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: Around School
 Section A: Nassau Sports
 Section B: At Your Leisure
 Section B: At the Movies
 Section B continued
 Section B: Television
 Section B: Classified

The news-leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00042
 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: May 27, 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: UF00028319:00042
 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
    Section A: Around School
        page A 12
        page A 13
    Section A: Nassau Sports
        page A 14
        page A 15
        page A 16
    Section B: At Your Leisure
        page B 1
    Section B: At the Movies
        page B 2
    Section B continued
        page B 3
        page B 4
    Section B: Television
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section B: Classified
        page B 7
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
        page B 11
        page B 12
Full Text

L O R I DA'* S






American Profile



The largest class in the
history of Fernandina Beach
High 31 girls and 24 boys -
was set to graduate.
May 27, 1955

A 4-year-old Jacksonville
youth and a local woman
were injured in separate hit
and run accidents on Amelia
Island beaches during an oth-
erwise calm Memorial Day
May 28, 1980

Nassau County Commis-
sioners approved $23,000 to
fund lifeguards on two county
beaches for the summer.
May 31, 1995

AROUND TOWN .............. 8A
CLASSIFIEDS .............. 7B
CROSSWORD ................. 4B
OBITUARIES ..................2A
OUT AND ABOUT ............ 1B

151styear. No. 42
Copyright. 2005
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach, L A '
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based ink.
I I illi II III

1 84264 OC




A 79-year-old Nassauville
woman awakened Sunday morn-
ing to find her bedroom window
had been broken sometime during
the night. She told police she first
believed it to be the work of an ani-
mal, but when she went outside to
investigate, she found shotgun
shells on the ground.
Nassau County Sheriff's inves-
tigators said someone walked up to
the woman's Nassau River Road
home during the night and fired
three shots into her bedroom just
above the bed where she was sleep-
The victim told police she didn't
wake up when the shots were fired
because she had fallen asleep with
her radio playing and she has trou-
ble hearing.
A neighbor told investigators
she heard four or five gunshots,
each approximately five minutes
apart, around 11 p.m. Saturday
The victim said she woke up at
8:30 a.m. the following morning.
According to a report, police
believe the shooter approached the
home on foot and fired shots into
the victim's bedroom and living
room. Several footprints, believed
to be the suspect's, were found in
the area.
The victim's son said nothing
was taken from the home.
The incident is under investi-
gatiorn and',ano.artests have been
smatcom@fbnewsleader, corn



All of the results for the 2005
Florida Comprehensive Assess-
ment Test are in, and Nassau
County students have consistently
scored above state averages.
The scores this year have also
been higher than those in many
nearby school districts, including
Duval, Putnam, Flagler and Baker
"Overall, we did pretty well,"
FCAT Continued on 3A

28 pound!
Google nutrition and you'll get
58 million "hits." Weight loss, 30.6
million. Fitness, a whopping 109
million Internet links.
You could save yourself the has-
sle of sifting through the reams of
information, trying to determine
what is true and what is false, and
just follow the advice make that
the example of Jerry Hudson,
56, of Fernandina Beach.
The Rayonier instrument shop
worker is 28 pounds lighter, boasts
a body composition of 11.8 and is
$3,000 richer after winning a
"Forever Fit Challenge" hosted by
the Amelia Wellness Center over
eight weeks.
And Hudson's secret is that
there isn't one.
"Anybody can do this," he said
following the check presentation
this month at the wellness center.

Harmony in the Streets

Nassau County Sheriff Tommy Seagraves visits local children at "Harmony on the Streets,"
above, a weeklong summer camp aimed at preventing juvenile delinquency. He posed for a
picture, below, with Jazmyn Richardson, 11, who aspires to be a police officer.

Sheriff, deputies join

summer camp fun
Nassau County Sheriff's deputies faced tough
opposition earlier this week when more than 30
children armed with water balloons decided to take
on the police in a spirited water fight.
The deputies won, but not by much.
Deputies spent.time with local children as a part
of "Harmony in the Streets," a week-long summer
camp provided by the Florida Sheriffs Youth Ranch.
Inc., a nonprofit organization that runs several
youth-oriented programs in conjunction with law
enforcement agencies throughout the state.
The purpose of the camp is to give local children
who have been designated as "at-risk" by social
workers or police an opportunity to build self-esteem
and become comfortable with law enforcement offi-
"We're trying to prevent juvenile delinquency."
said camp director Courtay Johnson. "A lot of thte
kids here have trust issues ... a lot of these kids have
only seen police in negative circumstances. We
want them to see that law enforcement officers are
your friends."
Camp activities include arts and crafts, team
sports, environmental education and presentations
by local law enforcement officers.
Capt. Mike Sutton said the deputies have as
much fun during the camp as the children. Some
have even visited the camp after working midnight
shifts, he said.
"We've had so much fun with all these kids,"
Sutton said. "It creates a bond between us and the
Nassau County Sheriff Tommy Seagraves said
this is the first year the camp, which travels through-
out Florida, has come to Nassau County. Driving a
2002 Ford Cobra, Seagraves visited the camp on
Wednesday afternoon.'
As the children marveled at the car, which was
seized from a convicted drug dealer and will be

s lighter, .
"It's no great secret. The food that
I eat isn't the food that you would-
n't eat."
That's six small meals a day and
"all the vegetables and salads you
want," plus lean protein and avoid-
ing fried foods.
Combine that with exercise -
in Hudson's case 45 minutes of car-
diovascular and 45 minutes of
weight training most days for a
recipe of increased fitness and
more lean body mass.
"I never dreamed that I would
lose so much body fat," said
Hudson. "It's easy to lose weight.,
It's hard to lose body fat."
Doug Lane, manager of the
wellness center, said body compo-
sition is a measure of the lean-to-fat
ratio of a person's weight. It can
be calculated by taking skin fold
measures at different parts of the
body, such as the abdomen and
FIT Continued on 3A

L00&i9~2 LOOLIT XOO Od ~T
M 1lI1JO-20*4m S**** 0 96I0
Wlik,- -----days in th

used as an official county sheriffs vehicle, Seagraves
thanked them for attending the camp.
"We want to help you make good choices for
yourself," Seagraves said.
Eleven-year-old Jazmyn Richardson, 'a
Jacksonville girl who attended the camp with her
cousin, said it helped her decide what she might like
to do when she grows up.
"I want to be (a police officer)," she said. 'You get
to save people and protect people."
The camp is staffed with employees of Florida
Sheriff's Youth Ranch, Inc., as well as volunteers
from the community and members of the NCSO
Explorers program.
smalcom@fbnewsleader com

,000 heavier

z; 3.000,00

Jerry Hudson accepts a check for $3,000 after winning the
"Forever Fit Challenge" hosted by the Amelia Wellness
Center. Hudson lost 28 pounds and ended the contest with
a body composition of 11.8 and a weight of 171 pounds.

e News-Leader

299 5 Fui ,Most C9eoa r
Last Year. 54 Nests 2563 Hatched
NeNestslost due o erosion. I GreenTurtle Nest
Please rum offor redirect lights shing dzraly cn the eachit against the law to d





on sex

The loud debate over a sex
shop in O'Neil may have come to
a quiet end Monday at least as far
as county government is con-
Without any discussion by the
board or comments from the audi-
ence, the Nassau County
Commission adopted amendments
to its land use ordinance that will
regulate the location of sexually
oriented businesses.
However, those amendments
won't affect the Adam & Eve adult
novelty shop located off A1A in
O'Neil. That business opened in
February and it won't be affected
by the zoning amendments or dis-
tance restrictions because it will
be "grandfathered in."
Adam & Eve sells adult videos
as well as lingerie, sex toys and
adult novelties, and has been the
subject of heated public debate at
previous county meetings.
Residents have urged county
officials to close the business and
have complained about its prox-
imity to O'Neal Memorial Baptist
Church and the Rose-Lennie
SEX Continued on 4A



A spokesperson for a "task
force" of several community organ-
izations told the Nassau County
Commission Monday it is opposed
to a moratorium on development.
Charles Shelton said following
reports the county was consider-
ing a moratorium to address
changes to its land use regulations,
the special "task force" was organ-
ized to discuss the consequences of
such an action.
He said the task force was made
up of representatives from the
Amelia Island-Fernandina Beach-
Yulee Chamber of Commerce,
Amelia Island-Nassau County
Association of Realtors, the Nassau
Builder's Council and Nassau
County Economic Development
"We agree that there are sub-
stantial problems facing the growth
in Nassau County," the group's
statement says. "However, a mora-
torium of any magnitude will only
serve to foster continued unpro-
ductivity and preclude numerous
planning options. Further, we do
not feel that imminent peril to pub-
lic health, safety or welfare exists,
which would justify a moratorium."
Shelton said in addition to its
opposition to a moratorium, the
underlying message the task force
was left with after its meeting was
that "Nassau County doesn't have
a vision."
"We don't know what we want to
look like," he said. 'Today, tomor-
row, next week, next year or the
year after that."
Following Shelton's presenta-
tion, Commission Chair Ansley
Acree said the county growth man-
agement department, whi h had
previously made the recommen-
dation, might not request a mora-
torium. Earlier this month the coun-
ty voted to fill two vacant positions
GROWTH Continued on 3A

.1 ,

FRIDAY, MAY 27,2005 NEWS News-Leader



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Ralph Northey of
St. Augustine,
brother of Tom
Northey of
Fernandina Beach,
served in the U.S.
Navy on Espiritu
Santo Island in the
South Pacific in
1944. According to
the sign, if you had
16 cents you could
buy a gallon of gas.
If you didn't, tough
The News-Leader,
511 Ash St.,
Fernandina Beach,
welcomes Looking
Back submissions.
They also may be e-
mailed to Sian Perry,
leader, com.

When is a headache

more than a headache?

Most of us have headaches
occasionally, and while they can
range from annoying to excruci-
ating, unless there are other
symptoms they are not usually a
sign of a serious medical condi-
tion. But they can be.
Some of the ordinary
headaches that can make our day
miserable may be triggered by
stress, certain foods, changes in
the weather and even certain
Emotional factors such as
anxiety, depression, frustration,
letdown and even exciting happy
events can also be associated
with the development of a
Migraine, tension, and cluster
headaches, comprise more than
90 percent of all headaches, and
even though they may send you
to a darkened room with an ice
pack, they are termed "benign,"
meaning they are not symptoms
of something severe or life
threatening. And, of course, a
severe headache may accompany
a number of illnesses, such as
the flu.
But 10 percent of all
headaches can result from seri-
ous and life-threatening condi-
tions, such as a brain tumor or

stroke, or
brain dam-
age follow-
ing an injury.
Get medical
help if the

You have three or more
headaches per week.
You take a daily pain reliev-
You have a stiff neck or
fever in addition to a headache.
Along with the headache,
you feel dizzy, unsteady or have
slurred speech and your arms or
legs are weak, numb or tingle.
These can be signs of a stroke.
The headache gets worse
and won't go away.
If you should have a fall,
and you're confused or drowsy,
or a headache persists for days
or weeks afterward.
Headaches begin after exer-
tion or coughing.
Vomiting accompanies the
The headaches you normal-
ly get change in character or
Your headaches began after"
you reached the age of 50.
Source: American Council for
Headache Education


Family reunion
The Wilder Family Reunion
will be held today and May 28 at
.Chem Cell off the Amelia
Parkway in Fernandina Beach.
Dinner today will be at 6 p.m.
and at 1 p.m. on Saturday. Hot
dogs and hamburgers and condi-
ments will be provided today,
bring a side dish. Chicken and
ribs will be provided Saturday,
bring a covered dish.
Cookbooks will be available
and there will be games starting
at 10 a.m. Saturday.

Class reunion
A committee is forming to

#$Marianne C

511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses-
Office hours are 8:30a.m. to 5:00p.m.
Monday through Friday

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

Mail in Nassau County ...
Mail out of Nassau County

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

~- Incorponted

. ... .. . $29.00
...... . . $57.00

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.

Love, Tony, Maggie,
(,p Nicholas, Winston
and Cassie
A/ NO p<

plan the Fernandina Beach High
School Class of 1986 20th year
reunion. To join the planning
committee or to make comments
about the reunion, e-mail Glenda
Simmons Jenkins at glendada

Peck Center closed
The Peck Center will be
closed on Monday, May 30, for
Memorial Day.
Libraries closed
The Nassau County Public
Libraries will be closed May 30
in observance of Memorial Day.
No fines will be assessed this day
and the book drops will be open.


Catherine Elizabeth
FCCJ Associate of Science
in Sign Language

Dr. William David Rodeffer

Announces his retirement and the closure
of his practice of General Dentistry
1010 South 14th Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida

to receive a copy of your records
please send a written request to
P.O. Box 491, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035.
Include your current phone number
and mailing address please.

Dr. Rodeffer extends his gratitude
and good wishes to all his patients.


Marie Ashcroft Carman

Marie Ashcroft Carman, 82,
of Fernandina Beach, passed
away Wednesday, May 25, 2005,
at her residence following a long
A native of Joyce, La., she was
the daughter of the late Herman
L. and Cora Bridges Ashcroft.
She moved here in 1941 and was
married to the late Willie G.
Carman for 52 years. She was a
homemaker and active in First
Baptist Church where she was a
longtime member.
Survivors include her son and
daughter-in-law, Robert "Bob" and
Marsha Carman of Fernandina
Beach; daughter, Susan C.
Burchett of Yulee; granddaughter
Aman.da (Chris) Stearn; grand-

Eula Mae Hysler Peacoc]
Eula Mae Hysler Peacock, 82,
passed away peacefully on May
23 at Quality Health Nursing
Home in Fernandina Beach.
She was a member of Yulee
Baptist Church. She is survived
by her husband, Joseph C.
Peacock Jr. of Yulee; 4 sons,
Ronald (Patty) of Fernandina
Beach, Carl (Cecilia) of Neptune
Beach, Dan (Joyce) of Yulee, and
Robert (Carolyn) of Jacksonville;
nine girand.:hilrr,-r !..ur great-

Kelly Lee Strickland
Kelly Lee Stricldand, 24, a life-
time resident of Fernandina
Beach and Yulee, left this world to
be at peace with his Lord and
Savior, Jesus Christ, on Saturday,
May 21, 2005, after a lengthy time
of unbearable suffering, both men-
tally and physically.
He attended
the River of
Praise Worship
Center on A1A .
in Yulee and '
last worked for
Brown & Luke. "
Construction .
Company as a
heavy equipment operator.
Lee will be remembered for
his compassionate heart and lov-
ing personality in the lives of all
those he touched. We, his family,
have great comfort in knowing
that Lee is not hurting anymore
and we will see him again some-
He is survived by his mother
and stepfather, Brenda Brazell
Thomas and Tommy Thomas of
Fernandina Beach; his father, AH.
"Bud" Strickland of Yulee; a broth-
er, Jared Brazell of Fernandina
Beach; three aunts, Grace
(Tommy) Whitley and Mary
Durrance of Fernandina Beach,
and Dianne Baker of Spartanburg,
S.C.; two uncles, Kenny Strickland
and John Brazell of Fernandina


A photograph of Earl M.
Davis III, a 2005 graduate of
Fernandina Beach High School,
was inadvertently omitted from
the May 20 issue.
0 0
The News-Leader strives for
accuracy. We will promptly cor-
rect all factual errors. Please noti-
Ay the editor of errors at mparnell
@fbnewsleadercom or call (904)

son Lee Burchett; and great-
granddaughter, Dynasty
Burchett, all of Yulee; brother
Herman "Dago" (Willie) Ashcroft
of Hot Springs, Ark.; and two sis-
ters, Helen A. Booth of
Bentonville, Ark., and Juanita A.
(Red) Walser of Crossett, Ark.
Funeral services will be held
at 11 a.m. today from First Baptist
Church with the Rev. Jeff Overton
Interment will follow in
Bosque Belld Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, memorials
may be made to the First Baptist
Church Building Fund, 416
Alachua St., Fernandina Beach,
FL 32034.
Oxley-HeardFuneral Directors

grandchildren; two brothers, Dan
and Don Hysler of Jacksonville;
and one sister, Virginia Brewer of
Orange Park.
The family will receive friends
at Town and Country Funeral
Home at 10 a.m. with an 11 a.m.
graveside service at Riverside
Memorial Park on Saturday, May
28. The Rev. Thomas Keisler will
be officiating.
Torirnd CoudirC-F-ri'[rfT~-c
lu ,'~ : o' a 1 y ] i,_, n i., "'

Beach; cousins, Shane Strickland,
Kristi Henderson, Tracy Whitley,
Robby Whitley, Ashley Whitley,
Kristi (Cord) Sterling, and Clay
Brown; and his fiance, Erica
Barber and her daughter, Lauren
Barber, of Fernandina Beach.
Lee was preceded in death by
his grandparents, Becke
Strickland, Jesse Strickland, Zola
Brazell Worthen, and Hilton Lee
.Brazell; his uncle, Donnie Lee
Brazell, his aunt, Julie Mixon; and
his cousin, Josh Mixon:
Visitation and viewing hours
were held from 6-9 p.m. Thursday
at Oxley-Heard Funeral Home.
Funeral services are sched-
uled for 11 a.m. this morning
graveside in Bosque Bello
Cemetery with the Rev. Larry
Osbourn, pastor of the River of
Praise. Worship Center in Yulee,
The family would like to
request that anyone who felt like
sharing a memory of Lee to feel
free to speak in his 'behalf.
Following the service, the family
will receive friends at his mother
and stepfather's home, 3605
Douglas Road in Nassauville.
In Lee's memory, the family
would like you to know that 'For
whosoever shall call upon the name
of the Lord shall be saved." Romans
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors

Earl Mark Davis III

FREE Setur: Deliver ,
FREE Pemvol ,:t Old Beding
491-5030 1891 South 8th Street Fernandina Beach
(r,. Iron' r [Ui:nIP .

