille, 12 N.
Second St. Live entertainment.
Call 261-8103.
Beech Street Grill, 801
Beech St. John Springer on
piano Fridays and Saturdays
starting at 7 p.m. Call 277-3662.
Beef'O' Brady's, 1916
South 14th St. Sports on 19
TVs, cable and satellite; video
games for kids. Call 261-0555.
Caf6 Karibo, 27 N. Third St.
Live entertainment. Call 277-
The Crab Trap, 31 N.
Second St. Live entertainment.
Call 261-4749.
Florida House Inn, 20 S.
Third SLt. Uve entertainment.
Call 261-3300.
The Green Turtle Tavern,
South Third Street. Live enter-
tainment. Call 321-2324.
Gourmet Gourmet, 1408
Lewis St. and A1A. Solo gui-
tarist John Kaminski 6:30-9:30
p.m. Thursday; Dos Guitar Trio
6:30-9:30 p.m. Saturday. Call
Hammerheads, Sadler
Road and Fletcher Avenue.
Open mike Monday nights.
Horizons Continental
CuIine, 802 Ash St. Live enter-
tainment Fridays and
Saturday. Call 321-2430.
MIdtown, 1930 Woodrow
Drive. Sweatin' Bullets tonight
and Saturday. Call 261-8419.
O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St. Live
entertainment. Call 261-1000.
The Palace Saloon, 117
Centre St. Live entertainment.
Call 491-3332.

All tours are $15. Tickets will
be sold at the Train Depot, 101
Centre St., on Feb. 3, 4 and 5.
Call the museum for more
information, 261-7378.
* Ribault Club
Bring the entire family out to
the Ribault Club on Fort George
Island on Feb. 5 for a fun-filled
day of ranger-led activities in lieu
of football mania.
The club is free and open to
the public from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
every Wednesday through
Fort George Island Cultural
State Park offers visitors hiking,
off-road bicycling, picnicking,
fishing, and creek access for

house, 201 Jean LaFitte Blvd.
(behind Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center). Dessert will
be served. Bring cards,
scorepads and tallies. Tickets are
$5 at the door. For advance
reservations, call 261-6088 and
leave a message.
Join The Nassau County
Volunteer Center's Corporate
Volunteer Council and ring in
the Chinese New Year at a dinner
party and dance for all Nassau
County senior citizens.
The dinner and dance party is
free and will be held on Feb. 10
from 5-7 p.m. at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center in
Femandina Beach.
The event will feature music,
door prizes, great food and enter-
tainment. For information call

The Amelia Arts Academy is
holding its 11th Annual
Progressive Dinner on Feb. 11
beginning with cocktails and hor
d'oeuvres at 5:45 p.m. at the Golf
Club of Amelia.
This is a major fund-raiser for
the academy, a nonprofit organi-
zation which offers music and
fine arts education for students
and adults in Nassau County.
Following cocktails, guests will
be transported at 6:45 p.m. to
homes in the Summer Beach
community to enjoy dinner and
dessert. For information contact
Janet Hartig at 491-6538 or
Sallyann Morris at 261-7935.

The Amelia Arts Centre
(First Baptist Church) 2005 pro-
gram series includes:
Feb. 16, "Nassau to
Nashville" at 8 p.m.
Feb. 16-17, in-school clinics
introducing children to bluegrass
and country music.
Tickets are available at the
Amelia Arts Centre (First Baptist
Church), March6 Burette, Golf
Club of Amelia and First Coast
Community Bank (14th Street
and Yulee branches).
Ticket are $35 reserved area,
$20 general seating, $10 back
section (first floor and balcony)
and $120 for a Passport Series
(choice of 4 concerts, seating in
reserved area).
For ticket reservations call
The ninth annual Rotary
Scholarship Ball will be held
Feb. 18 at The Ritz-Cariton,


PLAE (People Laughing And
Eating) Restaurant and Lounge,
Amelia Island Plantation Spa &
Shops, 80 Amelia Village Circle.
Live entertainment. Call 277-
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island, 4750 Amelia Island
Pkwy. Live entertainment in The
Lobby Lounge 8 p.m.-midnight
Sunday-Thursday and 9 p.m.-1
a.m. Friday and Saturdays.
Call 277-1100.
Rivers Edge Dell & Sports
Bar, 915 S. 14th St., Jasmine
Plaza. Live entertainment. Call
Rudolpho's Restaurant at
Christmas House, 604 Ash St.
Live entertainment Wednesday
through Sunday. Call 321-2121.
Sandy Bottoms Beach Bar
& Grill, 2910 Atlantic Ave. D.J.
Heavyhess 10 p.m. to close on
Thursday. Call 277-0814 for
Seabreeze Sports Bar,
2707 Sadler Road. Live enter-
tainment. Call 277-2300.
Spanky's Seafood Grill and
Bar, 960062 Gateway Blvd.
Live entertainment. Call 261-
Sparetime Lounge, Nassau
Bowling Center, 50 US 17,
Yulee. Live entertainment. Call
The Surf, 3199 S. Fletcher
Ave. Alphonzo Home tonight;
Reggie Lee Saturday; D.J.
Dave 6 p.m. to late Wednesday.
Call 261-5711.

Uncle Charlie's Room, 117
Centre St. Live entertainment.
Call 491-3332.

kayaks and canoes. Call the
Ranger Station (251-2320) for the
lineup of events.
* 'Souper Bowl of Caring'
On Sunday, Feb. 6, young
people in Nassau County and
across the country will collect
one-dollar donations in large
soup pots as part of the "Souper
Bowl of Caring."
Each group donates all of the
money raised to a charity of its
choice. This year, many groups
will donate half to a local charity
and half to help those in need in
southern Asia.
Learn more at www.souper-
bowl.org or call (800) 358-

Amelia Island. There will be an
open bar from 6-7 p.m.; silent
auction from 6-9 p.m.; dinner at
7:30 p.m. and dancing from 8:30
p.m. until midnight. Black tie
optional. Tickets are $125 per
The Femandina Beach Rotary
Club awards about a dozen col-
lege scholarships annually to
Nassau County high school sen-
The Rotary Ball raises funds
for the scholarship program, as
well as Take Stock In Children
and the Boy Scouts.
For reservations or more infor-
mation, call Furman Clark at 321-
1524 or Larry Myers at 277-8985
or any Femandina Beach Rotary
Club member.

Desserts of Amelia, an annu-
al fund-raiser for Femandina
Beach Middle School, will be held
Feb. 18 from 7-9 p.m. in the cafe-
teria. Tickets are $5 and are
available at the door or from the
school. Enjoy coffee, punch and
all the desserts you can eat.
There will be a gift basket auc-
tion, door prizes and drawings.
Faith Christian Academy
presents the Fifth Annual
Father-Daughter Ball from 0:30-
9:30 p.m. Feb. 26 at the Amelia
Island Plantation Pavilion. Live
entertainment by Les DeMerle,
dancing, raffles, hors d'oeuvres
and professional photography.
Attire is semi-formal. For fathers
and daughters of all ages. Tickets
are $60 for father and daughter
and $15 for each additional
daughter, memory book included.
Tickets may be purchased
Monday through Friday at Faith
Christian Academy. 321-2137.


The Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra, 300 West Water St.,
Suite 200, Jacksonville, offers a
variety of concert series. Patrons
may choose from the
Masterworks, Family, Plugged In,
Riverside Fine Arts Pipe Organ
Recitals, Discovery, Coffee and
Sampler series.
For information, visit
www.jaxsymphony.org or call toll-
free, (877) 662-6731.
Amelia Arts Academy pres-
ents "A Sunday Musicale" fea-
turing Dr. Timothy McKee on
harpsichord Sunday at 5 p.m.
Performance and hors d'oeu-
vres at the home of Tom Downen
and Fred Hartman, 167 Long
Point Drive. Tickets are $35 and
reservations are required. Call

The Amelia Island Chorale,
a program of the Amelia Arts
Academy, presents "American
Top 40," a concert of popular
music from colonial times to the
present featuring the music of
Stephen Foster, Duke Ellington,
Irving Berlin, Cole Porter, Richard
Rogers, The Beach Boys and
Nora Jones, to name a few.
Rehearsals begin Monday.
For information, contact the
Amelia Arts Academy, 277-1225.

Beginning at 9 a.m. Tuesday,
area high school ensembles
perform throughout the day at the
UNF Fine Arts Center, 567 St.
Johns Bluff Road South in
Jacksonville, concluding with an
awards presentation ceremony.
The festival finale is at 6:30 p.m.
with a celebration concert featur-
ing Jazz Ensemble I and UNF
faculty members. For registration
details, contact festival director
J.B. Scott via e-mail at jbscot-
tunf.edu or call the UNF Music
Department at (904) 620-2878.

The Amelia Island Chamber
Music Festival will host an
evening of romantic music on
Feb. 21.
Festival favorites Valentina
Lisitsa, piano; Laura Ardan, prin-
cipal clarinetist of the Atlanta
Symphony; and the Atlanta
Symphony's principal cellist and
festival artistic director,
Christopher Rex, will perform.
The event will be held at the
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
on Atlantic Avenue at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets are $40.Call the festival
office at 261-1779 for information
and reservations.
The Amelia Island Chamber
Music Festival's 2005 season
begins May 29 with a string con-
cert in Central Park.


HERITAGE Continued from 1B
land to generate capital while
preserving history and heritage
for future generations of their
Presenters will include
Queen Quet, Chieftess of the
Gullah/Geechee Nation, retired
banker Eugene Albert,
Fernandina Beach attorney
Deirdre Wallace and business
advisors John Holliday and
Harold Perry.
Registration is $5 in advance
and $7 at the door for the semi-
nar designed to provide valu-
able information about heirs'

FESTIVALContinuedfrom 1B
At 3 p.m., for the first time in 28
years, we will have a shrimp
boat race. Two boats will race
each other; each will represent
one of the teams playing in the
Super Bowl. The "Georgia
Bulldog" will lead them to the
starting place just off the Port
and return to the marina. When
the boats are signaled by a
starting gun they will race
toward the marina. Randal L
Walker of Marine Extension
Service, Athens, Ga., will refer-
ee the contest.
At 6 p.m. the winner will
receive the trophy at an awards
ceremony. And a very special
trophy it is: not a loving cup,
nor a plaque, but a small replica
of the historic shrimping monu-
ment which stands at the foot of
Centre Street Each of the two
boats will receive a plaque for
the wall of their boat, donated
by the family of the late Robert
There's another race, this
time for landlubbers. Each of 32
hand-decorated hermit crabs
will represent an
AFC/NFC/NFL team and will
compete in a race on a minia-
ture, made-to-scale football
field, with the crab teams lined
up at either end. They will race
toward the opposite end, and
the winning team wins a small
prize for the individuals who
backed that team. The prizes
were donated by local mer-
chants. There is also a larger
prize awarded in a drawing of
the winning ticket stubs. A race
will take place every thirty min-

property management and land
development, also appropriate
for owners of non-heirs proper-
The program, at O'Neil
Memorial Baptist Church on
the corner of Barnwell Road
and A1A, is sponsored by the
Gullah/Geechee Committee, in
cooperation with the
Metropolitan O'Neil
Neighborhood Alliance
(MONA). Books, CDs and
other Gullah/Geechee items
will be for sale at each of these
To register or for informa-
tion, call 277-2606.