1. mum" w RRS



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- a 4w

FRIDAY, MAY 27,2005 NEWS News-Leader

County is on the brink of fat

A monster may be lurking just
around the corner for a large seg-
ment of Nassau County's popula-
"We may be just starting to see
the leading edge of the obesity
problem," said Dr. Eugenia J. Ngo-
Seidel, director of health for the
Nassau County Health
In fact, heart disease was the
leading cause of death from 2001-3,
with 254.3 deaths per 100,000 peo-
ole, Ngo-Seidel said. Cancer ranked
second and stroke third, with num-
bers all well above the state aver-
"Pretty consistently we are
above the state average," said Ngo-
In a random community survey
of 580 people that targeted the West
Side of the county and ended in
March, obesity ranked as the third-
biggest health concern, behind
alcohol/drug addiction and cancer,
noted Ngo-Seidel. "Being over-
weight" was listed as among three
unhealthy behaviors people were
most concerned about, with alcohol

FIT Continued from 1A
the upper arm.
Lane said the whole point of the
challenge was for participants to
develop their lean body mass and
lose fat, not just weight.
"The premise behind the con-
test is that not everyone can be a
110-pound super-model, but we
want to emphasize the fat pounds
lost," said Lane. "We want to keep
as much lean body mass as we pos-
sibly can, that's the good stuff."
He said, "oftentimes we will see
clients coming into the center, and
they'll be exercising for three
months and they won't lose a
pound. But what is happening is
that they are gaining muscle. They
appear leaner, they appear harder,"
even though they might weigh the
same or more than when they
began their fitness program.
For Hudson, less fat and fewer
pounds have meant added energy
and stamina, even when he works
60 to 100 hour weeks.
"I feel great. Before I was tired.
Now I'm energetic."
He isn't alone. Sean Keith, gen-
eral manager of the wellness center,
said about 50 people ranging in age
from 18 to 72 participated in the
challenge, and all were winners in
tfe s-n.-e [iatthey all were losers.
Results were weighted to make up
for gender differences.
Keith said he'd like to see the

FCAT Continued from 1A
said Nassau County Schools
Superintendent John Ruis. "We've
stayed pretty steady."
Scores for the reading and math
portions of the FCAT for grades 4-
10 were released last week along
with those for science.
Average scores for local students
increased in nearly every grade.
Tenth grade scores in reading and
math decreased from last year, as
did ninth-grade and sixth-grade
reading scores and math scores for
fourth- and fifth-grade students.
The FCAT is graded using five
"achievement levels," with a level
three being the lowest a student
can score and still pass the test.
Overall, most Nassau County stu-
dents are passing the FCAT, but
smaller percentages pass the read-
ing portion in the eighth, ninth and
10th grades.
"The scores are still disappoint-
ing in the middle and high schools,"
Ruis said.
This year, 34 percent of Nassau
County 10th-grade students passed
the reading portion, down from 39
percent last year.
Only 40 percent of students
passed the reading portion in the
ninth grade, and 49 percent of
eighth-grade students passed.
Ruis said the task of raising mid-
dle and high school reading scores
is facing school districts throughout
"This is not just us, it's been that
way pretty much statewide," he said.
"We're all struggling with that ...
we're going to keep searching for
Throughout Florida, 44 percent
of eighth-grade students passed the
reading section of the FCAT, 36 per-
cent of ninth-grade students and 32
percent'of 10th-grade students.
On average, Nassau County fifth-
and eighth-grade students scored
higher than the state average in the
science portion of the FCAT. That
test is administered to students in
the fifth, eighth and 11th grades.
The average score of Nassau
County 11th-grade students is the
same as the state average score of
Currently, the science portion
of the FCAT is not a factor in the
grading of schools by the state
Department of Education, but it will
be starting in 2006.
Grades for Florida schools will
be released this summer.
FCAT statistics and scores are
available at the state Department
of Education web site, fldoe.org.

and drug abuse the other two.
Deborah Jones, health educa-
tor with the health department, said
today's busy lifestyles are a big fac-
tor. And on the West Side, people
have told her a lack of amenities
prevents them from taking a walk
or working out.
"If you look on the West Side,
there aren't as many parks and
places to walk, whereas on the East
Side, you have the beaches and
sidewalks and neighborhoods
where you can go and walk," she
Beyond that, "Families are too
busy to exercise and people prob-
ably frequent fast food restaurants
a little too much, or they're not
ordering salad and grilled chicken
or fruit," said Jones.
"Portion distortion is a huge
problem. We all suffer from por-
tion distortion," she said.
The health department offers a
program called Fit Families, to help
educate parents and their children
about food choices and healthful
habits, but Jones said even that has
been difficult to coordinate.
"People with families tell me
they're booked up every night of
the week. We're open to sugges-

event, which did not require gym
membership but had a registration
fee, become an annual event.
'The hope is to promote healthy
lifestyles and that (participants) con-
tinue their progress and maybe pass
it on to friends and family," he said.
And for anybody who thinks
they aren't fit enough or are too

tions for meeting times and places,"
she said, including with church or
other groups that might be inter-
Based on a County Behavior
Risk Factor survey conducted in
Northeast Florida counties from
September 2002 through January
2003, area citizens need to take
advantage of all the free programs
In a random phone survey of
500 Nassau County adults, 37.7 per-
cent were found to be overweight
and 26.9 percent obese. Seventy-
nine percent reported they did not
engage in regular vigorous physical
activity (at least 20 minutes a day,
three days a week) and 76.6 percent
said they ate fewer than five serv-
ings of fruit and vegetables a day.
Thafs a trend Jones has noticed.
"If you're eating most of your meals
at fast food joints, you're not getting
your fruits and vegetables," she
What concerns Ngo-Seidel,
beyond the statistical health habits
of the county's adults, is what it
could mean for the children fol-
lowing in their footsteps.
"We are seeing this in children
and older adults," she said of the

embarrassed to join a gym or start
an exercise program, Keith said "at
the very least they need to come in
and sit down with a personal train-
er and talk about some of the basics
and work with some of our fitness
consultants. They need to realize
that they're the same people that
are in the gym."

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obesity problem.
Ngo-Seidel said the health
emphasis needs to be on children
and whole families programs like
Girls on the Run, Project Impact
mini-camp for families, just getting
under way through the health
department, Fit Families and Fun to
Be Fit, offered to third graders at
Yulee Elementary and Bryceville
Elementary schools.
"We really encourage a com-
prehensive approach," she said.
"It's going to take all of us working
together. It's not just about weight.
It's all about whether they're mak-
ing healthy choices and fit choices.
You don't have to change your size
dramatically, you can be very suc-
cessful with just small steps."
For information about Girls on
the Run, e-mail GOTRneflorida@
aol.com. For information on Project
Impact, Fit Families and Fun to Be
Fit, call Jones, at the Nassau County
Health Department, at 225-9510.
For nutrition information, visit

GROWTH Continued from 1A
in growth management. Based on
the increased staff, Acree said the
department is now confident work
on the land use regulations could
be completed without a moratori-
Shelton said Tuesday that mem-
bers of the task force want to meet
regularly and be a part of the coun-
ty's process of addressing issues
and concerns in the community.
"These organizations want to
be a part of those answers," he
said. "One of those answers is,
'Let's create a vision.' It's easily
said but not easily done."
In other business:
The commission approved an
application to rezone eight acres on
the west side of Mentoria Road in
Yulee from agricultural to com-
mercial land use. A hotel is planned
for the property.
The commission approved a
site plan application for a proposed
50-lot subdivision in the Callahan
area. The planned unit develop-
ment is located on 57 acres on the
south side of Lem Turner Road,
west of Wilbur Jones Road.
A site plan application for a
maintenance building, guard house

and amenity center on seven acres
within Amelia National subdivision
was approved 4-1. The property is
one of several large developments
that will be accessible from the
Amelia Concourse, a new road to
serve subdivisions with more than
3,000 planned homes south ofAlA.
Commissioner Marianne Marshall
voted against the request because,
she said, she previously opposed
the terms of the developer's agree-
ment for Amelia Concourse.
The commission approved a
site plan for Timber Creek
Plantation's second phase. This is
a 162-lot subdivision located on 63
acres west of 1-95 and east of
Edwards Road.
Several land use items were
continued to future meetings. A
site plan application for the second
phase of Lighthouse Pointe, on the
north end of Lents Road in Yulee,
and an application to rezone 1,412
acres in the Bryceville area for res-
idential development were contin-
ued to June 13. A site plan
application for Woodbridge Village
I and II, a 102-lot subdivision on
62 acres on the southwest side of
Clements Road, was continued to
June 27.




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FRIDAY. MAY 27,2005 NEWS News-Leader

~9 Bank robber got $14,000


Fernandina Beach detectives
are asking the FBI for assistance
locating a man who reportedly
took more than $14,000 in a May
17 bank robbery, according to
police Lt. Jim Coe.
No arrests have been made in
the case, and police are still search-
ing for the robber of Atlantic Coast
Federal on the corner of Centre
and Eighth Streets in downtown
Fernandina Beach.

According to a police report
released this week, the man
walked up to a bank teller, handed
her a black, leather binder and
ordered her to give him money as
quickly as she could. The teller
told police the man said, "Don't
make me shoot you," several times
to her while she was putting cash
into the binder.
After the man left, the bank
teller checked her drawer and
found $14,754 missing. She told
police she did not see the suspect
holding a weapon during the rob-

The robbery occurred about
1:30 p.m., and the suspect was seen
running from the bank near
Seventh Street Police believe the
suspect may have left the area in a
light colored, possibly silver, vehi-
The suspect is described as a
black male, approximately 6 feet
tall and weighing 130 to 150
pounds. He was wearing dark
pants, a buttoned-up long-sleeved
shirt over a T-shirt and gloves.

17 sex offenders located


Seventeen local registered sex
offenders were located recently as
part of a statewide effort involving
several law enforcement agencies.
The Nassau County Sheriff's
Office worked with the Florida
Department of Law Enforcement,
state attorney's offices, Florida
Department of Corrections and the
U.S. Marshal's Service to find sex
offenders who were not properly
The operation was dubbed the
Sexual Offender Apprehension
Program; nicknamed SOAP,
and it ran from April 15 through
May 15.
FDLE spokesperson Kristen
Perezluha said the program was
initiated as a result of the recent
murders of Jessica Lunsford and
Sarah Lunde, allegedly at the hands
of convicted sex offenders.
"In light of the recent tragedies
... we all worked together to find
convicted sex offenders who had
absconded from registration,"
Perezluha said.
In Florida, 537 sex offenders
were located as a result of SOAP;
203 of those were arrested. Locally,
17 sex offenders were located and
three were arrested. There are a
total of 121 registered sex offend-
ers in Nassau County.
Perezluha said missing sex
offenders are not automatically
arrested. "Every case is different,"
she said. "Some of the people we
found were where they were sup-
posed to be, they just weren't reg-

SEX Continuedfrom 1A
Developmental Learning Center
for preschool-age children.
While Monday's zoning amend-
ments won't affect Adam & Eve,
the county will be able to regulate
some aspects of the shop under a
separate ordinance the commis-
sion adopted in February.
That ordinance requires licens-




istered correctly
... and we found
some to be
deported or
already incarcer-
Johnny Lee
Braswell, 24,
Avery Dexmond Braswell
Simmons, 28,
and John
Edward Gentry, 32, were arrested
in Nassau County as a result of the
program. Gentry and Simmons are
being held at the Nassau County
Jail on charges of failing to register
as a sex offender. Braswell is in
custody in Duval County on
charges of failure of a registered
sex offender to update his driver's
license, possession of cocaine and
violating probation.
Braswell was convicted of lewd
and lascivious battery on a 12- to 15-
year-old victim. Simmons was con-
victed of using the Internet to solic-
it or attempt to solicit a minor for
sex or lewdness. Gentray was con-
victed of lewd and lascivious acts
with a victim under the age of 16.
Others located during the

ing for sexually oriented business-
es and their employees, requires
background checks and sets rules
for their location, hours of opera-
tion, signage and activities. It also
prevents the businesses from sell-
ing alcohol and forbids live nudity.
County Attorney Mike Mullin
said Tuesday he knew of no other
regulations which might apply to
the shop beyond the nuisance pro-

Finrida P~bLHIL lnitcc' (JK'iC.Lnr.. Honiuinvethig~h itarnUrri L th
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sweep and their crimes were:
Xavier Ali Reddick, 26, lewd and
lascivious acts with a victim under
the age of 16 and unlawful acts with
certain minors 16 or 17 years old;
Tony Terrell, 37, lewd and lascivi-
ous conduct with a victim under
the age of 16; Ernest Tyrrell, 39,
possession of a photo of a sexual
performance by a child; Nathan
Phil Carter, 44, sexual battery on a
victim under the age of 13; Steven
Englehart, 31, lewd and lascivious
acts with a victim under the age of
Angie Martone, 30, kidnapping
a minor against his or her will;
Kevin McCoy, 37, lewd and lasciv-
ious acts with a victim under the
age of 16;
Hilton Lee Mullis,28, indecent
act with a minor; Luther Delmer
Music, 54, lewd and lascivious acts
with a victim under the age of 16
and sexual battery on a child by
an adult; Danny Ross Newton, 56,
lewd and lascivious acts on a victim
under the age of 16; Tamira L.
Richardson, 36, lewd and lascivi-
ous acts on a child under the age of
16; Anthony Lavun Upshaw, 45,
lewd and lascivious acts with a vic-
tim under the age of 16; Robert
Lee Wallis, 33, lewd and lascivious
acts with a victim under the age of
16; and Charles E. Wilder, 47, lewd
and lascivious acts with a victim
under the age of 16.
The public can access informa-
tion about convicted sex offenders
living in Nassau County through
the NCSO website, www.nassau

(visions in the state statutes.
i Robert Govette. pastot of Livihg
'WateirWorld Outreach Center, one
of those leading the fight against
Adam & Eve, said Wednesday the
county has done its part in adopting
a regulatory ordinance and zoning
amendments. He called this a
"great victory" because it will make
it more difficult for sexually ori-
ented businesses to locate in
Nassau County in the future. And
while the county may not be able to
do more than regulate Adam &
Eve, he said this is not the end of
the road as far as some members of
the community are concerned.
"We look for more opposition
from community. This is not over
with," Goyette said. "The county
has done its part, but the people
who opposed it still feel that way
about this kind of business. It's not
about the people who run it, it's
about the nature of the business
and what it brings into the com-
Under the amendments unani-
mously adopted Monday, a sexual-
ly oriented business will be per-
mitted in "commercial intensive"
and "industrial warehouse" zoning
classifications, or as a conditional
use in a "commercial general" zone.
That condition would have to be
approved by the county's condi-
tional use and variance board.
The distance restrictions pre-
vent any new sexually oriented
businesses from locating within
2,500 feet of any residence, church,
public and private elementary or
secondary schools, pre-kinder-
garten, kindergarten, licensed day-
care centers, another sexually ori-
ented business or any business that
sells alcohol.

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FRIDAY, MAY 27,2005 NASSAU News-Leader



Volunteers needed
The Nassau County
Watershed Action Volunteer
(WAV) Program is looking for
people to measure water levels
in stormwater treatment sys-
tems in the Griffin Road area of
Anyone interested in volun-
teering for the WAV stormwater
data collection project or other
volunteer activities may call
Nassau County WAV
Coordinator Paula Staples at
(904) 225-5613.

Memorial Day
Memorial Day services
sponsored by Hilliard Veterans
of Foreign Wars Post 10095 and
its Ladies Auxiliary will be held
on May 30.
State Sen. Steve Wise will be
the guest speaker. Services will
be held at Jones Cemetery in
Callahan at 11 a.m. and at
Oakwood Cemetery in Hilliard
at 1 p.m. Following the 1 p.m.
service the public is invited to
attend a luncheon at the Post
Home on Eastwood Road,
Hilliard. For information con-
tact Betty Garver at 879-4581 or
Shirley Wine at 845-3668.

Bryceville book sale
The Bryceville Friends of
the Library Book Sale will be
held from noon until 3 p.m. on
June 3 and 9, a.m. to 4 p.m. June
4. A large selection of books
will be available. New members
and volunteers are needed. For
information call 266-9813.

Planning meetings
The Hilliard Action
Committee, on behalf of the
Town of Hilliard, will sponsor
the Annual Hilliard Fourth of
July Celebration.
Organizational meetings will be
held June 13 and June 27 at 7
p.m. at the Hilliard Town Hall..

Blueberry fest
The 4th Annual Northeast
Florida Blueberry Festival will
be held June 10-12 at the
Northeast Florida Fairgrounds
and feature food booths, pan-
cake breakfasts, entertainment,
a youth poultry contest and bar-
becue cook-off.
To participate call the
Nurt heIat FndFFnd air i "
Associaanoo at (904) 87, 1.:3
the Greater Nassau County
Chamber of Commerce at (904)
879-1441; and for barbecue
entry information,.Civitan
Nassau at 491-6285.

Class reunion
The West Nassau High
School Class of 1985 is plan-
ning a reunion Sept. 17 to com-
memorate the 20th anniversary
of graduation.
Planned events include a
pep rally and family day. This
will be a great time to recon-
nect with old friends, relive the
glory days and reflect on how
things have changed over the
past two decades. Visit the web-
site at www.wnhs.myevent.com
to register, sign the guest book
or add a "before and after"
photo. For information call
(904) 318-0888 or e-mail

4H opportunities
4-H is a community of young
people learning leadership, citi-
zenship and life skills. Nassau
County has a very active 4-H
program and invites all youth
ages 5-18, as well as adults, to
become involved as members
or volunteers. There is no
charge to join 4-H.
Areas of interest include
rocketry, animal sciences,
foods and nutrition, gardening,
sewing and more.
To learn more about the 4-
H program, contact the Nassau
County Extension Service at
(904) 879-1019.

Its! N

Some graduates appear more excited than others over "Pomp
and Circumstance" while entering the Hilliard Middle Senior
High School cafetorium for the 2005 commencement exercises
May 19.

Grads urged to value

ties forged at school

West Nassau Correspondent

Hilliard Middle Senior High
School held commencement exer-
cises May 19 for 95 members of
the senior class in the school's cafe-
torium, which was packed to capac-
ity with family members, school
staff and faculty, board members
and other honored guests.
And two students shared the
honor of valedictorian: Austin
Seymour and Chrysta Knight.
Salutatorian was Hollie )avis! "."
ea ,,,rr,:fifr wave' the' vahn'dietwl.'