The deadline to submit items to Out & About is 5 pm
Tuesday. Reach Stan PerTy at sperryfbnewsleader.com.
Visit the News-Leader on-line atwwwlbnewsleader.com

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Super Island Shuttle
A free island-wide trans-
portation shuttle will be
offered during Super Bowl
XXXIX weekend, Feb. 4
through Feb. 7.
Hours of operation will
be 11 a.m. to 2 a.m.
Friday, Saturday, and
Sunday (15 hours daily)
and 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. (8
hours) on Monday. The
shuttle offers an opportuni-
ty to showcase Amelia
Island and Femandina
Beach to many visitors
who may not be familiar
with its history, shops,
restaurants and other
amenities, but is also for
use by local residents
enjoying Super Bowl fes-

utes, all conducted by George
Crady and Burl Autore. Tickets
are $1 per game and all pro-
ceeds go to the Make A Wish
Foundation of Central and
Northern Florida.
"I am so grateful for the sup-
port we have received from the
merchants and others," said
Thomas. "The community is
very proud of our hard-working
shrimpers, who have gallantly
struggled through hard times
to keep our wild shrimp indus-
try viable. This event celebrates
them and their achievements
over the years."


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SUNNET Heat NBA Basketball: Heal ai Hiaw Miami TNA Xplosion IWA Pro Wrestling Women's College Basketball Alf. Sun TNA Xplosion Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Body-
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1:OPM 1:30PM 2:00PM 2:30PM 3:00 PM 3:30 P :0PM 4:30 PM 5:00 PM 5:30 PM 6:00 PM 6:30 PM 7:00 PM 7:30 PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 19:00 PM 1130PM MIDNIGHT 12:30 A
112 001 My Precinct The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen Along Came Polly (200ni Be-r. The Rainmaker (1997) Matt Damon. A rookie lawyer goes Secret Window Johnny Depp. Boxing: Arturo Gatti vs. James Leija. From Atlantic City, Carpilvale "Ingram,
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DISC Monster Nation PG' Monster Nation PG MythBusters PG > American Chopper American Hot Rod Biker Build-Off 'PG' American Chopper The FBI Files'PG' B Guilty or Innocent? Guilty or Innocent? The FBI Files'PG' S Guilty or Innocent?
WTEV/6 112001 Jack (1996) Paid IPaPaid Paid College Basketball Ke.,lucKy at Arvn- az (L|iI: Elf News G News Jaguars Review Wickedly Perfect E Cold Case 'PG, V' B 48 Hours Mystery N News 'G' Jaguars Review Raymond
WJWBS 112-00) Mighty Quinn Dark Descent (2002, Suspeniei crn Ca-.r Executive Decision l1996. Suspente) un Russiell Parkers Will Will What I What I Jack & Bobby X Maximum Exposure The Outer Limits MB Buffy Vampire
WAWS1/10 Paid Paid A Thousand Acres 1199' iticncIE Pie.ter Shadow Conspiracy il'9'" i.harl. Sneeern Cheers 70s Show 70s Show Seinfeld Cops(N) Cops M MostWanted News'G' News 'G' MadTV'14, D,L,V' Dharma IDharma
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TBS The American President t 199,Comedvy.-Damal Mv:r. xiDourjla: The Cable Guy *'9: I996 Jim Carry TEI Ace Ventura: Pet Detective (1994) Jim Carrey. Gone in Sixty Seconds (2000Action) (PA) Nicolas Cage. I Romeo Must Die **/2 (2000,.) (PA) Jet Li. [ |6th Day
(12 00) Thunderballi.) The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers *'. 12002 Far,1ai\ Ei|an W.i.d V ar On Her Majesty's Secret Service ***1/2 (1969, Tears of the Sun ** (2003, Action) Bruce F/X (1986) Bryan Brown. Agents hire a special- Confessions of a
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A&E 11 001 Windtalkers t 2002 I tli-c.las Caqge Minule by Minute. | Investigative Investllgative The Big House'PG' City Confidential B City Confidential (N) Cold Case Files'PG' MI-5 (N)'14' B American Justice City Confidential H
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TLC While You Were Out What Not to Wear E Plastic Surgery In a Fix PG L Town Haul PG L While You Were Out What Not to Wear BB Moving Up (N) Trading Spaces'G' Town Haul'PG, L' Moving Up Trading Spaces'G'
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SUNNET Breaking Kickboxing Boxing Pr.r.ce BaeD ,i.5mu, Grc: Wr.lr,. Inside College Gymnastics Golfing Magic NBA Basketball: Magic at Wizards Magic Basket- College Basketball: Tennessee at Auburn. College Basketball
SPEED Drag Racing |Barreth-Jackson Automobile Auction ':,,:,:,liI &,: ILeI Barrett-Jackson IVictory Drag Racing
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1:00 PM 1:30 PM 12:00PM 2:30 PM 3:10 PM 3:30 PM 4:00 PM 4:30 PM 1 5:00 PM 5:30 PM 6:00 PM 1 6:30 PM 1 7:00 PM | 7:30 PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM | 9:30 PM 10:00PM 10:30PM | 11:00PM |11:30PM IMIDNIGHT 12:30 AM
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WJXT3 PIogram Program Home Homes You Buy Program Hn Sie..) PG : .E Edillon Tonight (N)B N Queens Queens Investigation B ( B BB House'G'Living
DISC Next Wave Raging Planet G13 Raging Planet G I. Earthquake Storms Supervolcanoes G Am. Volcanoes Mega-Tsunamis'G' Next Wave Pompeii: The Last Day (N) Pompeii: The Last Day
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WTL Orlnao Priecai, N Piee T,mrz Forum IIn StiwrEC Lw. I: I-; News Stereo) 'PG' 3 (N)'PG' B Criminal Intent '14' '14' [ 9 Final IMatthews sWeek
TBS Gone in Sixty Seconds. 120,i0A,.l,.ri iPA) l..:..,l; Cage | Romeo Must Die .'. i2,)00 Aciir.i |PA| Jei L. Aal ar, Bad Boys I1395, (PA) Martin Lawrence. The Replacements **1/2 (2000, Comedy) Keanu Reeves. Jerry Maguire ***'/ (1996, Comedy-Drama) Tom Cruise.
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WJXX/21 Amer.canA.mnine5 Arena lLi,,eI1 C, 1.1 'L,'eI L- I, Home Videos'PG' Home Edition'PG' Home Edition 'PG' Housewives M B9 Final Machine Athlete
Cheaper by the Dozen (20031 Serial Mom 1*' I1 994-.medy Kirii.e,, Malibu's Most Wanted Jam.e No Escape ** 1i 94, Science Fiction) Ray Gothika ** Halle Berry. Strange events plague Bruce Almighty **1/2 (2003) Jim Marilyn Chambers: Secretary
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ESPN (12 301 PBA Bowling Winter X-Games Asper, Cor. lLiiel INi Track and Field: Bosion Meet NBA Basketball: Bucks at Cavallers Winter X-Games Aspen, Colo. (Live) R SportsCenter (Live) N Game-
NICK Arnold GInger Rugrats |Rugrats Oddpar- |O Iddpar- Nicktoon |Nicktoon Nicktoon INIckloon Sabrina Drake School Unfab Zoey 101 Romeo! iFull Hse. IFull Hse. Father ICosby Rose- IMurphy Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
A&E Cold Case Files 11' Cold Case Files 14 Cold Case Files 14' Cold Case Files 14 Cold Case Files 1 ICSI: Miami PG 3,V' Cold Case Files BB See Arnold Run (2005,) Premiere.'PG' 9 See Arnold Run (2005) Jurgen Prochnow. 'PG' See Arnold Run'PG'
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FOOD Entertain Low Carb Calorie Festivals Navy Chef Ch. AI Roker-Dlner Celeb. Food Kitchen Accom. Unwrap Unwrap Emeril Live (N) Iron Chef America Tailgating Cook-Off Unwrap Unwrap Emerll Live
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TLC Clean Sweep 'G [] Taking Care Rides G Overhaulln" G iL America's Ugliest Kitchen G Trading Spaces Overhaulln"'G' Sports Disasters X Sports Disasters Trading Spaces Overhaulln"'G'
TVLand Hunter PG' |Gunsmoke G Gunsmoke G Gunsmoke G Gunsmoke G' Gunsmoke 3G Gunsmoke'G' Highwayto Heaven Griffith ILeave Sanford AIIFamily 3'sCo. 3's Co. Cheers Cheers
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SUNNET Women's College Basketball Women's College Baskelball Golfing |College Basketball Ge.rv.a Tech at Maryland. (Live) College Basketball: Virginia Tech at Duke. Saltwater Sports- Ship Fishing The Bite Paid
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COM Presents |Presents |Presents |Presents Presents Presents |Presents |Presents Presents Presents |Presents |Presents Presents ]Presents Presents Presents Presents IPresents Lopez: Why You Crying? South Chap- [Lopez
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SCI-FI Horrori Manay Clarve J Trevor Eamond R,-,mer,.- .na, rpart of the "Living Dead" trilogy. boaters find something fishy In a seaside town. agents take a detour down a cursed highway. battle zombies in an underground laboratory. Tactics Tactics L,V' B
BET Lift *': 12001 Dramai Kerry Wadhinrqion Grown Folks Music |Jazz Special Fannie |BET Inspiration
Flying Misfits ** l 19;|61 Rooen Conran Aeal Toral Toral Toral *** (1970, Drama) Jason Robards, Joseph Cotten, Secret Japanese Luftwaffe Aircraft of Secret Allied Secret Russian Conspiracy? "TWA Full Throttle 'PG' [] Secret Alled
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TV SYMBOLS: (CC) Closed-Captioned for the Hearing Impaired; R Reruns

W|XT/IND. 3 4 4
WTEV/CBS 6 9 6
W1WB/WB 9 10 9
WAWS/Fox 10 3 10
WTLV/NBC 11 12 12
WJXX/ABC 5 8 21
WICT/PBS 8 7 7
TBS 17 16 13
ENCORE 96 248 -
DISCOVERY 38 28 28
SHOW 98 221 -
ESPN 48 5 29
NICK 42 48 24
A&E 62 33 30
USA 64 32 23
LIFETIME 18 53 19

DISNEY 22 19 15
TV LAND 44 51 215
TOON 45 44 -
TNT 46 18 25
FOX NEWS 33 68 38
HALLMARK 40 67 -
CMT 56 49 -
GAC 74 107 33
MTV 75 30 31
MTV2 55 137 231
VH-1 71 54 35
WEATHER 16 40 11
CNN 35 17 26
HBO 2 201 2
MAX 14 270 14

Your Local Cable TV Providers
Adelphia (CEN)
and Serves Yulee
Beach Highway A1A, Nassau Plaza Yulee
(904) 225-9785

The Fernandina Beach City Cot
Channel 7C

Comcast (M1F)
Serves Fernandina Beach/Amelia Isl
1600 So. 14th Street* Fernandina B
(904) 261-3624

RIDAY. JANUARY 28,2005/News-Leader

WJCT Public Television in Jacksonville will be
the presenting PBS station for Karst Production's
S"Water's Journey The River Returns," which will
have it's world premiere on WJCT this fall.
Subsequent to the film's broadcast, "The River
Returns",will be distributed nationally by PBS to its
349 'affiliates across the US.
The second installment in High Springs-based
Karst's series "Water's Journey, The River Returns"
tells the story of the St. Johns River, an American
Heritage River, which links a complex maze of lakes
Sand tributaries between Orlando and Jacksonville.
S Karst's award-winning first film, "Hidden Rivers
of Florida," first aired on PBS stations nationwide in
2003. While this groundbreaking series holds spe-
cial significance to those who study, traverse, visit,
live or in some way depend upon Florida waterways,
"Water's Journey" reveals unique insights about
river basins across the planet that suffer challenges
and can be similarly saved with proactive, thought-
S ful strategies.
"We're very excited and proud to be a part of this
project," says Rick Johnson, WJCT chief program-

ming officer and senior vice president. "'Water's
Journey: The River Returns' is a story that deserves
a national public television audience and we're
happy that WJCT's partnership with Karst
Productions will help make that happen. "Water's
Journey: The River Returns' is the first of what we
hope will be many opportunities to work with
Karst's talented team offihnmakers."
As he has been for the "Water's Journey" series
and numerous other films, executive producer Wes
Skiles, a Jacksonville native, is both a producer and
modern day explorer. His work has spanned the
globe from the deepest caves, to the wilds of the
African Savanna. He enjoys working to capture the
best images. As a producer, director and camera-
man, Skiles' work appears on major networks both
in the U.S. and around the world.
I "The River Returns" is being filmed and will be
offered to viewers in high definition. Utilizing
unusual views high above and deep within the
earth, a unique team of scientists and explorers

MOVIE Continued on 6B

mission meetings are broadcast live on Fernandina Cablevision (FC)
@ 6pm each first and third Tuesday of the month.

Comcast (M1C)
Serves Callahan & Hilliard

(904) 261-3624 .


'Waters Journey presented

first on Jacksonville's PBS


7:00 AM I 730AM 8:00AM 8:30AM 9:00AM 9:30AM 10:00AM 10:30AM 111:00AM 11:30AM INOON 12:30 PM I1:00PM 1:30PM 2:00 PM 2:30PM I 3:00 PM 3:30 PM 4:00 PM 4:30 PM 5:00 PM 5:30 PM 6:00PM 6:30PM
HBO Movie Cont'd Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
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MOVIE Continued from 5B
completely immerse themselves in the mechanics of
the St Johns River system. Their adventures reveal
the magical beauty of a wild and scenic land and the
frightening reality that the stresses of society lay just
beyond the treetops. Through the lens of Karst's
award-winning filmmakers, the St Johns is present-
ed as it's never been presented before. Viewers will
experience its history and culture, its affect on and
by farming, maritime, industrial commercial, trans-
portation and leisure interests, and how life on the
river human, fauna and flora and in fact, how the
life of the river itself, has been affected over time
and what the future holds.
"We're presenting the St Johns River as a model
for people all over the globe. It is 'everyman's river,'
and it is exposed to the stresses of inevitable growth
and development. We hope we can connect people to
their water resources by helping them understand
that they cannot separate themselves from the
health of their rivers. Every thing they do can affect
the quality and quantity of water that is available.
Truly, the river.runs through us and every activity in
our lives," Jill Heinerth, the film's producer said.
Like the first film, "The Hidden Rivers of
Florida," the second film will incorporate an online
component that enables global interactive discussion
long after the airing of the films.
Through the multimedia presentation of "The
River Returns," the audience will be taken on a jour-
ney that explores the remarkable success stories of
the St Johns while demonstrating possible solutions
for rivers throughout the world. The site is under
construction but soon will be accessible through


Don't waste time looking for parking or waiting in traffic.
Order your JTA Transit Pass today.
The Jacksonville Transportation Authority will be providing shuttle services to and from the Super Bowl festivities. Park at
,, one of JTA's centrally located lots around town and let JTA drive you to the festivities in less time and with no parking hassles.
In addition to the Skyway, JTA will also be providing a Downtown Super LOOPer, transporting riders between the Shipyards
(Times-Union SuperFest), Kings Avenue Parking Garage (NFL Experience) and the Convention Center (Media Hub).

(January 29, 30 or February 3, 4, 5 or 6)

(February 3, 4, 5 & 6)

A JTA Super Bowl Transit Pass gives you unlimited use on
JTA's Park-n-Ride Shuttles, the Super LOOPer and the Super Skyway.

To urhae ou tan itastd ay 'i s ityu

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(94360310 TI(94 60391o vst w jalacm

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'1L Regional Transportation Solutions

THE LOOP The LOOP is the official
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1% mmum"OlF






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Bad & Breakfast

[ 102 Lost & Found
LOST CAT Black, long-haired female cat
with green eyes, very friendly, lost In
Lakewood/Will Hardee area. Reward. Call
If you have lost your cat or dog, pis
check both animal shelters. The Nassau
Humane Society facility is located at 671
Airport Rd. (next to the airport) & the
County Animal Shelter, 86078 License Rd.
In Yulee (next to the drivers license bldg.).
PIT BULL PUPPIES Free to good home.
Call (904)261-4289.

104 Personals I
LOCAL COLLECTOR seeking to buy U.S.
coin collections. Top dollar paid. One item
or entire estate. (904)277-3809

Now Offering a
Signing Bonus
For the Following Positions!

Culinary $ Varies
Housekeeper $9.42
Utility Steward $8.45
New Employees will receive:
$250.00 after Ninety Days
an additional
$250.00 after Six Months
Tues. 2-7pm
Wed. & Fri. 9-1 am, 2-4pm
Call to schedule appointments
outside of application hours
Direct Line

105 Public Notice

All Real Estate advertised herein
is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act, which makes It Illegal
to advertise any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or national
origin, or the Intention to make any
such preference, limitation or
The News-Leader will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real
estate which Is in violation of the
law. All persons are hereby
Informed that all dwellings
advertised are available on an equal
opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against in
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and
Urban Development HUD -
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
impaired 1(800)927-9275.

201 Help Wanted

PAINTER Pay based on experience.
Work in Nassau County. (904)277-2162.
HELP WANTED $8/hour. Must have
phone & sales experience. Evening &
weekend work. Call Leah, (904)277-2949.
for rapidly growing company. Applicant
should be able to lift 50 lbs. & be willing to
learn various warehouse duties. Computer
skills are a plus. We are a drug free
company. Call (904)261-0151 for
application and appointment.
Is currently accepting applications for the
golf maintenance operation. Individuals
should be at least 18 yrs. of age, have
good transportation & have a desire to
work outside In a team atmosphere. We
offer competitive benefits & wages. To
pick up an application go by the Golf
join our team of professionals. Nick
Deonas Realty is seeking energetic Real
Estate Agents. For a confidential
appointment call (904)277-0006.

* S ~~0~

Martex Services
Immediate Openings for motivated and experienced
Landscape Maintenance Crew Leaders Excellent
Valid Drivers License
3 years experience Benefits
English/Spanish helpful
Small Engine Mechanic & General Maintenance insurance
Repair and maintain all landscape equipment
Perform general maintenance duties Life Insurance
Experienced, self-motivated & organized Dental
Valid drivers license Insurance
Join the team at Martex Services. 401 (k)
Send your resume by fax to (904) 261-0821, Paid Vacation
or call us at (904) 261-5364, e P Hl days
or email to martexservices@bellsouth.net. EOE Paid Holidays

V~tiU~ twi' c 14

a4nicm*. Compassionate Strong ro

Experience the excitement of contributing your talents to one of the country's largest
pharmacy benefit management (PBM) companies! Express Scripts, a Fortune 500 and
Best 50 Performing Company as ranked nationally by Business Week, continues to grow with its new
Customer Contact Center in St. Marys. We're a thriving, highly successful organization that is focused
on providing exceptional, compassionate customer-care services to more than 50 million patients.

If you're ambitious, highly motivated) and have a positive attitude, we offer unprecedented FULL-TIME
and PART-TIME opportunities to expand and accelerate your service-oriented career. Customer
service attitude is a must.




Job Fair

Learn about the company through
multimedia presentations, apply in an
interactive setting, and, if qualified,
schedule the next step automatically.



If you're unable to log on, e-mail your resume to


Paid Training
* Competitive Salary
* Basic & Supplemental Life Insurance
* Flexible Spending Accounts
Health & Dental Insurance
*Prescription Drug Benefits
* 401(k)
* Employee Stock Purchase
* Tuition Assistance
* Employee Assistance Program
" Paid Time Off (PTO)
" Holiday Pay


I 201 Help Wanted I I 201 Help Wanted I I 201 Help Wanted I

Experienced Framing & Concrete
Crews needed to work with established
developer averaging over 100 houses a
year In Camden County, Georgia.
Interested applicants must have workers
compensation and general liability
Insurance. Send resume or letter of
Interest to 650 Scranton Road, Ste. M,
Brunswick, GA 31520.
WANTED Van drivers for Super Bowl.
Clean MVR. Must be professional. AM/PM
& weekends. Permanent position possible.
Call between 5pm & 9pm (904)321-2828.
Enthusiastic, organized individual for FT
front office position In D/T Fernandlna
Beach real estate off. Position req. great
communication skills & computer
knowledge. Must be professional, flexible
& a multi-tasker. Opp. for advancement.
Fax resume to .(904)491-9984.
SALON ZURIEL LLC now accepting
applications for hair stylists, booth rental.
Call Linda (904)261-7677.
Call (904)491-1660.
following positions: F/T or P/T front desk,
F/T or P/T housekeeper, P/T evening
kitchen, F/T room inspector. Please apply
in person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave.
experienced framers, helpers, laborers, &
sub crews. Call (904)277-3907, leave
Weekend receptionist for downtown
Fernandina Beach real estate off. Good
communication skills, pleasant phone
voice & ability to work well with public
required. Computer skills, neatness &
friendly attitude a must. Fax resume to

The Nassau County Council on Aging -
Is currently taking applications for CNA's.
Must be reliable and have own
transportation. Hours and mileage paid at
competitive rate. Apply in person at the
Community Senior Center located across
from Baptist Nassau Hospital. NCCOA is
an EOE and drug free workplace.
Apply at Container Mutual Credit Union or
call (904)277-5713. Work 2 days a week
plus fill In for vacation & sick leave.
Growing Outpatient Facility -seeks
Sales/Marketing Director. The successful
candidate should have 2 years
sales/marketing experience in the Medical
Field & computer skills. Excellent
compensation & benefits. Fax resume to
PROFESSIONAL. Flexible hours & great
pay for the right person work at home.
Immediate need for 1 person to create an
Excel spreadsheet to continually update &
maintain It with information. This
spreadsheet will track contract renewals,
warranty conversions and new business
for a medical business selling to about 200
government accounts. 5 to 10 hours per
week. Send resume -or email. to
NEEDED CARPENTER for residential,
remodel & repair. Work in Nassau County.
Local Tractor-Trailer Drivers
Needed Immediately
Class A-CDL
2 years verifiable experience
Clean MVR
Call 1-800-392-4957, Sue Robbins.
RN's at Amelia Island Dialysis. Exp. pref.
Competitive salary. Fax resume to
(904)491-0006 or call (904)491-1998.
Marine Resources Council seeking PT
employee to coordinate/educate shore-
based whale watching volunteers. Biology
background preferred. 1-888-97-WHALE


Ron Anderson Collision Center

has an immediate opening for

a Detail Technician.

Experience preferred, but not

necessary-forF te right person.

Don't miss this opportunity to

join our professional team.

Apply in person only. See Doyle.



Now Hiring Managers

& Assistant Managers

At Taco Bell we're growing every day, and we need
great people like you to keep us moving ahead. You will
enjoy great benefits, competitive salary, and a career
with a future. You make the call!
401(K) Retirement Plan Medical and Dental Plan

Great Things Start Here!
Email resume to cgregory@theborder.com
Fax resume to (912) 729-1192

b t7 6741 1 26

Great Things Start lHere r =
-- U0


464054 State Road 200
Yulee, Florida 32097

The Service Department in currently looking
for 2 Service Technicians for immediate
employment. General Motors experience
helpful but not necessary. We offer an excep-
tional work environment. Benefits include:
Medical, Dental, Vacation, Holiday and 401K.
We are a DRUG FREE company.