Daniel Moore, said Knight spoke
during the ele-
mentary school
graduation earli-
er in the week.
Guest speaker
was Rick Keffer,
i owner of the
Jeep dealerships
in Fernandina
Seymour Beach and
Callahan. The
gave the senior class some tips on
what it takes to be successful in life
and the future.
Keffer encouraged the senior
classmates to keep in touch with
each other and not to let their lives
after high school allow their rela-
tionships to die out. He said they
should write letters and send e-
mails to each other.
People that have close friends,
the support of family and their
health, end up getting a real win in
life, he said.
Keffer answered questions put
to him earlier by the senior class,
one of which was how he achieved
his own success.
Calling them the three keys to
success, Keffer told the seniors that
the first was to be persistent.
Secondly, since successful peo-
ple have goals and are persistent in
achieving them, they should set
aggressive personal and financial
goals for their own destinies, which
he recommended be daily, weekly
or monthly. "The most important
person in your world is looking at
you in the mirror," he said.
The third tip, which he called

1 W

Jared Knight plays the nation-
al anthem on his horn.

the "Golden Rule," and the most
important, was to treat others as
they want to be treated. "The more
respect you show, the more respect
you are going to earn."
He stressed that how far they go
in life would be directly related to
how they treat other people.
Senior class president Megan
Hoobler gave both the welcome
address and the class president's
address; senior class vice presi-
dent, Serenity Eichholz led the
pledge to the flag; Corritha Sumner
recited her class poem, 'Time to
Say Goodbye," class treasurer
Rachel Talley made presentation
of the class gift to the school, salu-
tatorian Hollie Davis gave that
address and Toni Raulerson sang
the class song, "Break Away" by
Kelly Clarkson.
In addition, Jared Knight played
the national anthem on his saxo-
phone, following the pledge.
There was one addition to the
graduation itinerary Thursday
night that came somewhat as a sur-
Following the presentation of
diplomas by Principal Dale
Braddock, Assistant Principal
Cheryl Copps and Schools
Superintendent John Ruis, there
was a release of red and white bal-
loons as some of the graduates
tossed their caps into the air.

Young authors bask in job well done

West Nassau Correspondent

The Braddock Publishing Co.
at Callahan Middle School held
it's 13th Annual Authors' Party
Tuesday, honoring about 90
authors from the Cherokee Team
who completed and turned in the
books they've been working on so
hard for the last nine weeks.
Parents, teachers and other guests
joined with the authors to cele-
brate the completion of their
books, eat some pizza and for the
presentation of awards.
The young authors' books will
account for their entire grade for
the past 9 weeks, said English
teacher and president of the
Braddock Publishing Co., Lissa
In addition to being graded for
appearance, the three stages that
go into making the books are
assessed points and must meet
specific deadlines.
Braddock developed a system
to reward students for meeting
those deadlines a poster where
all their names are shown. Every
time the students meet a deadline
they get a blue star next to their
name; a red one if late by one day,
a green one for 2 days, etc.
"They love it and most students
want to see blue stars by their
names," she said.
When the books are complet-
ed, Braddock said the students are
often more proud and excited
about their appearance than the
Students who decide to become
an author for the Braddock
Publishing Co. must sign a con-
tract. Then Braddock assigns each
with an illustrator and gives both
applications for employment.
She allows each student only 5
minutes to come up with a book
Students have to figure out
what their stories are going to be
about and write a rough draft. It's
edited, they type it out and speci-
fy the number of pages.
Everything is done on drawing
pad paper first.
Each book will include a book
jacket with flaps. Braddock encour-
ages the young authors to make
the covers bright and colorful to
draw attention at a distance.
And, according to the contract,
each book will be 24 pages in
The front flap gives a synopsis
of the story and the back flap con-
tains a biography about the author,
or perhaps they might decide to
.-,',place a photograph of themselves
there instead.
The pages are then stitched
with carpet thread into a hard

Authors, parents and faculty members look over completed
books during the annual Braddock Publishing Co. Authors'
Party Tuesday at Callahan Middle School.

'This is my own project.
but I have the support of
a wonderful team of
teachers and they help
put the party together.

cover. The book also has a title
page bearing the name of the pub-
lisher, a copyright page and a clos-
ing page. Students are allowed to
have as many drawings or photo-
graphs as they want in their books.
The authors judge each other's
books and while doing so, must
say what they liked and disliked
about the book.
"This is my own project, but I
have the support of a wonderful
team of teachers and they help put
the party together," Braddock said.
Those teachers are Jessie Scott,
Linda O'Neal and Arletta
She said the Braddock

Publishing Company has fund-rais-
ers during the school year, with
proceeds used to pay for the end-
of-year party.
Best Love Story was Breanna
Owens; Super Effort Award, Kara
Hingst; Best Friendship Story,
Jessica Silcox; Best Adventure
Story, William Trent; Most
Creative Story, Briana Armstrong;
The Best Storyline, Cassi Craft;
Most Original Story, Torrance
Fulton; Best Illustrations, Leah
Farinella; Best Book Jacket,
Amanda Rector, Best Sports Story,
AJ. Crosby; Best Human Interest,
Kim Saddler; Best Fantasy,
Michael Kelly; Most Inspiring,
Danielle Jeffries; Best Drama,
Casey Nichols; Most Intriguing,
Derek Osterhout; The Newberry
Award, Tyler Barney and Young
Authors Award, Sarah Thompson.
Receiving academic awards
were: Amanda Rector, for allA's all
year; and for achieving 6.0 on the
FCAT writing test, Dalton Hood,
Tyler Barney, Chartavia Stephens
and Sarah Thompson. Stephens
also received $100, presented by-
Principal James Rodeffer for
achieving the highest accelerated
reader points.

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FRIDAY, MAY 27, 2005/News-Leader


U -

We are not the world
Re: "Real Debate on UN" (May
The creation of the United
Nations, at U.S. initiative, in San
Francisco in 1947, has historically
proved to be one of the greatest of
America's "diplomatic wins" of the
20th Century. And the U.S. has not
been shy over these nearly 60 years
in vigorously thrusting the UN into
multiple and incredibly difficult sit-
uations, where we ourselves feared
to tread, i.e, "to carry our water,"
and to fulfill our foreign policy
It's saddening to note that UN-
bashing is seen as a necessary com-
ponent of a dramatically new, and
most certainly radical, U.S. thrust
toward unilateralism, and pre-emp-
tiveness, in foreign affairs. To me
this translates into suicidal pre-
determined isolationism. Attempts
to destroy the credibility, and admit-
tedly limited effectiveness, of the
United Nations leads us as a nation
just where?
This trend is most certainly
causing our growing isolation from
a much greater world out there,
upoh which we, as a nation and a
people, are increasingly depend-
ent According to the Wall Street
Journal we are the largest debtor
nation in the world; we're talking
"trillions," not mere "billions" of
dollars of debt we owe to foreign
investors. That's real power that
far exceeds, and outflanks, any
defensee" we might expect from
our military establishment
This compulsion to reply is

based on my having spent the total-
ity of my adult life immersed in for-
eign affairs, as a career foreign
service officer, when the foreign
affairs of our nation were conduct-
ed on a non-partisan, largely non-
political, pragmatic basis of what
is in our best national interest. This
has changed dramatically during
the current administration. We, the
USA, are not "the world." We are an
important part of it, a key player,
and would be well advised not to
overplay, and to lose, the key role
we do have.
That put aside, it would be great
to see Nassau County citizens wake
up to the fact that we have our own
political plate full with local issues
of more direct importance to us as
a community. "Democracy" starts
at home, and before any of us
(myself included) get tempted to
"sound off' on foreign affairs mat-
ters, or sundry national matters,
we might take a measure of how
well we're doing in terms of our
own county, and city governance.
Whether we like it or not we are
only part of a greater nation, and a
greater world. Let's get used to it.
Thomas M. Martin
Fernandina Beach

Re: "Shame on us" (May 13).
My daughter Christal has hunt-
ed since she was a young child and
enjoys nature and the outdoors.
Christal has also played baseball,
and enjoys fishing. Activities such
as these are positive influences in
kids' lives.

Christal hunts because she
enjoys hunting, and the deer and
turkey provide food for the table.
The word of God tells us in I
Timothy 4-verses 4,5 "Every crea-
ture of God is good, and nothing to
be refused, if it be received with
thanksgiving: for it is sanctified by the
word of God and prayer"
Christal has taken gun and
hunter safety courses, and displays
good sportsmanship and respect
for others. ,
The U.S. Constitution gives her
the right to bear arms.
The good Lord willing, she will
continue to hunt and I will fry veni-
son with rice, gravy and mustard
greens. We will sit around the fam-
ily table thanking God for it all, and
maybe even talk about the hunt of
the day!
Christine Peeples
Fernandina Beach
Planning standards
Re: "The circus is in town," May
Please accept my sincerest apol-
ogy for your not having a pleasant
experience at the planning depart-
ment during your February visit.
At the direction of the city
manager, the planning department
was temporarily by appointment
only on Fridays. Our office hours
are 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday. Please note, how-
ever, it is standard policy that prior
to submitting an application an

appointment be set to meet with a
My interpretations of height and
setback requirement of the current
code have not changed, and it was
made public at a special city com-
mission meeting both verbally and
with graphics by Power Point pres-
entation. If you should remain con-
fused, I'm more than happy to pro-
vide clarification. As an additional
note, the planning department is
eager to adopt an updated land
development code for the city of
Fernandina Beach.
From my viewpoint, it is not just
the expert's report ("City erred on
houses, report says," May 4) that
concludes that the setback require-
ment as it relates to height for the
homes on South Fletcher are in
violation. On more than one occa-
sion, members from the Planning
Advisory Board and members of
the public wrote to city officials
pointing to the error used in cal-
culating the mid-roof. I have an obli-
gation to make certain plans com-
ply with city ordinances and laws,
no matter how unpopular or hard it
may be to take and to make a stand.
The expert simply verified it. '
It is my hope that your next visit
to the planning department is met
with a courteous and professional
staff and that all your planning and
zoning questions are answered.
Lupita McClenning
Planning Supervisor
City of Fernandina Beach


Road work
The knee-jerk reaction to the
proposed 5-cent rise in the county
gas tax is normal when the facts
related to the need had not been
widely known before the proposal
by the County Administrator Mike
Mike Boyle's May 13 column
on higher gas tax ("Higher gas
taxes? Are they crazy'), his April 29
column on "The strange life of a
county surtax and the News-
Leader's editorial of May 18 ("Ifnot
a gas tax, then what?") should be
read together. The three express
the growing voter realization that
once elected, the temptation to
change/alter funding to meet some
new crisis becomes more impor-
tant than the original object for a
tax. It doesn't matter the govern-
mental level, local, state or federal.
One of the most important
duties of county government is to
preserve assets. Our road network
including the easement is by far
the most valuable asset in the coun-
ty, yet the 1-cent county surtax orig-
inally dedicated tp maintain the
roads has been morphed into pay-
ing for fire-rescue nedis, also
important but not the original
rationale for the increased tax. The
5-cent addition to th gas tax would
raise about the same amount as
the 1-cent additional sales tax.
So first, the commission should
re-look at the proposal of several
years ago for municipal services
benefit tax tailored to geographic
areas. This way new or expanded
service would be paid for by those

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in the area, not subsidized by areas
that have not increased service
needs. Politically this may cost but
this is what we elected commis-
sioners for.
Second, any new tax should be
subject to a countywide referen-
dum with provisos: that the funds
collected would be dedicated to
specific end use, i.e., roads; that
any diversion of those funds would
automatically sunset the tax; that
once that specific project has been
completed, the tax would be sun-
setted. This concept if adopted
would help restore some faith in
our elected officials, and avoid
much of the reason that the coun-
ty finances are in such a mess.
Third, Mr. Mahaney's plan to
maintain our 400-mile paved road
network is a long-term rebuilding in
segments of about 13 miles per
year based on funds available.
However, this plan does not pre-
vent the rapid deterioration in the
meantime. Many of the roads were
built years ago to standards below
what is required to service heavy
trucks. So, therefore, a study of
road weight capacity should be
made and a weight limit imposed
on those substandard roads until
they are rebuilt. The state of
Georgia has 'a simple weight limit
enforcement method based on the
number of axles on a vehicle. The
axle system solved the problem of
portable scales for enforcement.
Our deputies could then enforce
the weight limits and use a photLodf
the vehicle as evidence.
Orrin H. Main

FRIDAY, MAY 27,2005 EDITORIAL News-Leader




The News-Leader is published with pride weekly for
the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe that
strong newspapers build strong communities -
"Newspapers get things done!" Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable community-
oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to the
truth, integrity, quality and hard work.




Vts expressedbyhecolumnistsandletterwriters
on thispagearethelrown anddonotnecessarilyrefcct

Memorial Day

'Places in the earth

signed with blood'
Editor's note: Memorial Day, when Americans
honor their war dead, is Monday Fernandina
Beach will hold its annual service from 11 a.m. to
noon at the foot of Centre Street. The following
poems, by ex-Marine and published poet Calvin
Atwood ofAmelia Island, are presented in honor of
Memorial Day.
Letterto mygrandsonrSam
Because you live so close to Greece and stu4y
Heroes of the ancient world,
I want to tell you now
Some history Iforgot, and forgot
To tell your father and my other sons:.
Some sixty years before you came around
Joined agang of men
Who wore the forest green, and sometimes camouflage
And known to all the world
As just the proud, the few.
They were. And still they are the warriors
For this modern world. J watched them battle
For a iin iu sl.'nd n.' r' r
Ae'idtess phr~ 'of i,...,
Braver than men have any. rigt to be,
They ran right into Hades .
To find Valhalla, Greeks from the plains of Marathon,
And Olympus with a wreath of clouds around
Or maybe just some other God what could they know
Beyond the grave simplicity
Of being beautiful and brave?
No one could have stopped them.
Ancient warriors never fought like these:
Tanks, machine guns, hand grenades,
Flamethrowers scorching the land, the enemy,
Killing with bayonets
With hearts and hands.
For all my time of life,
I have an honor Sam,
Because Isaw them fight,
Watched them disappear in bunkers and in caves
Everywhere they spurted blood
Showered gray ash with rivers ofblood,'
Leaked some on me -I can show,
You places in the earth
Still signed with blood. So many died.
They didn't get to have a grandson, Sam,
Never knew the blessing of a child. They just died.
Died for you Sam, died for Jason, and Sylvia too.
Learn about them Sam:
They are Patroklus for me.
My Hercules, Horatio at the Gates,
Jarheads, Leathernecks, sea-going bellhops
Just Marines. Not so many ofthem anymore.
Just a few, but still and always, Sam,
Oh, so very proud.

To Young Marines in the Middle East
Our hearts run with your hearts,
All of our hearts,
We walk everywhere you walk
We sling your guns over our shoulders
We slide ammo in chambers whenyou do -
Your targets are our targets
Your fears the same we knew -
Whatever small cartridge of bravery
That was ours belongs to you today
Your pack is heavy on our back
We share this mission, this day
The crash, the smoke, the flame you see
Blows in our eyes.
Nothing has changed -
The flame you see is our flame -
Blood streaming down your leg is our blood -
Warms our limbs -
Nothing has changed

Because everywhere you go, we go
When you fall down, wego down with you
All the Marines, All the old Marines -
We are not far away.
Calvin Atwood, ofAmelia Island served in the 5th
Marine Division during World War II. His books of
poetry include "A Squadron of Roses."

Send letters by e-mail to: mpamell@fbnews
leader.com or mail letters to: Letters to
the Editor, P.O. Box 766. Femandina Beach,
FL 32035
Online www.fbnewsleader.com


Trouble here in Paradise?