Apply in person or call

(904) 261-6821

Please contact

The Nassau County Sheriff's Department
is currently seeking qualified applicants to
fill the position of CROSSING GUARD In
the Fernandina Beach area. Interested
applicants meeting the minimum
requirements should submit their
application to the Human Resources
Division on or before February 10th, 2005.
Major Job
Duties: Responsible for the daily
safety of school children
crossing a heavily traveled
Salary: $11.25 per shift
Hours: Traditional Day Shift Hours
Must be at least 19 years
of age.
Be a United States Citizen.
Must have a High School
Diploma or GED.
Have no felony or
misdemeanor convictions
involving perjury or false
Hiring Process:
Background Investigation
Drug Screen
Contact: Human Resources Division
Nassau County Sheriff's
50 Bobby Moore Circle
Yulee, Florida 32097
The Nassau County Sheriff's Department
is an Equal Opportunity Employer
and a Drug Free Workplace.
NIGHT AUDITOR part-time Fri/Sat
only. Must have recent night audit exp. &
ref's. Background check req'd. Fax resume
to 491-4910, Hampton Inn & Suites.
RETIREE WANTED Are you looking
for something meaningful to do in
your retirement? Can you navigate
the internet? An International Christian
ministry is seeking a retired administrator
to help set up and run various functions
related to fund raising, Internet
communications, and bookkeeping. There
is no pay for this position and travel to
China may be required. Must have a
strong desire to see lives saved and to
make new friends. See Matthew Chapter
25 then call Jesse Duke at 753-1809.
N N9, hiring (If Er4gineer
Applicant must have-3.itqiyiT, previous
experience. Be a part of an award winning
community and management team.
Excellent salary and benefits. Please bring
your resume and apply in person, 19
South 2nd Street downtown Fernandina
Beach between the hours of 7:00 am and
5:00 pm.
Full Time Leasing Consultant needed
for Nassau Lakes Apts. Must be confident,
outgoing & enjoy working with people.
Knowledge of office operations &
marketing helpful. Some weekend work is
necessary. $10/hr. plus commissions.
Apply in person at Nassau Lakes Apts.,
30874 Paradise Commons, off AlA behind
Super Wal-Mart. EOE/Drug Free
Workplace. Previous applicants need not
Landscape Installation, Maintenance,
and Irrigation Positions Available
Immediately Good drivers license &
drug free workplace. Apply at 474431 E.
State Road 200 (AIA) or phone 261-5040.
Nassau County Sheriff's Office
Position Announcement
Full Time and Part-Time LPN
The Nassau County Sheriff's Office is
currently seeking applicants to fill the
position of LPN to work in the agencies
detention facility.
Purpose of Position:
Provides professional nursing services to a
large jail inmate population; assesses
patient's health care needs; documents
patient encounters and interactions,
noting health' care status; reviews and
signs Physician orders; triage patients to
appropriate health care provider such as
hospital base emergency department,
physician, dentist and/or psychiatrist;
prepares and administers medication to
patients; initiates patient teaching and
provides information regarding type of
medication and possible side effects;
observes patients to assess possible
adverse medication interactions and/or
side effects and Initiates appropriate
health care Interventions.
Important Information Regarding
This Position:
Applicants must attach a copy of their
current Florida State Registered LPN
License to their application. The applicant
must also pass a Sheriff's Office
Background investigation and a drug test
prior to employment. This position
requires extensive walking on cement
floors, kneeling, bending and walking
rapidly for emergency response.
Apply In person at the Human Resources
Division of the Nassau County Sheriff's
Office between the hours of 8am and
5pm, Monday through Friday.
76001 Bobby Moore Circle, Building 101,
Yulee, FL
Salary: $32,000.00 PLUS BENEFITS
Telephone: (904)548-4077 or
The Nassau County Sheriff's Office
Is An Affirmative Action/
Equal Opportunity Employer

housekeeping company is now accepting
applications for P/T weekend condo
cleaners In the Amelia Island area. Also
hiring supervisors, housemen, & office
clerk. Benefits available. Please call

Earn $$$ Helping MDsl Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from the News-Leader and the
Nassau County has an opening for a
Water/Sewer Maintenance Tech for Nassau
Amelia Utilities at $13.36 hourly plus
benefits. Requires high school diploma or
equivalency and minimum of 2 years
experience In water distribution or
wastewater collection systems or related
field and valid driver's license.
Applications will be accepted until
February 2, 2005 and can be obtained In
the Human Resources Dept., 96161
Nassau Place, Yulee, FL 32097. Phone
(904)321-5908 or fax (904)321-5926.
EOE/M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplace.



cLJ.eers{.L WwA 3i,"sJav ; u molLL.JU9 l

I ,


201 Help Wanted
Our financial strength is not our
$125.4 billion in assets;
it's our employees.
nTrust is proudly built on a foundation
Integrity and financial strength. Our
iphasis is opportunities, and our focus is
ople. Join us in our Amelia Island office!
are seeking a highly motivated
Jividual to generate, maintain, and
rvice profitable business and retail
lationships of a busy branch office in the
'relia Island market. The selected
'indidate will plan, organize, direct, and
mntrol the activities of a branch. This will
evolve ensuring achievement of goals and
.rvice standards; coordinating sales
irategies with Market Manager as well as
working with managers from various other
nes of business; and leading branch sales
meetings. As Branch Manager there is
Significant responsibility for new client
development and sales, cross-selling and
improving share of wallet and strong focus
,n client-driven service and improving
efficiency. At least 2 years of experience
managingg a banking office and in-depth
knowledgee of retail and business products
mnd service required.
Financial Service Representative
Trhe selected candidate will have at least 2
/ears of experience with financial sales in
Retail banking environment.
We offer a competitive compensation
package and a comprehensive benefits
program, including medical, dental and life
insurance benefits, for immediate
consideration, e-mail a resume to
patty.trenton@suntrust.com or fax
(407)237-6868. Drug-free Workplace and
Equal Opportunity Employer. M/F/D/V
for qualified, energetic persons who are
looking for a career in Executive
Recruiting. Good communications skills &
two years sales experience a must.
Mortgage Banking or recruiting experience
a plus. Please e-mail resume to Mark Puca
at markpuca@executivesearchinc.com
Fernandina Security Officer "D" lic.
req'd. PT/FT. Pd. wkly. Exc. benefits. Fox
Security, 7999 Phillips Hwy., Ste. 305, Jax.
(866)299-0540. Lic. #AB2000006.
35 hrs/wk. Busy chiropractic clinic in
Kingsland, GA. Previous exp. or formal
training helpful. Call (912)882-8888.
ALAN B. ALMAND, P.A. seeking full
time, qualified, professional individual who
Is a team player for busy real estate law
office. Closing experience preferred.
Salary negotiable, depending upon
experience level. Please fax resume to

S201 Help Wanted I
quadriplegic, 9:30am-3:30pm. No license
required. Reliable transportation a must.
Call (904)491-3164.
desired. Apply in person at Amelia
Rentals, 5211 S. Fletcher, Fernandina
Beach. (904) 261-9129
Sell to local bus. for nat'l company. B to B
or bank card exp. preferred. Earn $500-
$1000/wk. comm. Fax resume 491-5016.
Drivers/Short Haul
Home Every Night &
Weekend Guaranteed
3 Immediate Openings!
Avg. $700-$1,000 weekly!
CDL-A required.
Concrete Finishers Needed Up to
$15/hr. Must have transportation.
Concrete Laborers Needed Please call

i 201 Help Wanted I
BEEF O'BRADY'S looking for part-time
experienced grill cook. Monday thru Friday
lunch. Good attitude and reliability a
must. Stop in for application at 1916 S.
14th Street.
MTS is hiring for: Mechanic for Heavy
Equipment and Heavy Trucks. Needs 2
years of verifiable experience and valid
driver's license. Drug free workplace and
benefits medical, dental, paid vacation.
Contact us at 261-3902 or 2424 Russell
Road, FB, FL.
High energy, self motivated, responsible
individuals to conduct in-store promo
events and consumer mktg. programs in
Fern. Bch., Yulee, St. Marys, N'side surr
Publlx & Walmart stores. Wkdays &/or
Wkds (4-7 hour days) as needed. Av. Pay
$8.00 + Must have card table, white table
cloth, proper attire and reasonable trans.
Contact Janie Branch/Acct. Mgr.
Scott Marketing & Company
Toll free 1-800-597-2688 ext. 207
Website: scottmarketing.net


Requires good communication and people
skills, some mechanical experience desired.
Will train. Great benefits & income potential

With interest and willingness to work in
diesels. Mechanical experience desired.
Great benefits and income potential.

Apply in Person at Paul Clark Ford Mercury
to Dieder Scheffer

201 Help Wanted
Parent Aide
Family Facilitators
Provide in-home parent
education & services to families
at-risk of abuse/neglect.
Bachelor's in social work or
related field, plus 2 yrs exp.
Must use own vehicle. Positions
open in Nassau County.
Fax resume to (904)348-3256.
TECHNICIANS Valid drivers license/
pass drug test. Salary based on
experience. Health insurance, bonus days,
annual bonus, pd vacations, holidays,
retirement program offered. Apply in
person between 8 & 5 weekdays at Dave
Turner Plumbing, 474390 E. SR 200, Fern.
Need Full Time Certified Medical
Assistant/Front Office for doctor's
office in Fernandina Beach. Fax resume to

*/Choose from over 50 floor plans.
&/We build in Duval, Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
/ View our floor plans at

I 201 Help Wanted |
Full time or part-time. Experience
necessary. Reliable transportation. Call
professionally experienced persons. Must
be proficient in computer technologies and
hospitality experience Is mandatory.
Resume, references and drug test
required. (904)261-9444 to schedule
interior accessory retail setting. Part-
time/full time. No evenings. Benefits
available. Send resume P.O. Box 195,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035-0195.

at Summer Beach is looking for weekend
Receptionist/Secretary. 8:00am-4:30pm.
Computer skills necessary. Word
experience preferred. Good people skills.
Call (904)277-8015.


www.sedaconstruction.com Construction Company
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
'Prices may change based upon lot condition CGC020880


I Buy Now and Receive Free:
I E-Wired House P..k:Lagi1 Si, Addillonal Phone
I *Gas Fireplait wihl Remoti' cr Cable Outlets i
i and M$arble Surrouiind Cljssique Style Interior Doors
* Full si:ijiruntl ', icni w deFlid Ke, Pid Pr iigrnilnable Thermost3l
I Funigu Re I ,int ii.rt iigle Buill-In OF eri-he-Range
i* Llpiriided Cairpet Microwave I
* Upgraded Ceramnic Wall Tife in 1 8Ealh 20-Year Structural Warranty
* Valued over S8.000. Expires 2.06 05.1 runs MinI m E PRtAENii to sas A U r aOe r rs irs.
L . . .- . . .

201 Help Wanted
Full & Part-Time Housekeepers
Experienced Maintenance
Apply at Best Western Hotel,
2707 Sadler Road
NEEDED HELPERS Starting pay $9/hr.
Must be willing to obtain tools of the
trade. Work in Nassau County. (904)277-
hiring framers, $9 to $23 per hour.
Benefits & paid vacation after one year.
Call Shawn (904)237-5098.


Come Join

Our Team
Positions Available in:
Food & Beverage
Valet Parking
Tues. 2-7pm
Wed. & Fri. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts.
outside of application hours.
Direct Line



S I'


Bridal Prom Tuxedo Rentals
Tip Top Kids Children's Dresses
*eu f ?Atieratl~oh.-'Tailorlslgr,. 0 i-iyOi
Coming To Yulee Coming To Yulee
Check Us Out Online At
Local 904-548-0891 Toll Free 1-877-372-3808


SAVE $$$$
Washers, Dryers, Refrigerators
Reconditioned with Warranty
Appliance Parts
Delivery Available.
US 171/3 Mi. S. of A1A (Behind Car Wash)


(Duane Meeks Owner/Operator)
(904) 753-6049 (904) 261-7247
(904) 261-5838 Fax
All Large Appliances
Licensed Dayj or Night
Residential Businesses Rentals


Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery



Accounting & /
Bookkeeping Services


Repairs Restretches Small Installations

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


Flounder Gigging

USCG Captain Mac Daniel



277-2824 or 904-5830012 Cel
Licensed. Bonded & Insured
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning


Bonded, Insured
Please Call Us At 753-3067

Residential / Commercial
Licensed Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
E-mail: justforyouserv@aol.com

Advertise In
The News-Leader
Service Directory!
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
advertising dollars
to work for you!


Color and Stamped Palios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Staining


State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959

2-Car Garages
Lie9 00 I s -e





6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
NowAccepting.Major Credit Cards

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster
(904) 261-1940




We Specialize in All Types
of Bulkheads and
Retaining Walls


Cmeneral D rafting
& Design
(904) 225-0960
Certified & Licensed

Advertise In
The News-Leader
Service Directory!
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
advertising dollars
to work for you!


Nursery & Garden Center
*Large Variety of Plants
*Trees *Concrete
*Bulk Cypress
& Rubber Mulch
*Pinestraw *Pottery
*Indoor Plants

Our Staff is eager to help with all
your gardening needs.
4245 State Road 200 (A1A)
Call 261-3410


Master Carpentry
Interior & Exterior Tnrim
Ceramic Tile
OveraW O Yeer.ExpaneseeQ
Manley Deloach
www.manlevsrenovatlons corn
License O 1-302



Screen Room and Pool
Florida Rooms
Vinyl Siding
Hurricane Shutter
Replacement Windows
904-321-1968 Office
904-206-1334 Cellular
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated

Nassau Home ImprovementLLC
General Maintenance & Repairs
Re iin ,, Ii imi Sheetrock 6&
Concrete Work Pressure Washing
Gutter & Roof Cleaning, etc.
Bob Griffin
Cell: 753-0303 Bus: 277-8687

Advertise In
The News-Leader
Service Directory!
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
advertising dollars
to work for you!


Bob's Irrigation
& Landscape, Inc.

Sales Service Repair
*Irrigation *Landscape
Lawn Maintenance
Outdoor Lighting
Tractor-Loader Work
Sodding all types

Quality work since 1987
Design Installation Renovations
Call for Quotes or Service



Southeast Lawn

& Maintenance

(904) 225-9566

l NEl\ & USED CARS _]

c ,-' -

Herschel Reynolds Chris Lowe
Sales Consultant Sales Consultant

464054 SR 200 Yulee
(904) 261-6821


Quality work at
xiL'.,iIidIlL' pr cc'"
A 1 *, '' ,Ill ( (,' Iiri'e
*I iLeCi.ed Bonded Insured
Rdeel olce,'e A .ll..ble
Fkri-. E -iMt \i [
'\\\1 \l L-

A (Fo'merly FresCo Painting)
,_ For Quality Painting of
Interior or Exterior of
Residence or Office Call:


Customize the Colors In
Your Life!
Call Mike: 904-556-1785
Licensed, Bonded, & Insured


Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed




"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty"
Nassau County's Largest
Rooling & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Since 1993
Re-Rooting New Rootln4,,.
.Vinyl Siding Sohl t.
Free Estimates
L CCCM.'702'u CBC'0.46 1 l

Call. 261- 9a..... ... .

S _. s753-24S -7-.

Rainbow Tile & Home rvice
"Old Tie. Lil.Jefw"
Tile Installation

Regrouting / Sealing
Acid Wash Cleaning

Bathrooms / Kitchens
Interior / Exterior


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

(904) 261-5098



Slab Fills
& Final Grading

Advertise In
The News-Leader
Service Directory'
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
advertising dollars
to work for you!


Over 20 Years Members of B.B.B.
Free Estimates.

Prices from $125,000 and Up



201 Help Wanited

Contact Jack Coker at Chelsea Marine
front desk clerk & part-time housekeeping
Inspector. Please call (904)277-0905.
person, Artistic Florist, 1875-B S. 14th St.

| 204 Work Wanted I
Island Residential Cleaning Services -
We do deep cleaning. We have great
rates. Also, we have a team to do a job
outstanding. Call us at 491-3511.
HANDYMAN Tile, doors, windows, sheet
rock, painting. No job too small.
Additions, Home Repairs,
All Types Carpentry.
For quote, call (904)583-3485.
experienced in deep & thorough cleaning.
Residential or commercial. Please call
DAN'S TREE WORK Over 25 years
experience. Trimming, topping & take
down. Insured. Free estimates. Call any
time (904)206-4294, (904)583-3583
HAVE OPENINGS to clean your home.
I work alone to get the job done right.
Call (904)225-8681.
Is your fireplace and chimney clean, and
safe, or is it a fire hazard? Let us decide.
Call Lighthouse Chimney Sweeps,

1 206 Child Care
time position to work as nanny & handle
household. Immediate opening.
References required. (904)261-9464.

207 Business
second income with an Internet business
from- home. Our business has helped
many just like you. Risk free with free
training & free computer. 1-888-279-
8322 ext. 92290.


P.O. Box 222
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
277-1 .225

302 Diet/Exercise I
Try Herballfe.
Let us show you how.
Call (904)491-0103.

503 Pets/Supplies I
Spaniel. Black male, 8yrs. old, neutered,
outside dog. AKC registered. For
information please call (904)225-8527.
TERRIER Male, 18 mos. old. House
trained, shots up to date, health certified.
$480 Paid $900. (904)845-1315, leave
PUPPIES Chinese Cresteds, Hairless or
Powder Puff. AKC registered, vet checked,
current vaccines, health cert. (850)722-
0760 or email: fuzzwuzcresteds@aol.com

601 Garage Sales
SAT. 1/29, 9AM-2PM Sears riding
mower, 12x5 utility trailer, Honda 4-
wheeler, Mantis tiller (new), 38" leaf rake,
misc. tools, & other stuff. 86443
Meadowfield Bluffs Rd. (Yulee). (904)225-
SALE Beautiful shell creations, tasty
cakes, & misc. American Beach Villas.
Sat. 1/29, Sat. 2/5. Turn on Lewis Street.
CATS ANGELS new thrift shop
overstocked! Huge Yard Sale, located at
Best Friends Cards across from Taco Bell.
All.types of items including store fixtures.
This Sat. 1/29, 8am-4pm. Great prices.
Have to sell! Rain cancels to Sat., 2/5.
MOVING SALE 822 Vernon St.,.
Fernandina Beach. Sat. 1/29, 8am-lpm.
All items must gol
GARAGE SALE 104< & 25i sale. 1532
Avery Rd. FrI. 1/28 & Sat. 1/29, 8am-?
1104 S. 8th St. Spaces available for rent.
Thurs. 2/3, Fri. 2/4 & Sat. 2/5, 8am-4pm.
Call Island Treasures for info (904)261-
GARAGE SALE 2804 Atlantic View Dr.
(Ocean View Estates off S. Fletcher). Sat.
1/29, 8am-2pm. Lots of toys, golf clubs,
misc. household items.

I 601 Garage Sales I 611 Home Furnishingsl 804 Amelia Island Home4 1807 Condominiums

MOVING SALE! New stuff, free stuff,
used stuff. Lots of kitchen, camping,
coolers, sailing, books, cheap bedroom
set, free couch, new aquarium, turkey
fryer, Barbies, Beanies, free bike, free
garden gear. Sat. & Sun., 1/29 & 1/30.
9am-3pm. No early birds. 117 Estrada,
Old Town. Rain or shine. Follow pink slqns.
SAT. 1/29, 9AM-12PM Clothing &
misc. items. Men's, women's, junior's &
baby clothes (Clairborne, Gap & Geoffrey
Bean) Also (2) leather jackets. 2701
Alien Ave.

1602 Articles for Sale
Exercise Machine New $800. Never used,
$500/OBO. Call 556-5028.
All Vintages clothes, coats, clean exc.
cond. 50% off at Girly-Girly's Booth, A.I.
Antique Mart, 1105 S. 8th St. 277-3815.
Enter 2nd Annual Valentine Drawing now!
Serger 3 or 4 thread, $95. Bike, $10.
Fax, $10. Windows 95, $25. Piano, $150.
(2) Men's suits, $10/ea. Shirts (16x35).
CERAMIC MOLDS & Large Kiln with all
accessories. (904)277-3727
Two Beautiful Yemenite Shofars from
Israel (1) Large leather-bound w/golden
Star of David), (1) Medium w/exquisite
silver bands of detail, $250. (912)729-
cage, key ignition. Excellent condition.
New $1600. Asking $900/OBO. Eves
MOVING SALE Sectional sofa with
recliner & pull out bed. Only 4 years old.
$400/OBO. Call (904)261-2248 between
9am & 7pm for appointment to see.
PAINT BLEMISHED sewing machines.
Due to a slight enamel blemish, the
Necchi sewing machine co. has just
released to the public a limited number of
2005 heavy duty metal zig-zag sewing
machines that sew on all fabrics. Suitable
for home or business. 25 year warranty.
Only $188, regular $529. Call (904)465-

607 Antiques
& Collectibles

VINTAGE Now accepting
consignments: China, artwork, furniture
& everything In. between. (904)491-

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

MOVING SALE 2 dinette sets, 2
refrigerators, dining table & 4 chairs.
Large computer desk/wall unit, holds 27"
TV cabinet. High-end furniture. Assorted
small furniture. Call 277-8119 or 261-
table, 4 chairs, plus dish cabinet. Danish
design. Great condition. $350. (904)321-
5-PC. BEDROOM SET w/mattress & box
spring, (2) oak living rm end tables. Must
sell. Best offer. Call (904)866-8706:
Din rm set, glass top w/pedestal, 6 chrs,
tall back, white, $600. Media/TV cab., oak,
$50, exc. cond. Broyhill QS BR w/armoire
& nt stand, $400. HP desk Jet-940C
printer $50. Appollo Horizon overhd proj
w/new bulbs $50. Panasonic pl ppr fax,
great for hm/ofc $50. Call Sharon 321-

AMELIA PARK townhouse on Park Ave.
Carabelle floor plan, 3BR/2.5BA w/loft
plus a granny flat above 2-car garage.
$462K. $220/sq. ft. (904)491-5435.
HISTORIC AREA 2-story, 3BR/2BA, Ig.
utility room, completely renovated, CH&A,
sprinkler syst., Ig. shed & 2-car carport.
$265,000. 277-7128 or 753-307.6
HOME FSBO 1626 Clinch Dr. 1 acre lot.
3BR/2BA, completely remodeled kit., all
new apple. Appraised at $160K. For more
info. (229)834-0697 or (229)641-1690.
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor

1612 Musical InstrumentsI 804 Amelia Island Homesf

PIANO Antique Chickering upright
grand, $1100. Call (904)277-4179.

1616 Storage/Warehouse4
STEEL BUILDINGS Local dealer has
HUGE discounts on buildings used for
display. Limited number available so be
the first to callI 1-866-783-4385

620 Coal-Wood-FuelI
truckload, split & delivered. Please call
904)261-6355, leave message.
624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & tow .vehicles in
Nassau, Duval & surrounding counties.
Cash- paid. Warren Womac (904)879-
1190, leave message & I'll return your


44 Laurel Oak, AIR 3BR/3BA, 2-car
garage, near beach & racquet park. Needs
TLC. $499,500 or reasonable offer.
Contact Claire Hanna, Realty Executives,
(904)261-1012 or cell (904)318-1268.
3BR/2BA 1 car garage, new roof,
exterior, stove, carpet. Nice private lot.
Great rental potential. Won't last at
$161,500. On the island, 874 Curnutte.
Please call 415-3638, 321-1143.