Since my wife and I arrived on Amelia Island a
few years ago, I have had the extreme good
fortune to become a member of several
men's non-denominational Christian groups.
They are somewhat informal and loose-knit, but
they provide a warm sense of camaraderie for men
who (for the most part) are entering or already
enjoying their senior years (commonly known as
"retirement"). One group doesn't even have an "offi-
cial name," and yet it has met on Wednesday morn-
ings for nearly 10 years.
However, don't let the average age of the mem-
bers in these groups mislead you into thinking their
contributions to our community are restricted to sip-
ping coffee and reminiscing about "the good old
days." A couple of weeks ago a handful of these
men, along with their female counterparts, organ-
ized the National Day of Prayer Breakfast which
brought over 500 of your neighbors to The Ritz-
Carlton Amelia Island to hear nationally syndicated
columnist Cal Thomas. It's events like this that rein-
force the fantasy that our island community truly is
a "paradise."
But it was a scant 25 years ago when Time
Magazine featured the infamous cover story,
"Paradise Lost?" describing the decline of the good
life in South Florida (Miami in particular). Having
just been assigned to the Miami FBI Division when
the story broke, I had a front-row seat over the next
15 years to witness the decline of the quality of life
on several levels. There were daytime gun battles
between drug gangs in upscale mall parking lots.
Public corruption in county and local government
became so blatant that some candidates would list
their pending indictments in their campaign litera-
ture much like an "endorsement." The public
schools, health care systems and other social servic-
es collapsed under the crush of illegal immigration.
And of course traffic and road conditions.became
intolerable. It was little wonder then that Nassau
County and Amelia Island looked like "Paradise


Wild salvos

After reading Mike Boyle's columns the past
two weeks and watching him wildly fire
salvo after salvo toward the Nassau County
Commission, it reminds me of a heated bat-
tle my battleship was in during the invasion of
Normandy at Omaha Beach, then later up the coast
at Cherbourg. We decided to engage the German
shore batteries on this heavily fortified coast
The records show that the Germans responded
quickly by firing 65 150mm shells at us, often firing.
three shells at a time. Some would straddle the ship,
some would fall in the water a few yards from us,
sometimes splashing water in our faces. All told 63
shells fell short, missing their mark. However, two
shells hit the ship; one went through the bow and
did not explode, the other found its mark and hit the
bridge of our ship.
Mike Boyle continues week after week firing
salvo after salvo al the county conmiission. Point is.
Il. lsulEy issJlis mi'ark and rarely scores a hit
whi e cormp anIng, about the commission as a whole.
This scatter-gun type of approach may be popular
while trying to entertain his readers but is rarely
accurate and never tells the story as it should be.
For example, Mr. Boyle mentions the $800,000
stolen from the county coffers, then asks, "Shouldn't
we try to figure out how the money was stolen
before we sweeten the pot for the next potential
thief?" He leads one to believe that (1) he doesn't
know which section of government was responsible
for the theft, (2) they haven't discovered where the
money went I am sure that Mr. Boyle is aware of
this, it seems he just wants to keep stirring the pot
and play to the emotions of the readers, never mind
the truth. .
If Mike Boyle reads the very paper he writes for,
he knows that the clerk of court (no blame here)
keeps track of the county's money and is the banker
for same. The clerk is a constitutional officer elected
by the people and the county commission has no
control over that office, therefore they would not
know of any wrongdoing in that particular office.
He then takes his scattergun and likens all of the
commissioners to gambling addicts and embezzlers.
Wow, that covers a lot of ground. These people have
spouses and children, I wonder how the whole fami-
ly feels when they get home. Usually when people
cannot find the words to explain, oppose something
or express their feelings in a professional way they
resort to slamming others, cast doubt on their hon-
esty or make all kinds of accusations against the peo-
ple or proposal. What I can't understand here is that
Mike Boyle in my opinion is an intelligent person, so
why would he resort to tactics like this rather than
explain both sides to the readers so they may get a
clear understanding of their options?
Another thing, I can understand someone oppos-
ing the gas tax but for the life of me I don't know
why someone would want to mislead our own peo-
ple. Case in point, Doug Adkins in his letter to the
editor Wednesday states that it will cost him and his
wife $1,800 a year in extra gas tax. Hogwash, Doug
.needs to check his calculator as well as his gas

Found" when we arrived from
the war zone to the south of us.
But recently it has become
.. p apparent that all is not well here
in this newfound "paradise," as
witnessed by the following
news items from this paper in
the last 30 days:
S* Little League coaches
have been arrested for rape and
drug charges.
Mike Boyle A young woman is charged
with murder after selling
methadone to a man who over-
WAITA dosed on it.
MINUTE Four city police officers
are under investigation for sexu-
al relations with an underage girl.
There was a bank robbery in the heart of the
historic district.
A sheriff's deputy has been charged with
fraudulently buying and selling thousands of cell
phones for personal profit while using his depart-
ment's government discount.
Another deputy has been sentenced for using
his children as human shields to hold off a SWAT
team that was trying to arrest him.
A criminal investigation has shown over
$800,000 has been stolen from the clerk of the
court's office.
A summer youth league football game ends in
a riot.
Scam artists have bilked elderly residents out
of thousands of dollars. .
Convenience stores and gas stations are
becoming regular targets of.armed robbers.
The local police reports list dozens of resi-
dents arrested on drug charges.
Some of you are probably saying that people like
me have no right to complain since things "were
pretty darn good until you outsiders started moving

in," and you may have a point. But I would ask you
to take another look at the preceding issues, and I
think you will discover that the vast majority (per-
haps all) of them were committed by longtime resi-
dents, and not by us "awful newcomers." In the big
picture, isn't it really less important to pin the blame
on a certain demographic group than it is to recog-
nize we do have problems, to identify them, and
then unite to address and resolve them?
Whenever I get on my soapbox on issues involv-
ing our community, I am reminded of an old "Pogo"
cartoon where the lead character examines a prob-
lem and proudly proclaims, "We have met the prob-
lem, and it is us!" I suspect that is a universal truth
that applies to most communities, most problems
and most people.
Having watched the decline and fall of our old
South Florida community, I certainly don't want to
see that same painful process take place here. But
it's important to remember that we didn't go to
sleep one night in "Paradise" and wake up the next
morning in "Hades." No, it happened in relatively
small increments with a little bit of corruption here,
a small development of homes overthere, a blind
eye turned toward code enforcement on one small
business and trees illegally removed "by that guy
down the block." Sound familiar?
If all of us are at least part of "the problem," then
all of us can help to find the solutions. If we can
bring 500 people together for a wonderful event like
a prayer breakfast, then hopefully we, can bring a
fraction of that number together to safeguard,this
paradise we love to call "home." Those who were
responsible for organizing the breakfast will tell you
that the prayers of many were the reason for its
great success. Perhaps it's time to apply that same
strategy to the other issues in our community.
As a sage once said, "It couldn't hurt."
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.

aside, we need gas tax

... For a long time many of us wanted a county
administrator. We now have a professional in Mike
Mahaney. He knows better than anyone the needs of
Ifyou oppose a gas tax our county and the best way to meet them. He
don't do it because makes his decisions based on need, not on what is
d oen l i politically expedient. He has stated that there are
someone does not like 400 miles of paved roads and 400 miles of dirt roads
or distrusts the count / in our county. Most of the paved roads are in bad
.9j need of repair -just like our house the longer we put
commission. off repairs the more it will cost us.
'- Some of the roads that will benefit by the pro-
... .-- posed tax are Blackrock, Chester, Pages Dairy and
mileage. My calculator says $90 a year. Problem is, extension of 108 from US 17 through Rayonier prop-
when people read something like this it tends to erty, the extension of Pages Dairy Road to
stick in their minds and if it is wrong the retraction is Blackrock (this one has been planned for several
not always noticed. years). Also a portion will be contributed to AIA in
I don't like taxes and never met a person that did. the Yulee area. Now what do we get out of that nick-
However, I have always felt that an informed taxpay- el? A smoother traffic flow on AlA, two parallel
er is more likelyto understand te Weed for a t",if it roads to ease the traffic on A1A, at least one more
is explained aheid.prtime. Mik "M"aney, oureboun- "badly needed hurricane evacuation route going wist
',ty administrator,.ism'eeting witeviyone he can to and north (think on that.onedor a minute), plus 1
explain why it is necessary to have the additional 5- repaving and maintenance on badly needed roads.
cent gas tax. Good for him, he is a professional at Another excuse given against the tax is the com-
least those who have an open mind (most people do) missioners may at a later date route the money to
will know the need more than before, the general fund. There are many precautions that
Mike Boyle states that he filled up his gas tank on could be taken 'when the ordinance is passed; one
the island (I thought everyone new better than that) could be that it takes a four-fifths vote to re-route the
then went to Jacksonville and discovered the gas money, another could be a stipulation to hold a pub-
was eight cents cheaper on the west side. It is also lic hearing before changing the ordinance, certainly
cheaper west of the Shave Bridge in Yulee. Many County Attorney Mike Mullin can recommend more.
years ago the gasoline distributors used the excuse If we have to pay a tax I want it to be a sales tax.
that there was more traveling time from Duval to No one can help me pay my property tax and that
Nassau County, and fewer stations on the way, and seems to be the only alternative. Who helps pay the
because of the lower volume in this county they gas tax? Tourists, of course, people coming into
charged more. This still seems to be their excuse Nassau County for various business reasons. Here is
and that's all it is, an excuse for the distributors to a good one, if you have reason to drive to the inter-
charge the dealers more because the growth and section of A1A and 1-95 check the steady flow of out-
increase in volume is much more than it used to be. of-town trafficat the several service stations around
Could it be also that some dealers in Nassau this intersection. Avery large portion of the gas tax
charge more because they don't have the volume (some say 35 to 40 percent) paid in this county
most stations have in Duval? Some people say the comes from this location.
county will lose a few gallons because of people Yes, gas taxes are high. They fluctuate so much
going to Georgia to fill up. If you could save a few we might not notice that nickel, especially after the
cents a gallon by going to Georgia to fill, then figure distributors get with the dealers and start doing
the gas it takes to go there and back plus the wear what they should have done long ago, absorb some
and tear on your vehicle, add that to the time it takes or all of that nickel. I firmly believe that would hap-
to go round-trip. It is obvious that after one does this pen within 90 days after the additional tax is passed.
any frugal person would stop after one or two trips. This information plus the knowledge of what pro-
So throw that reasoning out the door. crastination will cost gives me no choice except to
You can bet on this: If it affects the gas sales in support a gas tax increase. If you oppose a gas tax
Nassau County, the distributor and the dealer will don't do it because someone does not like or dis-
get together and within 90 days the five cents will be trusts the county commission or if you have been
absorbed by the distributor. misled by someone who hurls salvo after salvo at the
Now we need to look at reasons to favor or not whole county commission.
favor.an additional gas tax. Mr. Boyle states that he .Oh,;to all the spouses and family members of the
does not trust the county commissioners and they 'commissioners out there: Your loved ones are not
should explain past performances. The makeup of thieves, embezzlers, or gambling addicts. They are
the current commission has changed. There seems elected officials trying to do a hard job in a small
to be a good working majority that is intent on get- county that-has the same problem many other coun-
ting us on the right track financially. Of course, there ties in the state have.
are some that will vote against everything most of Ed Gandy is an Ocean Highway & Port Authority
the time. This may be the popular vote but not nec- commissioner and former chair of the Nassau County
essarily the best way to go. Republican Party.

Scavengers find plenty of uses for

ought to be in great demand. But with placebos. Kudzu may actually the kudzu w;
kudzu, it's just not so. strangle a drinker's craving for the milk flow
If we'll just be patient, though, some- beer. sale.
body will come up with a really profitable use So add those kudzu kudos to Use kui
for the fast-growing vine that covers more than the growing list. Here are other to be careful,
7 million acres in the South. Even Bill Gates possible uses: Walhalla, S.C
will want to invest in our kudzu-consumed real I mentioned deep-frying, makes kudzu
estate. but the finer restaurants If you're care
The latest use made headlines this month. haven't yet caught on to the beside the h
A new study showed that heavy drinkers who i attractiveness of those fried your window
took kudzu extract for a week drank less the next Phil green leaves. Kudzu jellies are said.
week. Hudgins good, though. So, I'm told, are Go on a
Actually, we kudzu aficionados already knew par- kudzu quiche even for real Jack Anthony
taking of the vine would discourage drinking in rats men and kudzu tea and He finds and
and hamsters. But since drunk rats and hamsters FROM THE sauces thickened with kudzu barns and ch
are not a big problem in the South, we haven't given HOME starch. "If you can't beat it, www.jjanthon
it much thought. OFFICE eat it," is the motto of Caroline sumed by ku
Now, however, researcher Scott E. Lukas has Edwards of Rutherfordton, So you ca

tried it on people. He turned a bunch of drinkers
loose in "apartments" stocked with a recliner, a TV
and a refrigerator filled with beer. Some of the sub-
jects had been fortified with kudzu, some with place-
The kudzu crowd, the study showed, drank an
average of 1.8 beers per session, compared with 3.5

Kudzu may be good for you. Caroline said her
mama, Edith Edwards, has been taking kudzu for
years, "and she's never had a hot flash." Her doctor
said nobody'll believe it, though.
Feed the cows kudzu and watch 'em produce.
One dry year, 1963, back when Edith and Henry

already. Now
a car on kudz
Phil Hudg
Newspapers I


a dairy farm, the corn was brown, but
as still green. The cows ate kudzu, and
red. The Edwards still bale kudzu for
dzu for air-conditioning. You have
, though, said Nancy Basket of
., who, along with her two daughters,
u paper for cards sold in fine shops.
less, the kudzu growing up trellises
6use will sneak uninvited through
s. "I have to keep it cut back," Basket
a kudzu scavenger hunt. That's what
ty of Dahlonega, Ga., does for a hobby.
photographs houses, trucks, signs,
himneys to decorate his web site:
ay.com. He has found 27 houses con-
n see that kudzu and its uses flourish
, if someone will figure out how to run
zu, I think I can get Bill Gates down
ins is the senior editor for Community
nc., the media company that owns the
E-mail him at phudgins@cninewspa-




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.
Military Officers
Association of America
meets at 6:30 p.m. one
Thursday of some months,
other months have a Sunday
brunch at Ocean Breeze
Conference Center on the
Mayport Naval Station.
Contact: retired Army Chief
Warrant Officer William E.
Kelbaugh, (904) 396-7601.
The Modelers' Club
meets the fourth Monday of
every month from 7-9 p.m. at
St. Peter's Episcopal Church
on Atlantic and Eighth streets.
Call Hal Mather, 261-6420.
Mom's Care Group, a
Christian Mothers group,
meets 10 a.m. to noon 2nd
and 4th Wednesdays at Christ
the Redeemer Church, 1897
Island Walkway (Behind
Zaxby's). Contact: 491-1562.
MOPS, a group for moth-
ers who meet to provide sup-
port and encouragement
throughout the challenges of
raising children up to five years
old. Meets Thursdays at
Springhill Baptist Church.
Contact: Tabita 491-5004.
The Nassau County
Amateur Radio Society and
Amateur Radio Emergency
Service hold their combined
monthly meeting on the fourth
Thursday of every month at
the Nassau County Emergen-
cy Operations Center in Yulee
at 7 p.m. Anyone (with or with-
out experience) having an
interest in ham radio or emer-
gency radio communications is
encouraged to attend.
Nassau Challenger
Bowling League meets from
4-6 p.m. on the second
Saturday of every month at
Nassau Bowling on U.S.
Highway 17 in Yulee. Contact:
Melinda Willaford, 261-3136.
Nassau Civitan Club
meets the second and fourth
Thursday of every month from
noon to 1 p.m. at KP's Rest-
aurant on Sadler Road. Call
t Norma Norris at 491-9996.
S,,-.Nassau County ,
Democratic Party meets the
third Thursday of each month
at 7 p.m. at party headquar-
ters, 401 Eighth St. Fernan-
dina Beach. Call 261-3364 or
visit nassaudemocrats.tri
Nassau County Group
of the Sierra Club meets the
first Wednesday of every
month at 7 p.m. at the Council
on Aging building. Contact: Erv
Duncan, 261-7539.
Nassau County Home
Educators Support Group.,
Call 225-9160 for meeting
times and location.
Nassau County NAACP
meets at 6 p.m. (executive
committee meeting) and 7 p.m.
(branch meeting) on the sec-
ond Monday of each month at
the Martin Luther King Jr.
Recreation Center. Contact:
Patricia Thompson, president,
Nassau County NAACP
Youth Council meets at 5
p.m. on the second Monday of
each month at the Martin
Luther King Jr. Recreation
Center. Contact: The Rev.
John Gilbert, 261-9482.
Nassau County
Republican Party meets at 7
p.m. on the third Thursday of
each month at the County
Commission Building in Yulee.,
Contact: 261-4651 or visit


FRIDAY, MAY 27, 2005

Emily the intern loves her role with festival

Emily Hickman
InternAmelia Island
Chamber Music Festival
From the moment Emily
Hickman arrived on Amelia
Island last June she was "Emily
the intern." Many people still
don't know her last name. The
energetic college senior at
Denison University is currently
in her second year of interning
with the Amelia Island Chamber
Music Festival. The festival, now
in its fourth year, has gained
international respect for its
unique venues, creative program-
ming and world class musicians.
Four years ago, Christopher
Rex (principal cellist with the
Atlanta Symphony Orchestra,
founder and artistic director of
the festival) came to a willing
community of volunteers with
the innovative idea of a chamber
music festival. The small, inti-
mate concerts are held in unique

Dickie And

and often historic venues and
have been successful from the
very beginning.
The festival kicks off Sunday
with a traditional free concert for
the community. The String Fling
-with the Amelia Pops String
Quartet will begin at 2 p.m. at
Central Park on Atlantic Avenue.
In case of rain, it will be at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. The festival runs through
June 19. Some of the talented
musicians appearing this year
include Jean-Yves Thibaudet,
Peter "PDQ Bach" Schickele,
Horacio Gutierrez, TakAcs
Quartet, Mark O'Connor and

Jacksonville's Ritz Chamber
So how did Emily Hickman
become Emily the intern? It
started when Susan Goldman,
president of the festival board,
received a call from Emily inquir-
ing about an internship.
Goldnian thought to herself.
Internship we don't have
interns... but why not?
Hickman is a music major at
Denison University in Granville,
Ohio, where her family lives. In
need of an internship that would
match her interest in music and
event management, she followed
up on her mother's suggestion to
contact Amelia Island's annual
festival. So she made the call and
became the festival's first intern.
Hickman plays the violin and
has discovered bluegrass music,
which she loves. While doing her
internship, she jams on 'Monday
nights at The Florida House with
locals who also love to play blue-

Pastor spent week in Missouri

The Rev. Frank Camarotti, longtime dedicated
pastor of Blackrock Baptist Church has lots to
write about "Diane and I had an awesome vaca-
tion! We spent a week in Branson, Mo., and of
course took in several shows. It was very relaxing,
entertaining and fun. On our way home, we were
able to spend some time with our grandchildren,
Aaron and Leah, in Little Rock, Ark. Enjoyed them
immensely! Thankfully, we had a safe trip.
"At this writing I am back at the office excited
about what God is doing and going to do! April 24
was Bill Heisers' last Sunday with us as music and
youth minister. We had a farewell fellowship for
them. They will be missed. We pray God's speed
as God leads them to new ministry. We have
formed a search committee to fill the staff posi-
"'The fellowship hall, classrooms and hallways
to the older building hav;:4ben paintedjandanew
caLrp.?et put in. A big 'thank yo u' to Janice Hendrix
and Diane for a job well done.'The contractor is in
the process of bringing the old sanctuary up to
"As you can tell, there is a lot going on. The fol-
lowing are some dates to be aware of: Children's
Camp is May 23-27; Youth Camp June 6-10;
Vacation Bible School June 6-10. As you prepare
for the summer vacations, etc., make sure you
don't leave God out of your plans. God bless."
Springhill Baptist Church: '"The Need is Great
-The Reward is Immeasurable." May 18 at was
the "Awana Program" followed by an ice cream
social. All church members and family were invit-
ed to see what a wonderful year the kids had
learning God's word. Next year will be Dick and
Debbie Harper's last year leading Awana. We are
looking for God to lead someone or some grace
group to stand beside them during the 2005-6 year
and then take over the leadership the following
year. This ministry is a blessing and the Hoppers
want to help others keep God's word flowing into
our children's hearts. The 3- and 4-year-old
"Cubbies" will not have a leader after Rosie Kent
steps down at the end of this year. We will need
two leaders to step up before next July, or there
will be no "Cubby" level in Awana for the 2005-6
year. Please pray about these ministries and let
Dick and Debbie Hopper and Brother Rick Lee
know if you are able to help.
I received a long, newsy letter from my friends,
the Rev. Steve and Billie Dees, who are happily
settled in Savannah, Ga. He's serving as associate
pastor of worship and development for a new
church called the Church at Godley Station. This
church is a contemporary congregation in associa-
tion with Bull Street Baptist Church, a large estab-
lished church located in downtown Savannah.
Pastor Earnie Pirkle is the pastor of both congre-
I nations. "Though our congregation is small, God



has big plans for it. We have
already bought and paid for
26 acres located in the mid-
dle of Pooler, Ga., the fastest
growing area in the
Southeast! When I first
came to the Church at
Godley Station, there were
no musicians to accompany
the music. With the help of
CDs and the guitar (which I
haven't played in years), we
began to develop the music
program. Today, God has
blessed me with a five-mem-
ber praise team a lead gui-
tarist, a bass guitarist, a
drummer and a keyboard.