1 805 Beaches I
OCEAN VIEW 3BR/2BA, 1 yr. old
furnished duplex on N. Fletcher, walk to
the beach, fenced back yard, finished
garage/bonus room. FSBO (303)526-
AMELIA ISLAND Large ocean view lot
across from beach, luxury home area near
golf & Ritz Carlton. $999K. (904)321-2169
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.

704 Recreation Vehicles 1 806 Waterfront

1992 MOTORHOME Daytona by Cobra,
Toyota engine, runs great, 112K miles,
very clean, A/C, cruise. Valued at $8500,
sell for $4950. Call (904)225-0221.

802 Mobile Homes J
4BR/2BA LARGE 1997 Mobile.home on
an acre lot. Close to Georgia or
Jacksonville. $89,900. Call (904)583-
2009. .

Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for Information. C.H. Lasserre,
approx. 1 acre. $675,000. Call Pat'
Ruebush, 1st Coast Realty (904)225-2696
or 225-7321.
FSBO DEEPWATER, Nassau River, .6
ac., 4/2.5, screened & heated pool, dock.
$439,900. 75061 Edwards Rd. (904)225-
5477. Will coop 1.5%.
DEEP WATER Lanceford Creek 5/4.5,
3000 HSF, dock, 1.8 acres. $849,000. Call
Pat Ruebush, Agent, 1st Coast Realty
(904)225-2696 or 225-7321.

25 OAK POINT- Don't mis your opportuni-
ty for gracious living in this amazing three storn
home on Oak Point at Long Point on Amelia
Island Plantation. The owner has taken special
care of this residence. The first level includes
parking as well as a workshop space. Main living
area features large master bedroom with sitting
area overlooking private sanctuary, hardwood
flooring, gas fireplace, modern kitchen plus living
and dining area. Third level features two spacious
guest rooms each with private baths and bal-
conies. Offered at $815,000.



*. ,. Q, L .:?:. .-.. .

.."1 .d


Sherry Dennard, REALTOR'ASSOCIATE Prudential

(904) 753-0129 or (904) 261-9311 n li
ir. l iii Chaplin Williams
Email: sherry@chaplinwilliams.com C al W

S- "J -i" --I/l^J-r

Almost 3,000 square feet
with four bedrooms, four
baths, gourmet kitchen and
lovely Florida room. $1,707,000

303 Centre Street, Fernandina Beach, FL

2BA, 4th floor, fully furnished, swimming '
pool, upgrades. $589,000. (904)277-4319

809 Lots
Jordon's Cove Subd. (off Blackrocik .:.ad'i
$130,000. Owner financing a.atable
Call (904)234-8986.
Pirates Wood Lots From $42,000
Please call C.H.Lkasserre Real Estate 1904.
261-4066. I
ONE ACRE LOT for sale. Eurmrr.iEier
Rd., Nassauville. Partially ,learea
$40,000. Leave message at 261 11:163 or
unique. Adj. to. Summer Beach Golf
Course *Steps- to beacharchitectural
sketch available.190x150o$395,000. -

810 Farms & Acreage
Call Wm. F. Sheffield, Inc., Realtors.
JAX (904)724-8995

1811 Commercial/Retail

For Sale By Owner Professional office
condos for sale. 14th Street Professional
Plaza. Suites from 1600 sq. ft. Total sq.
ft. available 3400SF. (904)261-5659

1813 Investment Propertyl

income $4000/mo. Price $450,000. Call

815 Kingsland/ I
St. Mary's

BEAUTIFUL Country Club Style house
on 3 acres, Kingsland, Georgia. Approx.
2000 sq. ft., 3/2. $197,700. Pre-approvals
call (912)729-5893.

1851 Roommate WantedI

2BA townhome. Female Only. $350/mo.
+ 1/2 utilities. 1st & last reuqired. Call
Mary (904)321-3409.
house on Amelia Rd. $500/mo. W/D,
CH&A. Reliable references req'd. No drugs,
no alcohol. Call anytime 261-4346.
ROOMMATE to share 3/2 comfortable
home off Will Hardee w/SWM. $530/mo.
incl. utilities, DSL, Dish TV, W/D. Dep. &
ref's. No drugs. Call Joe 277-7673.

work out yrom & is lqst step from
atehdc mrnaculan3i8yRof BAfso teis

floor, condo with. many upgrades.
Located on Amelia Island. Golf club
membership available. $829,000
Carolyn Cherry,
l l RATOR*
W I Coldwell Banker
SJasinsky & Associates
Listing Agent of
the Year 2004
.,l 41 l CI 904-583-0607
o i 800-262-0347
JASINSKY & 311 CentreStreet,
ASSOCIATES Femandina Beach, FL

Homes from the 190's
Directions: Flora Parke is located 6 miles
east of 1-95 on
the southside of AIA.

Homes from the 180's
Directions: A1A to Chester Road, go 6
miles down Chester Road 6 miles to
Arnold Ridge on left.

Homes from the 180's
Directions: A1A to Chester Road,
left on Roses Bluff Road to
Creekside on the left.

Construction Company

* E-wired house package
* 20-year structural warranty
* Full security with extra keypad
* Six additional phone/ cable outlets
* Built-in over-the-range microwave
* Gas log fireplace w/ remote & marble surround
* Upgraded ceramic wall tile in 1 bath
* 20-yr. fungus resistant roof shingles
* Stain-resistant carpet
* Programmable thermostat
* Classique style interior doors

r..~ ~

Plus, you can choose another
$2,000* in FREE upgrades of
your choice. That's a total savings
of up to $10,400*

Subject to change without notice.
*Amount of free options varies per
community. Free options apply to new
construction contracts only. CGC020880

IFrhmsaalbenwvii t 0 dco stu io cI

?^ Tired of

Wasting Time on the Sidelines?

D.E RLTI Tired of

Endless Real Estate Huddles?

Want The Best Offensive Team Rushing For You?

Want The Best Strategy Book in The League?

Get Your Own Personal End Zone

The Watson Way...

No Whistles, No Hassles, No Fumbles!

Spike it Down with a Touchdown!

To Sell or Buy, Give Me A Try!
EmsMsInsms ..''-


One block from the
ocean, 1.6 acres room
for 12+ townhouses
$2,000,000 MLS#32990

Sylvie McCann, REALTOR'


3321 S. Fletcher Ave., Amelia Island, Fl.


Its time to let your mouse have a little FUN.

The News-Leader and www.fbnewsleader.com together offer a powerful combination of the latest news. features and shopping information featuring the area's most complete classifieds.






852 Mobile Homes
all 753-2676.

153 Mobile Home Lots|
SN AMELIA ISLAND Lot for rent. Nice
mily park. $200 rent + $200 security
6posit. Call (904)491-8331.

855 Apartments
i T THE BEACH Furn. -apts. Incl. all
tllities. Efficiency $110/wkly. + $330
:ep. Long term. Other rentals avail., 3/1
housee in Yulee. Call (904)261-5034.

856 Apartments
Try a new standard of apartment living at
l Somerset. Beautiful 1BR & 2BR SINGLE
ISTORY apartments located off Amelia
.Parkway. These modern apartments
feature vaulted ceilings, ceramic tile
floors, built-in computer desks,
washer/dryer connections & much morel
iPrices starting at $615, water, trash, and
sewage service Included. Call today for
More information at (904) 261-0791.
BEAUTIFUL 3BR/1BA Upstairs. Across
the street from the beach. Available now.
j $1100. Call (904)277-9702 or (904)261-
SI 4148.
Located off Amelia Island Parkway, Marsh
SCove offers newly remodeled 2 & 3BR
apartments and town homes. Brand new
carpet and ceramic tile floors, appliances,
cabinets, countertops and much morel
.-! Washer/Dryer connections Included and
.I laundry center available. Prices starting at
I $595, water, trash and sewage service
Included. Call today for more Info. (904)
, 261-0791.
837 ELLEN ST. Downstairs apartment,
2BR/1.5BA, W/D. $825/mo. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006

856 Apartments
Unfurnished I
Affordable Living for eligible low-
Income persons/families. 1 & 2 bedrooms.
Rent based on Income. Apply at Post Oak
Apts., 996 Citrona Dr., Fernandina Beach;
(904)277-7817. Handicap Accessible apts.
available. Equal Housing Opportunity.
3BR/1BA apartment across the street from
the ocean. $1100/mo. + sec. dep.
Amelia Island Lodging Systems,
(904)277-9702 or (904)261-4148. After
hours call (904) 753-2560.

1857 Condos-Furnishedl
2BR/2.5BA furnished townhouse, close
to beach & pool. Call (912)921-8976.
RENTAL 2BR/1.5BA, monthly/weekly.
(678)493-2558. amellaislandrentals.net
- 125' to beach. N/S. $1100/mo. Call
(904)261-3196 or cell #(425)417-5564.

1858 Condos-Unfurnished
3BR/2.5BA TOWNHOUSE in Amelia
Park. Double car garage. One year lease,
$1495/mo. Call (904)225-0519 or (703)
Fernandina Shores Condos 2BR/2BA
flat, $700/mo. + sec. dep. 2BR/1.5BA
townhome, $750/mo. + sec. dep. Pool &
tennis court. Call (904)277-1818 (wk),
261-3423 (hm).
OCEAN VIEW Balcony, large 3BR/3BA,
2-story, 2-car garage. pool, large
basement, new carpet, walk to beach.
$1300/mo. Call (954)553-2257.
1 859 Homes-Furnished
3BR/3BA, sleeps 5. Available BIG GAME,
then monthly Feb. 14th. Rick (904)583-

859Honms-Furn ] CULRTISS H.

ms & e LASSERRE Sadler Square Shoping Center(
Large variety of unique properties, Real Estate, Inc.
Amellaislandsuperbowirentals.coma- homesi&condoi S S
or call (904)261-0604. RESIDENTIAL
Amelia Landings A-1 Designer 2BR/IBA LIKE NEW ON KENTUCKY AVE.- 2132 Sadler Road
furnished 2BR/2BA, 1st floor flat, close $850/mo. + utilities.
to pool & tennis courts. All utilities N/
Included. Available now. NO PETS. NASSAU RIVER COTTAGE/DEEPWATER- has one 900 square foot space available
$1200/mo. 2BR/IBA. $1,000/mo.+ utilities.
2919 S. Fletcher Like New Ocean 2BR/I.5BA FIRST AVENUE 2-STORY
v,,iew, twn furnlheru d 3BR/2.wBA with 2- TIT I Cr I

car garage. Short term $1600/mo., long
term $1250/mo.
Ocean Park 3BR/2BA 1st floor
furnished condo. Community pool &
spa. With 1 car garage, $1650/mo.
2 Belted Sandpiper 4BR/3.5BA
furnished home on the Plantation.
Available now through March.
15 Willow Pond Fabulous furnished
home on the golf course at Amelia
Island Plantation. Main house has
3BR/2.5BA, formal living room,
screened porch, In ground pool & even
a pool table. Detached guest house
perfect for 4th bedroom, office or guest
suite. Available February 1. Includes
lawn care & pool service. $3500/mo.
Call Patricia Cool at Chaplin
Williams Rentals, 261-0604 or visit

Washer/dryer, stove, refrigerator Included.
2BR/1BA, unfurnished. $650/mo. For
details call (432)889-5031.
2BR/2BA DUPLEX for rent on Island.
$800/mo. Call 753-3268.
maint. Included. Located in Flora Parke.
Convenient to lax, Kings Bay & Amelia.
$1200/mo. + utilities. (904)261-4066
Rentals. Call 277-6597 or visit
www.homerentals.net. Jasinsky Rentals,

TOWNHOME I-car garage, walk to beach.
$800/mo. + utilities. UNFURNISHED.
SIDE SOUTH 3BR/2BA home.on private
Yachtsman Drive. $1,850/mo.+ utilities. Yard
maintenance & pest control included. UNFURN.
Lawn maintenance included. Located in Flora
Parke convenient to Jax, Kings Bay & Amelia.
$1,200/mo. + utilities. UNFURNISHED.
$1,000/mo.+ utilities. UNFURNISHED.
*487 So. FLETCHER 2BR/I BA oceanview.
Monthly/weekly rental.
OFFICE with 3 rooms.
*5 POINTS PLAZA-Prime retail space in
shopping center with Applebee's, SteinMart
and CVS. From 1,200 to 6,000 SE.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location on
AIA in O'Neil. 1,250 SF units. $1 1-13 psf.
Plus $3 cam.
TID A ,,-r -,II^?