player. The music is a little loud, but the congrega-
tion really seems t-. .njoy it 'We are h-a ing testi-
monies and special music with every service,
which has really enhanced the worship experi-
ence. What will God do next? I can't wait to see.
Keep encouraging others with your bubbly per-
sonality and your thoughtful pen! God bless you!
We love you!"
First Baptist Church "Brotherhood Group"
hosted the fourth annual "Ladies Night Banquet"
on May 9 in the church fellowship hall with guest
speaker Dr. Judith Boyle and special music by the
popular Fernandina Beach "FBC Men's Quartet."
All ladies of the church were invited to enjoy the
food, fun and fellowship while the men served
Vacation Bible School is June 5-10 (9 a.m. to
noon morning session and 6-8:30 p.m. evening).
"This Hope" will be in concert at the Father's
Day Service June 19 at 10:15 a.m.
Youth to "World Changers" is June 18-25!
These youth set aside everything and help people
who need it. Become changed and change the
May 1 was the 48th homecoming at First
Baptist Church, Gray Gables. Fellow church
members of all ages told how Christ and this
church had touched their lives.
Family fun night at the Suns game was May 20
(Suns vs. Mississippi Braves). All you can eat pre-
game buffet is $15 per person.
Amelia Baptist Church's "Allegiance Choir" of
44 youth and adults traveled May 22-27 to Macon,
Ga., Cleveland, Tenn., and Dandridge, Tenn., to
sing and do several mission events to assist a new
church starting in Dandridge. Please pray for our
youth. Sign up in Sunday school to pray specifical-
ly for one of these teenagers. Our final fund-rais-
ing dinners were May 4 and 11. Thank you,
HILDA Continued on 11iA

grass. Hickman will bring some
of her bluegrass buddies to a
fund-raiser event for Karen
Miller, a festival volunteer, on
June 3. The event is being held at
BA Pig at 6 p.m. They will play
for the barbecue buffet supper!
Hickman has added new
skills to her resume. Speaker.
She has spoken to the Centre'd
Women's group and to the
Fernandina Beach Rotary Club
about this year's festival and her
experience as an intern. She
charmed both groups with a
taste of her violin music; finish-
ing with some foot stompin' blue-
Her enthusiasm for the festi-
val is sincere and she marvels at
the volunteers who make the fes-
tival work.
She smiles, remembering her
first year as an intern. When she
arrived and was soon surround-
ed by "mothers" who reminded
her to be sure and use enough

Air Force Airman 1st Class
John Aaron Wilson has returned
from deployment to the Persian
Gulfs Al Udeid Air Force Base in
Qatar in support of Operation
Freedom. Airman
Wilson is serving
with the 379th
Expeditionary .
Civil Engineering
Squadron out of -
Hill AFB, Utah.
He is the son
of Jack and Kay
Wilson of Wilson
Beach and is a 2003 graduate of
Fernandina Beach High School.
Army National Guard Sgt.
Jaim% prury,,p~ry ,
NfioniGuard SglPaul.M. -
Kendel are members of the 48th
Brigade Combat Team which
recently participated in one of
the most realistic scenarios
offered by the U.S. Army at the
National Training Center, Fort
Irwin, Calif. The Georgia Nation-
al Guard soldier is a member of
the 148th Forward Support
Battalion with units based in
Dublin, Forsyth and Hinesville.
The NTC, located in southern
California in the Mojave Desert,
is the premier combat training
center for desert warfare. Its
rugged terrain and environment
provide a realistic and grueling

Brian and Cristina
(Zeilnhofer) Eaton of Fernandina
Beach announce the birth of a
son, Logan Christian Eaton, born
May 2, 2005, at Baptist Medical
Center Nassau. The baby
weighed 6 pounds 2 ounces and
measured 20 inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Les and Carol Zeilnhofer of
Fernandina Beach. Paternal
grandparents are Penny Eaton
and Barry Raddis of Edmonton,
Alberta, Canada.
Eric and Meredith
(Haddock) Harris announce the
birth of their son, Cole

sunscreen on her light skin.
What does an intern do? Just
about everything, she shares.
From helping in the office, trans-
porting musicians to trying to
figure out how to get a bird out
of one of the young musician's
Hickman is joined this year by
another intern Candace
Bishop. Tasha Pope, the busy
office manager, is pleased to
have the help.
Purchase tickets in downtown
Fernandina Beach at the Festival
Ticket Office, 910 S. Eighth St.,
Suite B. You can also call 261-
1779 for more information.
Personal checks, Visa and
Mastercard are accepted. Also
visit the official website at
sic.org for further details.

"Conversations" is published on
Friday. E-mail Dickie Anderson
at dickiemm@bellsouth.net.

test for troops of the 48th
Brigade Combat Team in prepa-
ration for deployments to Iraq.
Drury, a motor transport.
operator, is the son of Kenneth L
Drury of Fernandina Beach and
Peggy E Snow of Adrian, Ga. His
wife, Karen, is the daughter of
Jimmie and Bernette Graham of
Dublin, Ga. He is a 1982 gradu-
ate of Fernandina Beach High
Kendel, a team leader, is the
son of Dorothy M. Kendel of
Tustin, Calif., and Richard D.
Kendel of Amelia Island. He
graduated in 1986 from Fountain
Valley High School, Calif., and
received a bachelor's degree in
1994 from California State Uni-
v lty. Long Beach, and a mas,,
ters degree in 1999 from a(i-,
fornia State University, Fullerton.
Air Force Airman 1st Class
James D. Evans has graduated
from the Tactical Air Command
and Control Apprentice Course
at Hurlburt Field, Fort Walton
Beach. The 14-week course is
designed to train students in the
systems and procedures neces-
sary to assist in the planning and
application of tactical air
resources in support of ground
He is the son of Debbie L. and
Reggie Coker of Callahan. Evans
is a 2002 graduate of Watson
High School, Jacksonville.

McKendree Harris, born May
17, 2005, at Brookeville Medical
Center in Alabama. The baby
weighed 7 pounds 14 ounces and
measured 20 3/4 inches in
Maternal grandparents are
Thea Laine McKendree and
Greg Haddock. Paternal grand-
parents are Brenda and Kenny
Maternal great-grandparents
are Eddie and Sarah McKendree,
Lola Schaus, and Claude and
Diane Haddock. Paternal great-
grandparents are Willie Merle
Hesters, Buck and Nellie Harris,
and J.C. Hesters.

CHEVROLET *BUICK 2709 Sadler Road
464054 SR 200, Yulee Fernandina Beach
(904) 261-6821 277-3 768
Most Insurances Accepted 474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034
Call For Appointment
261-6 8296 (A1A between the TJ V
2 6 1- 6826 Shave Bridge &. O'Neil)
Dr. Robert Friedman Shv Big &te
AlA at Bailey Rd. 277-3942 GL

SOUTHERN ll.Tdaore
301 Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, FL
SGifts Collectibles
Decorative Accessories
Yankee Candle Byer's Choice, Ltd.
'~- (904) 261-5377 Cal 61

Amelia Island, Florida ru -
5456 First Coast Hwy, Amelia Island, FL 32034 TrUSt the Water _Experts
(904) 261-4233 FERNANDINA EACH 261 -2887

pil Gl T- "K-- I

When asked where we come from,
J most of us think of our parents or a
geographic locale rather than the
ultimate source of our being, which
is Spirit. We come from God, and
the only reason that most of us
don't recognize this is that our bod-
ies delude us Into thinking that we
are separate from everything else.
Ultimately, we are all connected
through this connection with the
one Spirit, but often our individual
egos may not allow us to see this.
Our bodies convince us that we are
unique, separate beings. As physical
beings, we are indeed unique and
i'? separate from all else, but as spiri-
tual beings, we are part of a greater
whole. As physical beings, we
lnranlcn nnnstant hanna eand ,ill

pnded in 1919

AMERICAN .-.**':
GEM SOCIETY J6 rTeira. ,& Son, nc.
Downtown Historical District John T. Ferreira & Son Insurance
217 Centre St. 261-3635 500 Centre Street 261-5571

Custom Framing Lic.#
Trophies Plaques ECOO2157828
904-225-2195 CFC056912 c s!o m
Hwy A1A & US 17 Yulee
SwYAsA S 17- ee 831.S. 8th St. 261-7151
--* J Classic Carpets
& Interiors, Inc.

802 S. 8th Street (904) 261-0242
Femandina Beach, FL 32034 Fax (904) 261-0291

FREEMAN .. Box 34
261-5216 n 3Yulee, F132097
lock & Artesian Wells V
ump Installations & Repair Fax: 904-225-3681
06 S. 6th Street Yulee (904) 225-3673
emandina Beach, FL 32034



Vi 21151-All IL-11 331011111111 MEN NEI I NINI I I IWIN I I 1=11 I WC

FRIDAY, MAY 27,2005/News-Leader



Think of your spirit like an MP3 player waiting to be filled

T echnologically chal-
lenged is a term that
has been used to
describe me. I dislike
rapid advances in technology
because it frequently leaves me
feeling left behind. Perhaps this is
why I refuse to remove the outdat-
ed computer from my desk; since
it has files from 1992 that are diffi-
cult to transfer. In fact, the
thought of new technology pur-
chases is depressing.
Nonetheless, I broke down
recently and bought an MP3 play-
er to record my favorite music
tunes for working out, riding in
the car or studying in my office.

'.A The only
was, I could-
'en't program
the darn
This may
be why God
provides us
with off-
Conrad spring. I
Sharps handed the
...rp MP3 to my
teenage son
PULPIT and asked
NOTES him to pro-
gram it for
me and within a matter of hours

he returned with said device. He
sat down and patiently showed
me how to use it Leaving me with
my new digital wonder he walked
away with a playful smile that I
did not fully appreciate until sev-
eral minutes later, when I realized
that his music choices were sever-
al generations ahead of what I was
looking forward to hearing. I had
been outflanked in the program-
ming phase. Fortunately, I still
have a few leverages in our par-
ent/child relationship that
allowed for me to persuade him to
reprogram my device.
In many ways we are all pro-
grammed in life. We are hopefully

nurtured in positive and healthy
ways by parents and responsible
adult role models. We receive
training either at school or work.
Our friends often have a huge
influence, and as a pastor I cer-
tainly pray that many people open
their hearts and minds to the
Word of God, the power of the
Holy Spirit, and the community of
faith to nurture and direct our
lives in ways that honor and glori-
fy God. In all these ways we are
encultured, nurtured and perhaps
even programmed, if you will.
As children of God, our goal is
to be nurtured and grow in the
likeness of Christ. This demands

transformation. No one achieves
this by his or her own power, but
only by the power of the Holy
Spirit. When we submit our lives
to Christ, the Spirit begins a
reprogramming of our hearts and
our minds. listen to what Paul
wrote to the church in Corinth:
"And we, who with unveiled faces
all reflect the Lord's glory, are being
transformed into his likeness with
ever-increasing glory, which comes
from the Lord, who is the Spirit."
(2 Corinthians 3:18)
Let us not be so proud as to
deny that we are influenced in life
by many forces: natural, cultural,
spiritual; etc. Indeed, since there

are many competing sources of
influence in our world let us care-
fully discern who or what we
allow to motivate, direct, or per-
haps even modify our lives. When
a choice is possible, let us choose
Today, turn to God's Word
made known in scripture and live
in that Word everyday. Open your
mind, heart and will in prayer;
allow the Spirit to change you,
transforming you into the like-
ness of Christ and the ever-
increasing glory of our God.
The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is
pastor of First Presbyterian Church
in Fernandina Beach.


Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church will hold a healing serv-
ice the first Sunday evening of
each month at 7 p.m.
The service will include
prayer for healing of body, mind
and spirit along with praise and
worship. For information call the
church at 261-6303. All are wel-

MIssion yard sale
Living Waters World Outreach
Center is seeking donations for
its yearly missions yard sale on
May 28.
All proceeds will go directly to
spreading the Gospel on the for-
eign mission field.
Anyone who would like to
donate items may bring them to
the church (on ALA) after noon
today or during the sale on
Saturday morning after 8 a.m.
There will be free pickup for larg-
er items in good condition.
Donors must call 321-2117 to
make arrangements ahead of

On May 28 Nassau Baptist
Church, home of WNLE radio
station, will host Danny
Funderburk, Greg Day and Stan
Schuman, sharing the stage with
the Ruppes, Brenda Ruppe and
two of her daughters.
A $10 donation per person will
be taken at the door. which will
op*e t ti3.m.: The concert -
Ig&^'ymf 7;B.%il '
The church is selling food to
help Nassau Baptist Christian
School meet its financial needs
for the coming school term. For
information call Shelby Craw at
(904) 237-0115, or WNLE at 1-
Nassau Baptist Temple is
located on A1A in Yulee at the
corner of Blackrock Road.

Allegiance concert
The community is invited to a choral concert on Wednesday, June 1, at 6:30 p.m. at Am
Baptist Church. Allegiance is a 4-part touring, singing group of Fernandina Beach teens
five area churches, who are touring in Georgia and Tennessee through today. Thirty-six:
and adults have performed in many venues and assisted new mission work in Tennessee
will present their final concert for the year on June 1 at Amelia Baptist Church.

Youth choir
Great Awakening Youth Choir
from Ellisville United Methodist
Church. insuurban St. Louis,
wemoni teaf' tibdi 's '
Church in Maxwell Hall at 7:30
p.m. May 29.
This contemporary choir of 35
high school youth is accompa-
nied by the youth praise band
"Living Water." The 2005 original
musical presentation "Fishers of
Men" includes songs by "Casting
Crowns" and skits written by
youth members.

Vacation Bible school
Join the Ramblin' Road Trip,
"Which Way Do I Go?" adventure
during this year's Vacation Bible
Schidit-BreatiBaptist Ohtlvch; "^
416 Alachua St., Fernandina
The morning session is 9 a.m.
to noon June 6-10 for ages 3 years
to fifth grade. The evening ses-
sion is 6-8:30 p.m. June 5-10 for
ages 3 years to fifth grade, youth
and adults.
Call 261-3617 for information
or visit the website at

Open mike night

2309 Mickler St., Callahan.

Water well ministry
The Paraguay Water Well
Ministry in South America assists
people in remote villages to drill
wells so they may have clean
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. Projects cost about $2,500. If
your group would like to sponsor
all or part of a project, contact or
send donations to: Phoebe
Crosby, The Mission Society for
United Methodists, P.O. Box
922637, Noreross, GA 30092.
Mark all donations "Paraguay
Water Well Project 00743." You
may also call (800) 478-8963 or
visit www.aguadevida.org.
For details on the Paraguay
Water Well Ministry, e-mail mis-
SUBMTrrED sionaries Ed and Linda Baker at
el Friendship School
, from Friendship School, located at
youth the Fernandina Beach Church of
e. They 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

Jenilins His Gift Christian
Bookstore, 1002 South 14th St. in
Fernandina Beach, is lookingfor .'
' "vocaliits,'-poets, bafndsradiclthersol 'r
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

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, pastor. Call (904) 751-
0857 or visit

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

Classes for men
Men are invited to "Seven
Seasons of a Man," a class that
teaches men how to have suc-
cessful relationships with their
wives, children, God and families,
at 9:30 a.m. Sunday at First
Assembly of God, 302 South 14th
St. in Fernandina Beach.
Call 261-6448.
To add or change an announce-
ment in Church Notes, send mail
to Church Notes, c/o News-Leader,
511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach,
FL 32034, send e-mail to sperry@

WNre the Bible is the .Authriuy Chris
is the head of the chrri, and the
members are simrplv Chricrian.
Mets at he YMCA 10:00 am.-Worship
191J 5 Citrona Dr. 11:00 a.m-Sunday Sch
For More Information. Call
George Williams at (904) 277-9675
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
2600 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach
First Sunday Each Month
Worship & Communion 9:15 AM
Sunday School 10:30 AM
Prayer, Praise, Healing Service 7:00 PM
Other Sundays
Worship & Communion 8 & 10:30 AM
Sunday School 9:15 AM.
Third Wednesday
Spaghetti Supper 6:00 PM
Fourth Thursday
Praise Music Hour 7:00 PM

96362 Blackrock Rd., Vulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 IChidren, Cnurcri)
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided

519 N. 14th St. 261-0422
Pastor Randy Elrod
Sunday School 9:30 am
Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm
Wednesday Evening Prayer
Meeting 6:30 pm

AJ Bailey Road
Church of God
"'Come Celebrats Jcsus"
Dr. James D Chamberlain
Semor Pastor
Sanda% Morning Worship 10 31am
SundaN School 9"30am
Sunday% Nighi Celebrauon -
Last Sunda\ each month 7 u0pm
WVednesday FTH 7-i0(ipm
Nurser, Pro ided
For more lo. caml 261 -121)