Food Lion
H&R Block
Mathis Insuran
Lucky Wok
KP's Deli
Pilates of Amel

El I

we Invite You to Join:
Fifi's Fine Resale
Divine Finds
Beall's Outlet
nce Ly's Nails
A Janet Lynne Salon
Amelia Specialties
lia Nassau Dry Cleaning

Potro Mexican Kestaurant

Under New Management and Ownership
broker Participation Welcome

Call Mark Quinlivan Owner/Leasing Agent
(Phone) 904-335-0126 (Fax) 305-665-4921



Located at
Gateway to Amelia, Suite 201N
(904) 261-8030

Ruth Darlington, REALTOR (904) 753-0366 CELL
Specializing in all property management services and currently expanding our inventory.
If you have property for rent, please give us a call.

Located on Buccaneer Trail -
g.This 4BR/3BA home features vault-
M b ed C ceiling in great room, large eat-in
kitchen, large bedrooms, big out-
door deck overlooking beautifully
landscaped and fenced backyard
that will accommodate a pool.
_.-.,- -Attractively priced at $304,450.

904-261-6116 -- 1 9 1 F8
LOT 40 LANCEFORD SUBDIVISION is now under construction and will feature a beautiful 3
bedroom, 3 bath stucco home with a bonus room, formal living and dining rooms, great room,
kitchen with a breakfast ihok, oversized 2-car garage, and full lands caping. Custom cabinetry
and tile baths are just a few of the many features. Plans are available for viewing. $365,000

S961687 Gateway Boulevard -~ Suite 101A Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-261-6116 1-800-940-6116 FAX: 904-261-9181
website: www.ameliarealtyinc.com
Amelia Realty e-mail: ameliareal.i@bellsouth.net

Gateway Commons I

Gateway to Amelia

I .o .I I

-- --f ---------^ 'i,

First Floor Second Floor
Unit# Sq.Ft. Unit# Sq.Ft. Unit# Sq.Ft.

101 1,815 105 2,1 15 201 1,412
102 1,81 106 2,170 202 1, 2100
103 1,078 203 1,805

104 1,460 204 1,413

Gateway Commons I

New Commercial Condos

Gateway to Amelia under construction. C- I Zoning. Developer Starmax,
L.L.C. Contractor Danis Construction. Design your own office space to
your specifications. Located at the corner of Amelia Island Parkway &
Gateway Boulevard. Excellent location & exposure in the heart of Amelia
Island. Various sizes & locations available. WHY RENT OWN ITI

First Floor Units from $2 14,965
Second floor units from $2 16,700
Pre-Constructions Available

BEAUTIFUL CORNER LOT located on Duck Lake Dr. "Holly Point." Close to public dock w/boat ramp & picnic area. $35,200 MLS# 33633
GREAT VACANT LOT between Lowe's & Super WalMart & has great potential as it adjoins a 3 acre lot also on the market. $475,000 MLS# 33746
PIRATES WOOD LOT Your home could be built in this growing community, which offers a pool, boat ramp, dock & community center clubhouse.
$54,800 REDUCED! MLS# 32883
503-B Centre Street Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

r Giilsevil 904-477-7213 Ken 904-477-7212
A16 ELIAMAISLAND[IO' ] ..I '.. .I1i


RiverPlace [n':'omparable ''.-ner custom appoint-
ments and upgrade; in thi4 three-story, to nth'me on
ithe [ntrc-. a3tal \'atlr..a'v n ihie unique. ated corn-
muninr .:of RerF'laci: .t Summer Beach Incredible
V\ewA from the three patno.s & p'.rche- Bennett cus-
tom ,abinem,. commercial kitchen appliances, sum.
mer kitchen and ,.rine r':oin are [u.(t a fe of the many
extra featur,:' C...'niuntir d.'l,. land lose to beaches
Membership :to The Golf Club of Amelia Island avad-
able. Offered tr 51.250,000.

--'5- i TI

Incredible Marshlront Living On 0 er 2 acres in the
desirable coiiimniury ot Little Piney Island Pnrivate,
estate 1izc lot iu1t miInute- Trio-m histinic Fernandina
Beach and the l'1aches of Amelia Island At over
3.000 .q ft tills tni-leiel, split fl-or plan offers com-
fortable, gracious living Tins home's newest addi.
non an expansive .'bnrnu room pindes plenty of
extra space for all \iur needs Relax on the innnng
porch or entertain on the rear deck overlooking the
marsh Dock possible Offered at $639,000.

Harrison Creek Road Complete ren'.-:Jva.'n ''t Arrla
Island Plantation home. C-orner lot. -45 aicrc .:.i goin-
belt across from IntracoasIal Nev. plumbing. lc..rni.,
exterior paint, paver driveway, landscapin, immsJt'-n .f
fence Being sold as is bnng your own budder r.:. in-
ish or work with the builder o'wTer.
Offered at $665,000.

Shipwatch Villa Oceanfront Shipwatch \'ill!:i .
Amelia Island Plantanon Amenities include ,-iit.
tennis, watersports, shopping. dining ajd -p.i
Beaunfully remodeled throughout with :'cear .nj and
golf views from kitchen, dining, living iand I"d.
rooms. Spacious deck for entertaining Lo'el, :
ond home or resort rental Excellent rental hli-t..i
Offered at $635,000.

LITTLE PINEY ISLAND .9 acre wooded, marshfront lot. Beautiful view for a home
with 161 feet of frontage on the marsh. Offered at $295,000.
NORTH HAMPTON CLUB DRIVE Beautiful .58 acre marsh lot in Phase Ill of Not th
Hampton Club Estates. Ask about reduced membership and dues. Offered at $242.500.



(904) 556-8471 CHAPLIN WILLIAMS
(904 556471 SALES LEADER
www.SusanGibsonOnAmelialsland.com Prudential
For Virtual Tours visit www.ChaplinWilliams.com Chaplin Williams
,H H , 1, .1 ,, i ., l.|l,, .., ,,,,.,,
H ,... ....... .. .. i ..... ... ... ..,. ...c,........ .... ... ..... R e a lty


1860 Homes-Unfurnished

Walk To The Beach & Ritz Carlton in
gated Golfside South Community. Newly
constructed amenities center & pool.
3BR/2BA. Lawn maintenance & pest
control included. $1950/mo. Call Curtis
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
LAKEWOOD 2002 Inverness. 3BR/2BA,
fenced backyard, fireplace, W/D. $1150
includes lawn care. Nick Deonas Realty,
Inc. (904)277-0006.
3BR/1BA BEACH HOUSE $1200/mo. +
utilities. Please call (919)779-2101.
Private lot. No pets. $1000/mo. + $1000
dep. Call (904)669-0877.
FSBO/RENT 4BR/3BA, Pirates Wood,
2800 s.f., near tidal creek, 2-story,
fireplace, community pool & boat launch.
Sale: $250,000. Rent: $1600/mo. (904)
261-2690, (904)583-2521

1773 School Street
Amelia Island Home Available
in Spring of 2005.
Similar home can be viewed at:
640 Gaines Ln. (Off Amelia Rd.)
Call Beano Roberts Today!
4-1 5-037-1


All utilities included except phone
service. $875/mo. No PETS.


+ BLUE HERON : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,175/mo.
Available Now.
+ OCEAN DUNES : 2BR/2BA oceanfront condo.
Great ocean view & community pool.
$1,400/mo. Available Now. No PETS.
+ TIDEWATER : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,425/mo., including
lawn maintenance.
4BR/3BA house. 2,950 SF, overlooking the
golf course. $1,575/mo., including
cable, DSL, lawn maintenance, pest
control & security system.
+ SUZAN COURT : 3BR/2BA house.
Close to the beach. $1,025/mo.
Great family neighborhood. Screened-
in porch. $1,400/mo., including lawn

1860 Homes-Unfurnishedj 1860 Homes-Unfurnished 1 860 Homes-Unfurnished 1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl 864 Commercial/Retail

balcony, easy walk to beach. $900/mo. +
util. Call Golden Isles Mgmt Services
TOWNHOUSE 1 blk. to beach access, 2
bedrooms, garage, W/D, Fla. rm. $900.
No pets. (954)254-3505 or (954)429-
immediately. Lawn maintenance included.
$1300/mo. (904)415-6080
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www.century21ferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
NEW 3BR/2BA living, family & dining
rooms. Nice master bath. North Hampton
area (golf club community). $995/mo. +
deposit. Call Liz (904)730-8060.

home, 3-car garage, golf privileges
available for additional fee, community
pool. Lawn service incl. $1800/mo. Call
Carol or Sherri at Century 21 (904)261-
4BR/2BA Lofton Point, 2050 sq. ft., less
than 1 yr. old. $1500/mo. Call Don
Brown Realty (904)225-5510 or 571-
AMELIA ISLAND Plantation Oaks near
Ritz Carlton. 3BR/2BA, 1852 s.f., LR, DR,
FR, FP, wood floors, 2-car garage, W/D,
fenced yard, patio, spr. sys., great house
in great location near beach. $1395/mo.
Option to buy. (904)491-5058.
AMELIA ISLAND 5 min walk to beach.
Modern 2-story 3/2.5/2, LR, & FP. Master
has garden/jacuzzi tub, Ig bedroom.
Laundry room w/W-D. Sunny, cozy home
located on cul-de-sac. Great
neighborhood. Lease req'd. $1250/mo.
Email: emobbs@usa.net (386)719-4354

A stunning setting with unmatched hfestyle
t i call it[ Nassau Lakes ) bu l/call it home
busin,:.,e.c r Fl[n .s Centr' P. Tennris C,,urlts Gavld Erit*r.in oA .o arc l.e
.. U .

4BR/2BA Home in Lakewood SD, 1800
sf w/living room, family rm, ig fenced in
backyard w/pad for boat or camper. Avail
2/1. $1300/mo. 3BR/2BA Home in
Pirates Bay SD, 1700sf w/office, water
softener, sprinkler sys., lawn svc inc. Ig
backyard, $1300/mo. Avai. 3/15. Both
homes in great neighborhood close to
schools, shopping & beach. Call days 753-
4559 or nights 261-7091.
1BR/1BA, W/D, porch, private. $695/mo.
in Lakewood. Beautiful home w/garage,
screened porch, fenced yard, sprinklers.
$1150/mo. (904)491-8201

3105B First Ave. 3BR/2.5BA, like
new townhome on First Ave. has a 1-
car garage & very close walk to the
beach. Available now. $1295/mo.
includes lawn care.
2332B First Ave. Spacious 2BR/
2.5BA townhouse, has vaulted ceilings,
deck, fireplace & 1-car garage.
Available now. $1100/mo.
96928 Buccaneer Trail Lovely
3BR/2BA home surrounded by live
oaks. Has a gourmet kitchen, jacuzzi
tubs, tile floor & large 3-car garage.
Available now. $1750/mo.
1885 Lake Park Drive Exquisite
single family home with lake view in
Amelia Park. 3BR/2.5BA, hardwood &
tile floors, gourmet kitchen, large walk
In closets, jacuzzi garden tub & a
heated spa. Available February 1st.
Call Patricia Cool at Chaplin
Williams Rentals (904)261-0604 or
visit chaplinwilliams.com.