Sunday School: 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m.
Activities throughout the week.
4209 E. State Rd. 200 (A1A)
Rev. Jerry Klemm
S....... 491-0363
j www.ameliapresbyterian.org

Rev. lefftt erion, Sr. Pasiior
Rci Af1ic Reedl. A lsIt ter of Ahniic


Sunday Weorship 8 Al & 10:1 '; AM
Evening Worship o.31.1 PM
Sund.v School AM
Wednesday Night Supper .Vi, PM
Wednesday, Serv ice 6 30 PM

416 Alachua St.. Fernandina Beach

Brip'risi Churc:h

,-E t ier

Sunday School 9 30 om
Sunday Worship 10 45 -aim
Wednesday AWANA b 15 prr.
Wednc.id,3y jrble Stud, 6 30 pmrr
3811 Old Ili,]u. ,IllI ,Md
F.rrond.no Beoth FL 32034
County Rd 107 Sc.uth 261-4741
1'Jurf- r, Ministry

Ministering Since 1831
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
(/ -'. 2664 State Rd. 200E
T t225-5381
r 1" m Rev. Brett Wm.
Jl Templeton

A fill gospel ministry
Pastor Brent Soileau

Sunday, 10:00 a. m.
Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.
For more informauon. cjll 190-1) i49 I -424
1241 S. 8th St. Femandina Beach. FL

-JLB H U R C H~.-j

m.. ... r";' ,r '1 jr

LI,4 F.:..,All O .d r'a' n:udr.a,.ur
1.1.11,III, I I,,l TA : A
31 Harte Rd.. West 904-225:51828
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225 0 09



Methodist Church

601 Centre Street 261-5769
'Bruce T.Jones, Pastor
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
Suppe i Aug-MNIay 5-30-6 31)0 pmi
Music, Drama, Dance, Bible
Study and Special Programs.
beginning at 5:00 pm
Senior High Youth
FellowVship .... 6:30 pm Wed

i.. i r 1, ,.: t -

,"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Pastor Dr H Neil Helion
..j .,i r ,,p : 1 0 1 ,
S ,, ',I,? SllJ', 'J.,TI

F'. i .r '.'i" FrT261 27
f., n ,. i. n,,,,.,.. .:. 261-9527

Rev. Brian Eburn Pastor
Saturday Vigil Mass: 4pm & 5:30pm Ir
Sunday Masses: 8:00 & 10:00am & 12 Noon
Daily Mass: 8:30am Mon., Wed., Thurs. & Fri.
6:00pm Tuesday
Holy Day Masses: Vigil 6:00pm; Holy Day 8:30am
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


is the friendliest church
Sunday School........... 9.45a.m.
Worship Service .. .10:55a.m.
Discipleship Training ... 6:00p.m
Evening Worship ..........7:00p in
Wednesday Piraer Mig. ... 7.00p.m.
736 Bonneview Rd. across from Sadlerl
All Are Welcome 261-4615
Bus Ministry Nursery Provided

1i ibrnidge

Location: Yulee Middle School (Miner Rdl
Sa,,j vIv 6[iTi E ,:L wiulU i ',.v t.'i
Po'wci r H .u'-t K Id: hur,:r.
IJurt:4r,r .' 'i,..,dtil
* louching our Commui:, Reaching the Worrld
uij II i'vrii- c- %'viila our.ra r jr'd riw r ad r,,' '
riul mti'- t3 l raiv iill i.riilmin, ','lu[ iali' lalv
CIlTn |nn'l UL \ II V ]A v r.,- 3 .j|31
f8:,r mo1 rlvsuirtnatnh a i :ll fu- l
904-881-5673 or visit thebrldgelwc.com

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. Neu Members' Ciass 9 a m
Sunday School 30 a nim
Momrlnq Worship I I a m
Wedneda;. Noooidat. Prad.er
Wednesday MId-wueek Sernrce 7.9 p m
Minlsules Bus & Van, Couples. Singles. Vmuh

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 @ 6:30pm @ Yulee Ballpark
Youth "Body Shop" Wed. @ 6:30pm 85968 Harts Rd.
"A Difference Worth Celebrating"

I'I7.Iull I&fil/.

Sunda% Woi,;hp 11) 30 A~M
Children', Church 10 30 ANI
WVednesdaN Seeske 7:00 PNI
PA-f.r Bmlihp I anll catr 'n
1897 Island %Val,,%~a%
Informnation- 491 1562
v cliristiedeerner.com

(Next to Dave Turner Plumbingi
liU) 10'd" 11' SERI up --r
11.:r7 t.; .--t)ip r I. I.


10 South 10th Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
? Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
Si t S 904-261-0010
SUNDAY SCHOOL.....................9:30 AM
,AnyHgN &-.it 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

'4 CALL 904-261-3696

- -1 .


--- --- ----


FRIDAY, MAY 27,2005/News-Leader

Unmarried couples should know

all oftheir house title options

For the News-Leader

How the title on your new
home is listed on the property's
deed is one of the most important
decisions a couple makes when
buying a home. The decision can
have significant consequences as
life goes on if one of the part-
ners dies, for instance, or if an
unmarried pair splits up or a mar-
ried couple divorces.
With nearly 10 percent of
homes purchased today by
unmarried couples, alternative
methods of taking title have
become more common. These
can include listing both names as
"tenants in common" or as "joint
tenants" in a partnership agree-
Unmarried couples buying a
home together should have the
equivalent of a prenuptial agree-
ment, which should cover issues
such as how much of the house
each partner owns, how the title
is to be listed on the deed (both
names should be listed), and
what happens to the house if you
Married couples usually take
title as "tenants by the entirety,"
which protects the property if
one partner faces financial diffi-
culties and automatically entitles

a surviving spouse to complete
ownership of the property.
A real estate attorney can pro-
vide counsel to couples on the
impact and ramifications for all of
the title options, including:
Tenants in common. Under
this arrangement buyers own an
equal or unequal percentage
interest in the property, which
they can separately sell or
bequeath to their heirs. Most
unmarried couples chose to take
title to property in this way. If one
owner dies, the decision about
what will become of his or her
portion of the house is deter-
mined in the deceased owner's
will. For those in a second mar-
riage, this is especially important.
If a surviving spouse is left off a
deed and not named explicitly in
a will, he or she can face a legal
challenge from the deceased
spouse's children from a former
Partnership agreement
Unmarried buyers are increas-
ingly opting for a partnership
agreement, which details who
pays for expenses, the mortgage,
taxes and utilities, and how an
eventual house sale would be
organized. If two buyers split up,
leaving only one to pay the mort-
gage, a partnership agreement
might require the non-paying


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"Striving to be the Best when only the Best will do"

HOM in[ Gl~ North %\eu -it CREEK! fHh
i-1f L'ur-e aitd kI'id ocd i'i jeln'te's NduiucOci1 Or.B.ir I BR. 'B h11,.
tja i, .'.( iahii h epla1.e and '%el mt b r safri ie.lj Jr.m Fani i. r1% ti lrcli'r
'".--11114. ing c rcone.]lanai and polwith 1 .kirdmI~i.1 & ph rr, oiC C1. ivge
B1.xarir frll, land~c. apedj prits ate lot 17, 13 .epdt~rte fI -Ak rrCa a I r, .,ge
if'cri~zed ga a. rt"uld mAe a great Be..rait'raI creened pok'I.i. I ..C u-IC .
,.rp,.rriae h,'rr-e $1.250,000 u34-ica(I lct 1975.1)(10vlf

OCE %N % [E%% S jhoundtrid t imhi-.
'BR 'BN ijj etuilik trri-.liud unit
Tile fl~.rvttr, "-oJLr. 'ut ?jlL,:,rI,5%4fut
front and .tdc -. 1. D. .-ri 't flit thi

Be.vittlul I.ic. 0 'l 1. llufctr.irri The
4BR q-'B ",thA. '- r 4-111, SF Ne".
-k C ic. 1 [.5 i' 1 I i.r Iii rri the *i iirc .'
tuiril', rcn jy1fr ..I r.-ofim
Srj u .'r'1 .pcn I. pull (-*"irttmfl
* c. er~ thifrr $529,001) -j--

ST! I NNING 4114 411 % HOMEI~ 'ii

irwL I lIi,
IL 'I 'I ki

';F Ui if, ,ng pace 1- iih JBRAR 'BA Thi'.
hut'. 1..r thoal1.ie. i--r croCnc iab.e if
Mif aV-t% '11- u~iT-flrTCrit.: 50. weii dining
''Ti' ar,j ko'1r..:n Botier paurir. amd mo'p-g
'iirn.rrch.7v- .., i. r, Piei iroor.rr
.1.10.1 1 mal I'lli,"riW s~.. AA ,-inning
$;8q.(iijo "'0 .,

2 Sinti SF it this 4BR 4BA home in
Linceloid Creek Plantation Bnck con-
'IrucIion tilt coqudina front. hard-
v..'od flo.or'.. on j large lot across' the
,,treet front tie mnarih 4"' bed & biath
' jld make .i great in-lav suite Gated
.-mmunit,,i $489,10010 334.:4


NJi co)NsRInC'TION Tiin. p.ma
, II. III "ill .c .'... icl Jd J' l.i..: .1i 111r .1nl
t... ,.'hll< 1H, Tni.: t].....r in ailIl an a.r, hul
i'...ir..,tii.. 'tlic .iin L':. .:u n.'ii inp .i
I.' 1,1111 r." ipri ir'r Ip,.n e n,. 1 i t I hiii ..II
.,nn, ,1 i.. I rnn .. i. .hi nn ilh' 'itl.)e,
..Ira i I i. 1,2xH.?llll *'

Some garden problems

best treated with a grin

buyer to give up a portion of the
proceeds when the house is sold.
Other provisions might include
multiple appraisals to determine
buy-out figures should one part-
ner wish to sell to the other.
Tenancy by the entirety.
Most married couples who don't
live in community property states
generally use this form of owner-
ship (Florida is not a community
property state). The married cou-
ple is viewed as the owner of the
property. Upon the death of one,
the survivor becomes the sole
owner and confirms this with an
affidavit of death and continuous
Living trust: Although it is
more expensive to set up initially,
property owners can choose to
hold title in a revocable living
trust. The living trust can be
changed or revoked, much like a
will, to determine who receives
title to the property after an
owner dies. Once the owner dies,
however, the living trust becomes
irrevocable, and the successor's
trustee, such as a spouse, adult
child or bank trustee, takes over
and administers the trust assets.
If you have any questions
about how to take title to your
property or how it will affect your
estate planning goals, you should
consult with your real estate
attorney either before or immedi-
ately after you close on your new
house. Remember that once one
of you dies, it will be too late to
change how title is held.
Charles J. Kovaleski is presi-
dent ofAttorneys' Title Insurance
Fund, Inc., (The Fund) the lead-
ing title insurer in Florida and the
sixth largest title insurance compa-
ny in the country. The Fund, based
in Orlando, underwrites more
than 300,000 title insurance poli-
cies for owners and lenders in
Florida every year For more infor-
mation, visit www.fundhome

Festival BOOKs a cruise
Combine your love aof reading with a
five-night cruise to Key West and Bahamas.
Visit Hemingway's house after learning the
facts from author Stuart B. Mclver
Discover The Third Secret with author
Steve Berry
Fares start at $400. Proceeds benefit the
Festival. Cruise departs Jacksonville on Nov. 5.
Call Angela Wallace at The Travel Agency
at 261-5914

Q.The hickory trees in my
.yard and those around the
neighborhood seem to be doing
poorly. Some of the tops of the
leaves are turning brown and the
undersides have white spots.

A I am so glad you brought
SL.me some clippings of the
tree because it was hard to do a
diagnosis over the phone. After
looking at the leaves under a
= microscope
I was able to
identify the
culprit as
Ai downy
which is a
disease on
: walnut and
: hickory.
Bec1k The white
Bed- mold occurs
Sjor, on the
.... underside of
Garden the leaves in
Talk early spring
when tem-
peratures are low but moisture is
high. This year we have had an
abnormally cool spring which
contributed to the large downy
mildew outbreak on the hickory
trees around your neighbor-
hood. You can expect the disease
to reappear next year if weather.
conditions are repeated. Downy
mildew will not kill the tree and.
is really more of a nuisance than
a true problem. During the sum-
mer the leaves will shrivel and
drop and this would be the best

Pittosporum tobira, which grow .in partial shade to partial
sun on a variety of soils, makes a good screen cover.

Ssle of

SF U IT ) R ,...-.--

"eady to go Pat&o"

^ ^- J i l=" ''


1699 SO. 14TH ST 904-261-7176

Thi. remodeled 4 hedrr.:iio '2 b.,il,
\aclornan Lad', bN ,[l. hoen pine tir-,.
updaied kiahen. tu.d'I, .tri fireplace:. jnd
large great room Screercd I.a o.o p.-. h.
lo'els has r indo ,n m -, ir -urte 2 ai-
garage ,,ah tfal il......" r':.m ei iop
$i559.()(0 ,o 'I

str. 3BR 3 5BA home ftter, a. *p..iabc
dining ri,:m.. sih mi: loom i'.,J rf.,ind,
room o',rerl n.krrg l.i 2 ." hi.:, p..rr..-.:
Ir.onl & baick. ro ..n mol in 'r n I.'.,ci. I.
ing. dLning & Laint',, room,'. Tili' r
Litch, n. fo.,er jnd il,jndri ,,o'n (ii:hJ
coninulritl' \ ih ;'.. I.TIminm g .nrid lelnn.
$448.000 ?33.w

1. L.

1 m1. I.u I ro IIrL iI I".-
ING FOR! Lakelront 3 4- a re lit
Iocited u't acro,. the -iree from the
maish in a pre.tigiou4 gated conimian-
I% .ith ilmmiing. lernnia and club.
houiie Suitlted on a 'u.teel ol beautital
homes '$189.90)0 : i..il

more service

Since 1889, we've based our success on providing
personal service to each and every one of our
customers. We understand the financial needs of
our customers and work .hard to meet their
expectations. Come in and experience our one-
on-one service for yourself.


Since 1889

time to clean up the leaf litter.
This simple sanitation method is
important in disease control but
there is no chemical we would
recommend to manage the dis-
ease. This is one of those grin
and bear it disease situations.

r .I'm attaching a picture of
S .my Swedish ivy which I
have had in a hanging basket for
a while. Lately it seems kind of
pitiful looking and I'm wonder-
, ing what I could do to perk it up
some. HP

A .Swedish ivy is often used
*as an indoor hanging plant
but it can be placed outside if the
conditions are appropriate. Ideal
temperatures are 55 to 60
degrees at night and up to 80
degrees during the day. Since
most of our summer days are
above 80 degrees this plant
should be grown in an area that
never receives direct light This
would be especially true during
the summer. Keep the soil even-
ly moistened in summer but
drier during winter. Do not over-
water because this could cause
root rot. Fertilize regularly,
spring through fall, with a house
plant fertilizer used according to
label directions. The plant needs
pinching to keep it bushy. If the
bottom leaves turn yellow and
fall off, reduce watering.
Propagation is by cuttings, ideal-
ly you might consider taking the
plant indoors. If you need out-
door hanging plants you might
consider herbs, begonias, spider
plants, ferns or another ivy plant

Q. I need to block out the
*view of my neighbors'
yard. What kind of shrubs grow
best in this area? NB

.You mentioned red tip
A :.Photinia but as you have
...noticed many nurseries have
stopped stocking them because'
they can contract a serious dis-
ease called fire blight. However,
we have several other plants that
grow quite tall and should pro-
vide you with a good screen
cover. Think about wax myrtle,
viburnum or pittosporum.
Southern wax myrtle, Myrica
cerifera, takes a variety of soils,
grows in full to partial sun and
can reach heights 12-15 feet
Plants should be placed 10 feet
apart, watered well at establish-
ment but will then need no fur-
ther care. Wax myrtle is moder-
ately drought tolerant but can
tolerate salt spray. It may have
an occasional worm defoliate
leaves but those can be easily
pruned out to control any poten-
tial infestation. Sweet viburnum,
Viburnum odoratissium, grows
quickly in full sun or partial
shade in a wide variety of soils. It
is moderately drought tolerant
but it is a poor choice for salty
areas. This plant can reach
heights of 18 feet and will spread
about the same width. It is gen-
erally free of pests and easy to
maintain. Pittosporum,
Pittosporum tobira, grows in par-
tial shade to partial sun on a vari-
ety of soils. They can reach
heights of up to 12 feet with a 12-
18 feet spread. Plants should be
placed 3-5 feet apart. It is highly
drought tolerant so little water is
needed after establishment
Consider using all three and
staggering them between each
other. They all have different col-
ored leaves and the growth
habits are complimentary.
Becky Jordi is a horticulture
extension agent who works out of
the University of Florida Coopera-
tive Extension Service office in
Callahan. Mail questions to
Garden Talk, c/o Rebecca L.
Jordi, Nassau County Extension
Environmental Horticulture,
543350 US Highway #1,
Callahan, FL 32011, or send e-
mail to rljordi@ifas.ufl.edu.


Free plant clinics will be held
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. June 11,
July 9, Aug. 13 and Sept. 10 at
Lowe's in O'Neil.
Nassau County Extension
master gardener volunteers will
be available to help with a variety
of gardening questions. Bring
your questions and plant prob-
lems for expert help and practi-
cal solutions.
A clinic will be held at Hagan
Ace Hardware in Hilliard on
June 4.

.Downy mildew, above, is a
common disease of hickory
and walnut trees but is
tolerates temperatures up to
80 degrees.

FRIDAY. MAY 27,2005 AROUND TOWN News-Leader

It's about time for this disorder

Thank goodness, I have
just discovered that I
am not a ditz after all,
but suffer from a little
known disorder. You may have
noticed that sometimes there is
an interruption in the smooth
flow of these columns. That's
because I have a timing disorder,
according to Ellen Goodman's
March 28 column. (Perhaps the
first disorder we should address
is that of procrastination her
column festered on my desk for a
couple of months before I got to
My timing disorder manifests
itself when I live two very event-
filled weeks and roll them into
one. While Ms. Goodman did not
specifically address my malady, I
nave learned enough from her
column to diagnose myself. My
affliction is time compression; I
compress the two weeks I've
lived on our island paradise into
just seven days. It's not that hard
to do: I arise early each day to
ensure that I have enough time
to squeeze all of the fun I have
planned into the short 24 hours
allotted to me. My calendar is
filled with notations about lunch
dates, receptions, book signing
and appointments.
I'm sure you've noticed that I
have neglected to set aside a peri-
od for sleep. I don't have to
schedule any downtime; it hap-
pens spontaneously. I run from
one fun-filled event to another
until I topple over, not unlike a
giant redwood. When I wake up
seven or eight hours later, my fun
starts all over again.

makes my
case so
interesting -
at least to
^ '. mthe super-
: market
tabloids is
:_-j that it is usu-
ally experi-
Cara Curtin enced by
the implica-
CITY tion being
SIDEBAR that when
261-5845 we're on our
own turf, we
have a pretty good handle on our
place in the whole space-time
continuum thing. But once we
stray from home base, we find
ourselves arguing that today is
Thursday, not Friday. While
researchers agree that vacation
time decalibrates our internal cal-
endar, they have failed to note
that vacationers with a Saturday
departure compress time. If this
really is Friday, their departure is
tomorrow, not the day after. They
have one less day in Paradise
than they thought
I can't tell you how happy I am
to discover my condition. It
means that I have a disability, and
therefore am not responsible for
missed deadlines, appointments
or birthdays. I wonder if I qualify
for special benefits or monetary
compensation from a govern-
ment agency. Not only would I
avoid the label of ditz, I might be
entitled to a government stipend.
Speaking of the government
and its stipends, I wish my diag-

noses had been tendered before I
retired. As you can imagine, the
Navy takes a dim view about the
untimely execution of one's
duties and assignments. And let's
not even talk about missing a
Thursday meeting because I was
busy living through the second
Wednesday of the week. Nor do I
want to remember the year I
added an extra April so I could
have plenty of time to meet an
important May deadline. Can you
imagine me in charge of D-Day?
We'd be commemorating it in
July or August!
To return to Ms. Goodman
and her discussion of time, she
concentrated her column on
time-bulimia. Time-bulimics stuff
their schedules to bursting.
Then, when reality dawns along
with the day from Heck that
they've scheduled for themselves
- they purge their calendars
down to skin and bones. When
they reschedule all of those com-
mitments, they overstuff a day in
their future, which they will again
have to purge when it comes
This overscheduling of one's

day is called "irrational exuber-
ance." While I am not a time-
bulimic, I am guilty of irrational
exuberance about what I can
accomplish in one day. Only
someone afflicted with this exu-
berance would think that she
could go for her morning walk
before she does laundry, irons,
cleans closets, goes grocery
shopping, takes a nap, and is a
charming and witty dinner com-
panion. Painful experience has
taught me to schedule only two
of these activities: a nap, plus
being charming and witty during
dinner, preferably in a local
restaurant's dining room.
My editor, bless his heart, no
longer calls me to politely inquire
about the status of my column,
which is sometimes days over-
due. I can only imagine the con- .
versation at the News-Leader
when my column is AWOL:
"Cara's goofed up her schedule
again; she'll hand in her column
next week and wonder why we
don't run it." What they don't
realize is that I'm planning to
write it the second Tuesday of
next week.

Can you imagine me in charge ofD-Day?
We'd be commemorating it in July or August!

HILDA Continued from 8A
church family, for your support.
"Allegiance" Welcome Home
Concert is June 1 at 6:30 p.m.
Please mark your calendars for
an excellent concert by our
First Baptist Church,
Callahan: "Focus on Missions."
This year's Global Impact
Celebration will be held Aug. 10-
14. Again this year more than 20
missionaries from across the
country and around the world
will be coming to participate in
this exciting event!
One way you can participate is
to donate airline miles or hotel
points to us in bringing these
missionaries to Callahan. If you
can help in this way, please con-
tact Billy Carter, our travel coor-
dinator at 879-3645.
Registration for the most
exciting camp offered on Amelia
Island this summer continued on
May 15 at the "Wild Safari
Station" in Maxwell Hall at
Memorial United Methodist
Early registration is encour-
aged to assure your place on
"Kingdom of the Son Safari!" It's
gonna be grrrrreat! The Fourth
Methodist-Presbyterian Vacation
Bible School will begin on June
13 and end with an "African
Celebration" on Friday evening!
For five days, safari travelers will
meet in Maxwell Hall from 9 a.m.
until noon.
The safari is available to chil-
dren entering kindergarten

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"*:a r a., .., '" Iacal, ...r.' .L &Till .I
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(904) 261-6116 (office)
(800) 940-6116 (toll free)

961687 Gateway Boulevard. Suite 101A
Arnelia Relity Amelia Island. FL 32014

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1925 S. 14th Street, Suite 4
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
OFFICE (904) 277-9700
FAX (904) 277-8926
CELL (904) 655-6323
f AFTER HOURS (904) 261-8653
TOLL FREE (800) 227-9701
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through fifth grade in the fall.
Nursery and preschool are avail-
able for children.of adult volun-
teers only.
"Memorial Day Origins." This
interesting information came
from the First Presbyterian
Church at 9 N. 6th St.,
Fernandina Beach. "Memorial
Day emerged from the grim
shadows of the American Civil
War. Before the close of the war,
men began decorating the graves
of soldiers who had died in that
The practice quickly spread,
and a few years later on May 30,
1868, was designated as
Decoration Day, a day for placing
flowers on the graves of Union
and Confederate soldiers
throughout the United States. In
1882, Decoration Day became
known as Memorial Day and sol-
diers who died in other wars
were also honored.
Over the years, it has become
a day when all loved ones who
have died in war and otherwise
are remembered. In 1971, the
United States Congress declared
Memorial Day a national holiday
to be observed annually on the
last Monday in May.
"On this Memorial Day,
remember those who gave their
lives for our country. But also
pray for those who continue serv-
ing to keep America free, espe-
cially those who are in harm's
May our Great Heavenly
Father continue to watch over us
and keep us in His loving care.

Have a safe Memorial Day Weekend.The News-Leader will be closed Monday. May 30

in observance of the holiday. The classified deadline for the June 1 issue is today at 5 pm.




Family needed
The Fernandina Beach
Rotary Club is looking for
families who would accept an
exchange student for a period
of three months. Jose Cruz,
17, from Ecuador, will be
attending his senior year of
school at Femandina Beach
High School. He is an out-
standing student and speaks
some English. For details
contact Tom Basore, Rotary
Club Exchange Counselor, at
(904) 206-0665 or email

Career open house
The Advanced
Technology Center at Florida
Community College's down-
town campus, 401 W. State
St. in Jacksonville, will host a
Career Options Expo on June
3 from 5:30-8:30 p.m.
For a reservation (request-
ed :'. 'ot 'equiired or infor-
mation call (904) 646-2300.

Teen Court
Nassau County Teen
Court will be held at 6 p.m.
June 7 and June 21 at the
judicial annex, 76347
Veterans Way in Yulee.
Students from all middle or
senior high schools (ages 11-
18) are invited to participate
as court clerks, volunteer
jurors or bailiffs. To participate
as an attorney, see coordina-
tor Charles Griffin. Sign up for
other positions at the school
guidance office.
,.:All students earn two
Hours of community service
creditt that:can be used for the
Florida Scholarship Program,
local 4H programs, Scouts or
other such programs.
Participating high school sen-
iors are eligible to apply for
Teen Court scholarships.
With prior approval, some
teachers give grade credit for
attendance and participation.
For information contact Griffin
at 548-4600.

Summer registration
Fernandina Beach High
School will have four early
summer registration dates for
new students. The dates are
June 15, June 22, July 6 and
July 13. Registration will take
place from 8:30-11:30 a.m.
each day on a first come, first
served basis. Parents should
bring prior school records
(report cards, transcripts),
immunization records, Social
Security card and a birth cer-

Host families needed
International Student
Exchange is seeking volun-
teer host families to host
International High School stu-
dents for the 2005-6 school
year. Host families can
choose from different nation-
alities and ages from 15-18
yrs old. Host families are
asked only to provide room,
board and the enthusiasm to
share their lifestyle with a visi-
tor from another country. For
information call Sue (904)
221-6292 or (904) 210-6583
or visit www.iseusa@aol.com.

Reading clinic
Academic Associates is
taking appointments for its
reading clinic this summer.
This is not tutoring but a one-
on-one reading program that
typically lasts between 30 to
60 hours, depending on the
student. Call 277-0911 for
more information.

Lucky Kids4-H Club
Parents looking for a fun
activity for their children
between the ages of 5-18
may bring them to the Family
Education Center/Full Service
School on Felmor Road in
Yulee on the third Friday of
each month for 4-H meetings.
If you have any questions,
contact the Nassau County
Extension Service at (904)

Friendship School

Friendship School at
Fernandina Beach Church of
Christ is enrolling students for
the 2005-6 school year.
Classes are available for
ages 1 -3. Class sizes are well
below average and the
school is a state licensed
facility C04NA0042. Call 261-
9760 and ask for Elizabeth

FRIDAY, MAY 27, 2005


2005 Fernandina Beach High Senior Awards

Rotary Club of Fernandina
Beach scholarships
$1,000 to Charlie Batley,
Stephanie Burris, Ashley
Hernandez, Daniel Reed and
Christina Skarpalezos; $2,000
scholarships to Trevor Davis,
Jacob Keltner and Jocia Casey;
$2,500 scholarships to Robbie
Whiting and Ashley Robinson.
Rayonier $8,000 scholar-
ships to Robbie Whiting and
Zachary Jones.
Order of Essence $2,000
scholarship to Della Johnson.
The Jeffery Scott Bonney
Memorial Scholarship of $500 to
Amber Elson.
Remax Professional Group
$1,000 scholarship to Stephanie
The Amelia Island-Nassau
County Association of Realtors
$2,000 scholarship to Jocia

FCCJ Scholarships
General Academic
Scholarship of $3,400 to
Jacqueline Mills
Academic Achievement
Scholarship of $6,000 each to
Kristin Jones and Della Johnson
Nassau County Tech Prep
Scholarships of $1,000 each to
Rachel Green and Jana Hickox.
Meninak Leadership Grant
of $5,000 to Ashley Robinson.
Justin Hess Memorial
Scholarships of $1,500 each to
Iris Cason, Jacob Keltner, Derek
Pomar and Jessie Duncan.
Friends of the Library
$1,200 scholarships to Jacob
Keltner and Kacey Woods.
a Amelia Community Theatre
$500 scholarships to Devin
Hughes and Wendy Goldberg.
Amelia Lodge $1,000 schol-
arship to Stephanie Burris.

Athletic Awards and
Brian Bell Memorial
....Scholarship of.$2,000.o Lui ,
UNF Baseball Hunter
Daytona Beach Community
College Ryan Estes
Manatee Community
College Baseball Brett Moore
Jacksonville University -
Softball Megan Thrift
Florida Community
College Basketball Casey
Edward Waters College -
Football- Josh Wade
Coastal Carolina University
Football (Global All Star
Participant) -Travis Williamson
Shrine Bowl Participant-
JaSean Washington
Fellowship of Christian
Athletes Athlete of the Year -
Trevor Davis
Soccer All District Emory
Ward, Austin Danielson and Matt
FACA All State Team -
Honorable Mention Matt Loria
State Weightlifting
Participant 5th Place Kyle
District Champion Track
800 Meters Walter Parker
Class of 1952 $600 scholar-
ship to Amber Elson in memory
of Joe Scofield.
Fernandina Beach Men's
Golf Association $6,000 scholar-
ship each to Stephanie Burris
and Christian Benneke.
Upward Bound

Above, Rotary Club of Fernandina Beach Scholarships were presented by Larry Myers and Bob Hippler to 10 students with a
total value of $16,000. Receiving Rotary Scholarships were Charlie Batley, Stephanie Burris, Ashley Hernandez, Daniel Reed,
Christina Skarpalezos, Trevor Davis, Jacob Keltner, Jocia Casey, Robbie Whiting & Ashley Robinson. On the far left are Hippler
and Myers. Below, Rayonier Scholarships were presented by Jack Perrett to Robbie Whiting and Zachary Jones.

Scholarships $2,000 each to
Kagla Simmnon.s and-Vanna
-Ir.'Tn-- .. ." -.'.
Daughters of the American
Revolution Good Citizen Award
to Jacob Keltner and $500 schol-
arship to Stephanie Burris.

Departmental Awards
Art Awards
Arts and Crafts certificates
to Candious Morris, Jennifer
Conner, Joshua Simmons, Taylor
Tappe, Jacob Crummey and
Miranda Thompson.
Journalism certificates to
Cedric Bacon, Sarah Hawthorne,
Darby Nickless and Robbie
Whiting. Keara Leach was award-
ed a plaque.
TV Production certificates
to Timn Kershner, Lenna Ezelle,
Brian Jeffers, Garrett Dees,
Jackie Olbina and Carson
Editors Stephanie Burris, Jeni
Conner and Jonathan Marvel
were awarded plaques.
Band Awards
Marching Band members
Jared Barrows, Windy Barta,
David Clardy, Kelly Gordon,
Ramie Jones, Brandon
McClellan, Ashley Robinson and
Miranda Thompson were award-
ed plaques.
Math Awards
Calculus Certificates to
Matherin Batley and Zachary

Pre-Calculus award to
Katherine Dubla;, ,
Statistics awards to Taylor
Tappe and Robbie Whiting
English Awards
AP English-Outstanding
Achievement certificates to
Heather VanPymbrouck and
Daniel Reed
English 4 Honors -
Outstanding Achievement win-
ners Matherin Batley and Marcy
English 4 Honors -
Consistent Academic
Achievement winner Amy
English 4 Honors -
Outstanding Participation win-
ners Jocia Casey Katherine Duba
English 4 Honors -
Outstanding Achievement win-
ner Kristin Jones
Foreign Language Awards
Spanish certificates to
Daniel Reed and Andrew Mason
French certificate to
Jonathan Taylor Tappe
Drama Awards
Madrigals certificates to
Gary Autry (Junior), Natalie
Jimenez and Glenn Kitchens
Thespian certificates to
Gary Autry (Junior) Superior
Rating, State Thespian
Competition, Devin Hughes,
Glenn Kitchens, and Natalie
Jimenez Excellent Rating-
District Competition.
Four Year Choral Award to
April Townsend.
Science Fair Awards


...... .,


On May 21 St. Michael Academy graduated its second class since the school was reopened.
Top row from left is Stephen Ardis, Cailin Cascone and Jessica McCrimmon. Middle row from
left is Tommy Pelkowski and Ashleigh Mullis. Bottom row from left is Grace Kunzelmann, Tran
Dang and Heather Burrell.

$6,000 FCCJ Fulbright
Scholarship to Jennifer Conner;
Army recognition and third place
in Zoology Category to Jacob
Keltner; Third Place in
Behavioral Science Category to
Meredith Tinman; Merit Award
in Chemistry and U.S. Army
Recognition Award to Romaine
Advance Rehabilitation
$1,000 scholarship to Jackie
Fernandina Beach Women's
Club $1,000 scholarships to
Stephanie Burris, Allison
Whitman, and Della Johnson.
Nassau Community
Development William H. Peck
Memorial Scholarship of $500 to
Marcus Chatman.
Nassau County Community
Development Elmo Myers -,_.
len. .ri Il ,_l.,.l..I :-lip .1 ,pi4 fo
Willale Smith.
Nassau County Community
Development Richard Lottie -
Annie Cook Scholarship of
$1,000 to Della Johnson.
Nassau County Gator Club
scholarships of $500 each to
Jackie Olbina and Jenni Geib.
National Merit Scholars
Award to Jackie Olbina.
Take Stock in Children four-
year, full-tuition scholarships to
Cedric Bacon, Ashley Robinson,
Marcy Jones, Kristin Jones, Della
Johnson, Kim Watanabe and
Ricky Lowary.
Denny Bell PAL
Scholarship of $500 to Robbie
Thomas Whiting.
National Association of
Secondary School Principals
Leadership Award was presented
to Jenni Geib.
Junior Marshalls for
Graduation are Bryan Robert,
Justin Hastings, Courtney
Parsons and Ashley Stuart.
Junior Ushers for graduation are
Casey Williams, Dylan Woods,
Hailey Waddell, Corey Chenard,
Robert Duprey and Megan
Island Art Association
$2,000 scholarship to Nichelle
Parker; $1,500 to Della Johnson;
and $1,000 to Rebecca Hayes.
Nassau County Food
Service $500 scholarship to
Zachary Jones.

FBHS Business Partners
$1,000 per year for two years
scholarships to Natalie Jimenez,
Jennifer Graves and Cedric
Dolphin Scholarship
Foundation $12,000 scholarship
to Jessica Lunt, who also
received the University of West
Florida's President's Scholarship
of $4,000.
Florida State University
$8,000 Incentive Freshmen
Scholarship to Safe Vega.
Pepperdine University
$52,000 scholarship to Jennifer
Florida Atlantic University
Honors College $2,000 scholar-
ship to Jacob Keltner.
University of Tampa award-
ed $30,000 scholarship to Jacklyn
( ii'.,_ r-ity ofMiafi'?.21,300"
scholarship to John Taylor
University of Florida
$16,000 scholarship to Zachary
Brea College $21,600 schol-
arship to Amanda Linzy.
Leo F Black Mayo Clinic
Scholarship of $1,000 to
Stephanie Burris.
University of Florida Naval
ROTC scholarship of full tuition
plus a monthly stipend to Daniel
Nassau County Jr. Miss
Pageant $500 scholarship to
Jenni Geib.
Bob and Jerry Ann Dye
Scholarship First Coast YMCA
of $500 each to Christina
Skarpalezos and Adam Peppler
for Camp Immokolee and Allison
Whitman of the McArthur
Edward Waters College
scholarship of $2,000 to JaSean
Faculty Awards
Citizenship Nicole Wrenn
and Taylor Tappe
School Spirit Dana
Sanders and Christian Benneke
Leadership Heather
VanPymbrouck and Robbie
Best All Around Jenni
Geib and Carson Rodeffer
Principal's Award Greg


The Femandina Beach Recreation Department is spon-
soring the Summer Food Service Program again this year at
the M.L.K. Jr. Center and the Peck Center. The program will
provide lunches for students ages 5-17 beginning 11 a.m.
until 1 p.m. May 31 and ending on July 29. Children are
encouraged to participate. No child will be turned down. For
information call 277-7355.