1,400 SF Home on 1.3 Acres
with established renter since 1996.
Call Bill @ 225-8441 for details


1311 N. Snapper Lane (Off Citrona) 3BR/2BA with
.. 2-car garage, living room with fireplace, formal dining
'' room, kitchen with breakfast area, laundry room,
Screened porch, rear fence. $1,400/mo.
Available February 1.

CONDOS / TOWNHOMES 5584 Greeg Street (Burney Rd. to Greeg St.) -
2BR/1 BA great little cottage on the ocean. Patio, washer and
One North 4th St., Apt. #B Swan Bldg. downtown dryer. $995/mo.
across from post office. 1 BR/1 BA. $625/mo. 200 Palmetto Trail (Otter Run) 3BR/2BA, 2-car
2999 B First Avenue (at Simmons Rd.) garage, living room with vaulted ceiling and fireplace, kitchen
3BR/3.5BA Duplex. Oceanview: Short walk to beach. LRwith (garbage disposal, refrigerator with icemaker). Lawn care
fireplace, dining area and breakfast bar. 2-car garage, patio; included. 1,840 sq.ft. $1,525/mo. Available Feb. 15.
screened porch, 3rd floor balcony. 1,900 sq.ft. Washer/dryer 84042 St. James Place (Lofton Oaks) 3BR/2BA,
and lawn care included. $1,600/mo. Available Feb. 1. 2-car garage, living room with fireplace, fenced rear yard,
3200 S. Fletcher Avenue D-1 (Ocean Dunes) family neighborhood. $995/mo. Available February.
2BR/2BA, Furnished, steps to the ocean, ceiling fans, fully car- 2614 McGregor 3BR/2BA, rear fenced yard,
peted, designated parking, built-in dishwasher, tile floors, washer/dryer hookup, 1-car garage. 1,734 sq.ft. $1,175/mo.
microwave oven, washer/dryer, living room with fireplace, COM1[[ERCITA.L
lawn care included. 1,210 sq.ft. $1,200/mo. COMMERCIAL
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES Swan Building Downtown office suites. Centre Street
@ 4th St. $525/mo.
2379 Captain Kidd Dr. (Off Will Hardee) Jasmine Office Center (1303 Jasmine Street) -
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage, fireplace, disposal, icemaker, W/D 1/2 block off 14th Street. 5,500 + sq.ft. Can be divided. Will
hookup, lawn care included. 1,404 sq.ft. Available Feb. 5. remodel for qualified tenant. $12.00/sq.ft. plus sales tax and
$1,295/mo. utilities.

ATTENTION PROPERTY OWNE* A Business has been good and we are continuing to
expand our portfolio of rental properties. If you would be interested in our leasing and manage-
ment services for your property, please call Nip or Joy Galphin.

2BR/2.5BA CH&A, balcony with peek-a-
boo view of the ocean. Long term.
Appliances. No pets. $1000/mo. Deposit
required. Call (912)345-2869.
25 S. 3rd St. 2/1, $800.
128 N. 18th St. 3/2, $975.
85021 St. John Ct. 3/2, $1000.
822 Parkview Pl. E. 3/2 w/den, new
construct, $1200.
5333 Florence Pt. Dr. 3/2, $1200.
96357 Abaco Isl Dr. 3/2, new
construct., $1300.
1601 Park Ave. 3/3.5 w/loft, $1400.
86088 Meadowridge Ct. 4/3, new
construct., $1400.
Call Carol or Sherri at Century 21
OLD TOWN Renovated historic cottage,
2BR/1BA, LR, kit., laundry & bonus room.
Good neighborhood for kids. $900/mo.
Call (904)261-0012.
3BR/2BA living room, family room,
garage, 2 blocks from beach. Available
immediately. Security dep. & ref's
required. $1350/mo. Call (904)261-0994.
4BR/2BA on Amelia Rd. Spacious yard,
spacious kitchen, heated pool & spa, 2-car
garage. $1750/mo. + sec. dep. Call
BRAND NEW 3/2 home in The Reserve
at Nassau Lakes. Large yard, open floor
plan, 2-car garage. No pets. No smoking.
$1150/mo. Avail. 2/1. (904)491-6152

861 Vacation Rentals
by the week or month. Call Golden Isles
Management Services (904)261-2710,
Oceanfront 3BR/2BA Duplex Also,
oceanview 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA. Call
(904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre, Realtor, for
special rates.
fully.furnished. Call (904)415-0769.
AMELIA ESCAPES offers oceanfront
vacation rentals at an affordable price.
Call us at (904)491-6650 or view our
properties online at

S 863 Office
OFFICES Beside Amelia Insurance,
Sadler Rd. Various sizes. Call George
(904)261-8129 for more details.
DOWNTOWN OFFICE 3 rooms, bath,
private entry, & porch to watch the
fireworks. 218-B Ash. $950/mo. Call
753 3219 or 277-1147.
WANTED: Office Space To Share -
Need space to work evenings & weekends.
Desk, phone, high speed Internet,
restroom, cable, etc. Would like to share
office space. Preferably centrally located
on-island or possibly on A1A close to
island. Please call Steve at 415-6078.

DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AlA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Available'-
Dec. 2004. Curtiss Lasserre Real Estate
RETAIL SPACE 540 to 2000 sq. ft.;
Island Plaza on 8th St. Amelia Coastal!
Realty (904)261-2770.
FERNANDINA BEACH for sale or lease,
115 S. Second St. on harbor, 20,000sfi
retail, warehouse, It. industrial, or
development site, all air conditioned, lease
for $4 NNN or sell for $1,250,000. Owner
(617) 913-0113.

1901 Automobiles I
1987 VW Cabriolet Convertible.
Excellent condition. A/C, radio. Great
sports car. $2,000. (904)261-5311
2001 MERCEDES CLK 320 Convertible
- 23,000 miles. Like new, must see.
$33,500 firm. Call (904)261-4438.
For Sale
1955 Buick Super Cony. BIk/wh all
original, 1 owner.
1965 Buick Riviera GS gold 425ci,
2x4's, only 25k original miles, great
shape, rare & fast.
1965 Buick Riviera red 401ci great
shape, wire wheels.
1970 Buick Riviera green 455ci,
1971 Buick Riviera GS red 455ci -
mint cond.
1971 Buick GS-455 red with gsx
stripe & spoiler great shape.
1956 Thunderbird red wire wheels,
manual 3-speed, show car.
Call Chris @ (904)845-6978.

'93 JEEP CHEROKEE 4WD, 4-dr. Sport.
One owner. Towing package, roof rack.
$3,300. After 5pm M-F, anytime
weekends. (904)415-1749
1999 4WD TAHOE SPORT Black, 2-
door, panel rear doors, every option.
85,000 miles. $13,995. Call (904)753-
'93 NISSAN MAXIMA dark blue, power
windows, AC, 157,000 miles, good
condition, runs great. $2,200/OBO. Call
5 speed, 5.0, GT. $4,500. (904)548-0166

S 902 Trucks
kit. Big tires, new. $2500/OBO. Call

S 903 Vans
1988 DODGE MINI VAN Conversion -
$1,000/nego. Call (904)753-0900.

Call Coldwell Banker


P 7 `1

gated community on Amelia
Island. This immaculate 3 bed-
room, 3 bath condo is just steps
from the Beach. This community
offers a pool, tennis, work out
facility, and private beach walkover.
Golf club membership is avail-
able. #34171 $829,000

JUST LIKE NEW Two bedroom/
one bath completely renovated
unit in Forest Ridge. Tile, new
carpet and a remodeled kitchen
make this a "must see" I Just a
block from the Beach. $179,900

[ "* x ,A '. .

home on a corner lot in Marsh
Lakes. Relax to the soothing
sounds of the waterfall in the front
or fish off the dock in the back.
The large, covered lanai over-
Josi looks the lovely landscaping and
904-415-1952 the lake. Original model home.
josie@net-magic.net $549,000 #33828

ISLAND HOME A beautifully
wooded neighborhood and
convenient location are just a
couple of great features in this
home. There is also a fenced
yard with hot tub. Priced to
movel #33280 $199,000

CORNER LOT This brick home
in Flora Parke offers a great
screened in lanai & in ground
pool. Extremely well maintained
and in "move in" condition. You
Paul won't find many homes that look
Barnes this good. #33177 $299,900

Available as an entire building or a
single unit. Ceramic tile in baths &
kitchen, ceiling fans, sound proofing,
and an oversized one car garage for
Paul each unit. $370,000 as a whole or
Barnes $182,500 for a single unit.
904-753-0256 #33877
.,,fl,.alllam..us #38m

Spacious 4/2 hosts a large great
room with a stone fireplace and
is priced to sell! Just a short
walk to schools, the public parks,
Linda and the Beach. #33927
904-415-0769 $179,900

this spacious Meadowfield home.
One level with a bright, open plan.
Lots of storage, 10 foot ceilings
in living areas and a lovely Florida
Josie room This home looks brand new
904-415-1952 and is in "move in" condition.
Josie@net-magic.net $273,900 #33830

on Amelia's south end. Relax on
the screened porch or in the sun
room. It also features a hand-
some brick fireplace as well as
Sandy lovely landscaping. Convenient
904Pearman589 location. #33818 $235,000

NEARLY NEW contemporary home
in Meadowfield. Enjoy family BBQs
from your open deck overlooking
the tranquil preservation area. Three
I t bedroom/ two bath open floor plan
Kit with a two car garage. Easy main-
Cooper tenance and convenient location.
904-261-0347 0.
Kc0pso@Coi elankercm #34071 $199,675

This property has lots of options.
Zoning would allow for a duplex.
The house features wood floors.
Located across from the Peck
Sandy Center and near recreational
Pearman facilities. #33819 $130,000


located on the Municipal Golf
Course. This large lot feature shady
trees and great views. The three
car garage and separate work-
shop are wonderful extras with
this three bedroom, three bath
home. $469,000 #33479

Large golf front home in this pop-
ular community. The flexible floor
plan is currently 3 bedrooms, 4.5
baths with a study & bonus room.
Could be 5 bedrooms The house
Judins is great for entertaining and boasts
904-261-0347 tons of storage.Competitively
udi@coldwellbanker.com priced #34215 $895,000


Intracoastal from this 4 br/ 5 bath
Charleston style home. Relax on
the wrap around porch that over-
looks the pool & spa. The over-
sized detached garage features a
studio/ guest suite w/ full bath.
There is also a transferable dock
permit. $1,350,000 #32037

great potential for this 2 bed-
room/I bath cottage with a large,
fenced lot and lush landscaping.
Located just a couple of blocks
Linda from Atlantic Avenue and close to
904-415-0769 downtown, schools, and the
Ihhanau@aol.com beach. #33915 $169,900

Av AM,

. ...m...


800-262-0347 1

311 Centre Street

Amelia Island, FL 32034 MLS-




ccherryl @aol.com




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