The McArthur and Yulee
YMCAs are now registering for
summer day camp filled with
numerous opportunities and
activities -swimming, field trips,
youth fitness, character develop-
ment and more. Call Jen at 261-
1080 or stop by for details and

Children ages newborn to 7
years can enjoy Kindermusik
Summer Camp on Tuesdays or
Saturday, May 31 through Aug.
2 at the Amelia Arts Centre
(First Baptist Church), 416
Alachua St. in Fernandina Beach.
Second child enrolled 15 percent

off. Two camps 20 percent off.
For dates and pricing informa-
tion call Alexandra Carroll at 415-
0954 or visit www.kinder

The Isle of Eight Flags
Police Athletic League will
accept 100 applications for its
Summer Youth Program to be
held June 6 through July 29 from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Pre-registration
ends May 29. Applications may
be picked up at the police depart-
ment or the Peck Center. Those
registering after May 29 will not
be guaranteed a place. For infor-
mation call Annette at 277-7342.

FRIDAY. MAY 27,2005 SCHOOL NEWS News-Leader




Patriots Pen
awards -- ; '
On May 18 the '
Veterans of Foreign
Wars, Post 4351i i
attended the
Fernandina Beach
nize the VFW's 2005 o il
Patriots Pen Essay
Contest 7th grade
winner and her spon- .
scoring teachers. From N'.
left at right is Heather '
Stefanski, Cathy .
Dozier, first place ',
winner, Courtney i
Overton and Virginia
White. VFW member Pat Beamer, rear, presented the awards. At a second ceremony, the
local VFW Post attended an awards day to recognize the VFW's 2005 Patriots Pen Essay
Contest 8th grade contestant and his sponsoring teachers. Above from left is Ruth Hardin,
Erika Anderson and Virginia White, second-place winner, Remington East and Beamer, who
presented the awards.

Step by Step
Step by Step Learning Center five-year-old graduates are, front row from left, Curtiss Williams,
Wayne Roberts, Haylie Moore, Noah Ledesma and Dalton Morris. Middle row, Devon Higgins,
Sydney Watkins, Nakiya Arline and Connor Whiteherse. Back row, Cody Mann, Kayla Kurlin,
Anaya Spivey and Kenneth McKuhen. Not pictured is Brittany Edwards, Holly Adkins, Jacob
Johns, Trent Anderson and Gracie Roffler.

Hilliard student a Teen Court scholar

Teresa J. Sopp, vice-president
of the Nassau County bar
Association, presented Hilliard
Senior High School student Megan
Hoobler with a $1,000 scholarship
check at the Senior Class Awards
Ceremony in Hilliard on May 16.
Megan, an honors student and
Bright Futures Scholar, has been
involved with the Nassau County
Teen Court Program for six years.
She served as a juror, a prosecutor
and as a defense attorney.
Nassau County Teen Court

Sponsor Judge
Robert E.
Williams has
watched Megan
come up
through the
ranks.""Megan is
very competitive
and dedicated,
Hoobler said Judge
Williams. "She
will definitely be a
part of the legal community in the
future." Teen Court Coordinator

Charles Griffin, who also attended
the scholarship presentation, had
nothing but praise for Megan.
"She's done it all!" he said.
Megan plans to attend Florida
Community College At
Jacksonville, the University of
North Florida and Florida State
University Law School.
The Nassau County Bar
Association awards a scholarship
each year to an outstanding high
school senior participating in Teen

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steroid use
I n a bill proposed by Sen.
JohnMcl'a:in(T (Ari..i.
the NFL, NBA, MLB and
NHL would be required
to test athletes for steroid use
three times during the sea-
son and twice during the off-
season. Suf f pt.-ii.dlic s would
then be in place for those
found with a pi ,siti\ test.
The first offense would
carry a two-year suspension,
the standard in Olympic test-
ing. A life-time ban would '
occur for the second offense.
It has also been suggested
that these rules may apply to
NCAA Division I and II ath-

Exercise and cancer
Just last week, I reported
on new research showing
how exercise can reduce the
risks by nearly 50 percent of
colon cancer returning in
someone who had previously
been diagnosed and treated
for this condition. Now,
another study has been
released with similar findings
as related to breast cancer.

Studies have
shown that
teens need
at least 8-9
hours of
sleep per night.

A review of more than
3,000 registered nurses who
had been treated for breast
cancer found that walking an
average of three hours a
week reduced their risk of
the cancer returning by near-
ly 50 percent as well. The
authors of the study believe
exercise reduces the risk of
dying from breast cancer
because, as other studies
have shown, it lowers blood
levels of hormones linked to
the disease.

Youths need sleep
When I played high
school basketball, we had
Tuesday night games, and I
remember our coach begged
us not to stay up late watch-
ing Monday Night Football.
He just didn't want us to be
tired the following day.
Now, with early morning
classes, afternoon practices,
homework, television, e-mail,
and Internet, there is a lot to
try to pack into a day, and
teens often epd up staying up
late and sleep patterns suffer.
Studies have shown that
teens need at least 8-9 hours
of sleep per night.
Insufficient sleep has been
shown to have a negative
effect on athletic perform-
ance, with tired athletes
showing "sleep deprivation
Coach was right. Get your

Exercise and pregnancy
Years ago, pregnant
women were advised to rest
their body to avoid any stress
on their or the baby's body.
N,,w ihing. are different.
Many experts would rec-
ommend that a pregnant
woman exercise at least 30
minutes a day with a low
impact activity such as walk-
ing or swimming. Of course,
this is something that you
should discuss with your doc-
tor but, in most cases, exer-
cise would be a recommend-
ed activity during your
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.





) ~44

.... ....


# 211. ].

Brett Owens, left, started on the mound for
the Reds while Dexter Rainey, right, was the
Hawks' hurler Wednesday night in the cham-
pionship game of the Elm Street Little League.
The Hawks won 16-9.

slides into
home to
score for
the Reds in
the bottom
of the third
inning, left.
. Jiellowy,.ftKou i
at bat for
the Hawks.
races to
first base
while broth-
er, Dexter
tries to
throw him


N' 'V



FRIDAY, MAY 27, 2005


Lady Warriors fall

short in Final Four

Blanked by Plantation American

Heritage 5-0 in Class 3A semifinal

For the second straight year,
the West Nassau Lady Warriors
bowed out of the Class 3A state
championship Final Four in their
first game, falling to defending
champ Plantation American Heri-
tage 5-0 at the Ed Radice Sports
Complex in Tampa Friday.
Sophomore pitcher Stephanie
Brombacher limited the Lady
Warriors to just two hits and
struck out 14 batters and West
Nassau's usually crisp defense was
anything but, committing three
errors that directly affected the
"Half of us were on but the
other half were off," said West
Nassau head coach Candy Hicken,
whose team finished the season
with a 26-5 mark. "I really don't
know what the problem was.
Errors are contagious and one
thing just led to another.
"They're not really better than
us if we bring our 'A' game, but
we didn't bring our 'A' game. They
were the better team today."
Things started off well as West
Nassau's Katie Kelly led off the
game with a single to center field.
But she was erased at second on an
attempted sacrifice bunt and the
Lady Warriors were not able to
m.q ,The-~eond inning !ate",qpu
just as promising as Kala Crosby
led off with a single, but she turned
out to be the last baserunner the
Lady Warriors would have all day.
Brombacher struck out the next
three batters to end the inning.
West Nassau ace Katie Law-
rence, meanwhile, held the Lady
Patriots to no runs and only an
infield hit in their first two at-bats,
and it looked early-on like fans
were in for a dynamic pitching
But things started going south
for the Lady Warriors in the bot-
tom of the third. After American
Heritage's Richel Silecchia stroked
a one-out single, Amber Lopata
laid down a sacrifice bunt. A throw-
ing error on the play allowed
Silecchia to race all the way to third
while Lopata ended up at second
and the Lady Patriots were in busi-
Chelsea Ramirez then hit a high
bouncer that deflected off
Lawrence's hand and past Kelly at
shortstop for a hit. Both runners
came home to score as the Lady
Patriots took a 2-0 lead.
In the fourth, American
Heritage made it 3-0. Brombacher
led off with a double and one out
later, courtesy runner Korri Rivera

stole third. Sam Soltis then came to
the plate and executed a squeeze
bunt to score Rivera.
The lead grew to 4-0 in the fifth
when Silecchia, who had two of
American Heritage's six hits, led
off with a double and came around
to score on a passed ball and a wild
Two more infield errors by the
Lady Warriors, combined with an
infield hit by Sammy Washburn,
led to the fifth and final run for the
Lady Patriots in the bottom of the
It was more than enough for
the hard-throwing Brombacher
(17-2) who came into the game
with 246 strikeouts in only 128 1/3
innings. After Crosby's second-
inning single, Brombacher retired
the last 18 batters she faced in a
row in a dominating performance.
Lawrence gave a valiant effort
but took the loss to finish the year
at 24-4.
"Katie wasn't herself today
which was obvious to anybody
who's seen her pitch," noted
Hicken. "She was battling an ear
infection and a sore throat and was
on antibiotics, and as hot as it was
today that really affected her.
"But in her defense, she still
pitched well enough that if had
played our usual game, we might
still be playing."
American Heritage coach
,MartyTaylor concurred, pointing
i.1 WV. ,-i N;ai_ ajizu's fielding woes as
the difference.
"They're a good team and their
pitcher threw well," he said. "My
philosophy has always been that in
fast-pitch softball, it's not usually a
hit that wins you the game but a
mistake by the other team. They
happened to make one, and it just
opened the floodgates."
American Heritage (25-4) went
on to capture its second straight
state title Saturday with a 1-0, 9-
inning win over Orlando Lake
Highland Prep in the champi-
onship game.
West Nassau, meanwhile, was
left to ponder what might have
been for the second straight sea-
son. Last year, the Lady Warriors
lost 2-0 in 18 innings to Fort Myers
Bishop in the semifinals.
"We've got to get over the
dilemma of this type of game," said
Hicken. "I guess the best analogy
is it's like a classroom. We seem to
ace all of our assignments, but then
we freeze up on the test. I guess
we're just bad test-takers.
"The bottom line is we win as a
team and we lose as a team.
Hopefully we'll get back here again
and do a better job of handling
things next time."

Mahoney leads class in points at Jax Raceways

Travis Mahoney, 12, of Fernandina Beach will be '
back at Jax Raceways tonight attempting to defend his
title as points leader in the junior sportsman divi-
sion. He got his first Go-Kart win of the season on ......
April 15 and has collected a pair of second-place tro-
phies and two third-place trophies in his first full sea-
son of racing.
His second-place feature finish a week ago gar-
nered Mahoney 14 points helping him reclaim the u
points lead in the 8-11 age division. -
"They were bumping each other coming across the .
finish line," said his father, Walter. -. o"
Last week was also Mahoney's first time behind the
wheel of his new Go-Kart. He had been driving a car .J- a-.
that his father said was at least 20 years old, one that ',' : '
he had driven himself 10 years ago but had sat idle for
a decade.
"He walked out and said I want to do that," Walter .
said. "It was an old car but it drove him into the 21st
"I went out and watched one night," Mahoney
said. "Everyone looked like they were having fun. I
said 'I want to do that."'
And now he's hooked.,
Mahoney will move up to the junior restricted ."".
division next season. The restricter plate will have a .
bigger hole, allowing more fuel to go through it and .
increase his speed around the clay oval track of Jax. ONO''
Mahoney races for WAM Racing and his spon- *.w
sors include Superior Racing, Mahoney Masonry, BffH JoNES/NEWS-LEADER
Motor City Cycles, Taylor Rental, Sturges & Sturges Travis Mahoney is the current points leader in the junior sportsman division at Jax Raceways. He'll be defend-
i Construction and East Coast Container, ing that title tonight.





k. S.''.

4TQ ~


The Yulee Minor League Braves won the last game of the season to tie with the Marlins for
first place. The Braves played with just eight players. Pictured, from left, are Chris Cuthrell,
Manager Kevin Dietz, Richard Hill, Cole Hartman, Marshall Salmon, Dustin Knight, Tristyn
Ward, Courtney Dietz, Lake Bedell, Coach Rick Oliver. Not pictured: Brandon Beavers, Jay
Smith, Jay Davis and Coach Tony Dietz.


Adult Softball League
May 16
Bailey Rd. Church of God
Last Call
Baptist Medical Center 1:
Amelia Island Homes 1I
T.A. Sports 1
Adam & Eve
Cook's Painting 1
C&G Pools

May 18
T.A. Sports
Claxton Contracting
C&G Pools
Adam & Eve
Bailey Rd. Church of God
Baptist Medical Center

Last Call
Johnson Home Builders
May 23
Bailey Rd. Church of God
Amelia Island Homes

Claxton Contracting
Johnson Home Builders
C&G Pools
T.A. Sports 4
Cook's Painting
Adam & Eve
May 25
T.A. Sports
Baptist Medical Center
Cook's Painting
Johnson Home Builders

Claxton Contracting
C&G Pools
Amelia Island Homes
Last Calla
Cook's Painting
Claxton Contracting
T.A. Sports
C&G Pools
Bailey Rd. Church of God
Amelia Island Homes
Adam & Eve
Johnson Home Builders (
Last Call 2
Baptist Medical Center 2

Sydnor claims nine-hole title

Scott retains

her crown

Jean Sydnor won the 2004-5
Club Championship of the
Fernandina Beach Ladies Nine-
Hole Golf Association with a two-
round score of 101.
The championship was played
on May 16 and May 23 at the
Fernandina Beach Municipal Golf
Sydnor will have the honor of an
assigned parking space at the
Fernandina Beach Golf Club for
one year.
Flight A honors went to Lettie
Laurent with a 104; Flight B to
Doris Skinner with a 112; and
Flight C to Dot Ulik with a 121.
Prizes were awarded to Mary
Miller, most improved golfer, north
course; Diane Williams, south
course; and Alice Benner, west
Additional prizes were award-
ed to Gale Ulmer for the most
break 50s; Joan Raineri for most
chip-ins, June Jansa for most pars;
Dot Register for most attendance;
Marilyn Gandenberger for most
Gandenberger also received a
prize for overall improved player.
Linda Scott became the Club
Champion of the Fernandina
Beach Women's Golf Association
on Tuesday with a three-round
score of 243, marking her second
year as the club champion. She
scored rounds of 81, 79 and 83 to
finish with a 10-shot lead.

The A Flight honors went to
Mary Poole (253), first place, and
Shirley McKain (259), second
B.J. Murphy scored 277 to take
first place in Flight B, followed by
Gale Ulmer with 281.

The C Flight honors went to
Nancy Inboden (288), first place,
and Nancy Speck (293), second
June Jansa took first place with
a 327 in Flight D, followed by Flora
Swanson with a 328.


Baseball camp in Yulee
Yulee Little League has teamed up with Hilliard
Middle-Senior High School baseball coach Windle
Higginbotham to offer a summer baseball camp
from 9-11:45 a.m. June 13-17 at the Yulee Ballpark
for ages 7-16. Camp fee is $45 and every partici-
pant will receive a T-shirt. Concession stand will be
open for drinks. Registration will be held from 9 a.m.
to noon June 4 and June 11 and from 8-9 a.m. on
the first day of camp.

Softball camp
Femandina Beach High School softball coach
Lesley Slaughter will offer a softball camp from 9
a.m. to noon June 27-30 at FBHS. Registration
begins at 8:30 a.m. The camp is open to girls who
have completed grades 2-8.
The'cost'is $60 and players must bring glove,
clbdfsTthfii s'sioes, bat and'catcher's equipment (if
applicable). Campers may also want to bring money
for the concession stand.
Monday through Wednesday will be a basic skills
camp with Thursday reserved for a specialty camp.
Students may choose two specialties from pitching,
catching, slap hitting, hitting, infield fielding and out-
field fielding.
Camp includes offensive and defensive skills,
proper throwing and base running, basic fundamen-
tals, games, T-shirt, awards and prizes.

Pirate Basketball Camp
The Pirate Basketball Camp will be held May 31
through June 3 from 9 a.m. to noon at the
Fernandina Beach High School gym. The camp is
open to boys and girls entering grades 4-9. Camp
fee is $50. Pick up registration forms in the front
office at FBHS, Fernandina Beach Middle School,
Yulee Middle School, Yulee Elementary School or
Emma Love Hardee Elementary School. Campers
may also register the first day of camp.
Camp directors include Matt Schreiber, head var-
sity boys basketball coach; Shane Talbert, boys jun-
ior varsity coach; and Phillip Kinnard, freshman
coach. Call Schreiber at 491-0796.

Basketball tourney
A 3-on-3, three-point shootout and slam dunk
basketball tournament will be held at 1 p.m. June
25-26 at Peck Gym for anyone 16 years old and up.
Fee is $21 per team, $7 per player for individual
contests. First- and second-place trophies will be
awarded in the 3-on-3 tournament and trophies will
go to the individual winners of the three-point
shootout and slam dunk contests.
Register by June 15. Call Amos Melton at 261 -
4316 or Freddie Johnson at 225-5570.

Summer track and field
Sunshine State Games and Jr. Olympics
AAU/USA track and field training will be held
Monday through Friday beginning at 3:30 p.m. at
the Fernandina Beach High School track. Fee is $65
and includes all AAU and USAT&F memberships.
Divisions are bantam (born in 1995), midget (1993-
94), youth (1991-2), intermediate (1989-90) and
young (1987-88).
For information, call 415-3679.

Pop Warner
Fernandina Beach Pop Warner will hold a final
registration for cheerleading from 6-8 p.m. May 31.
Football sign-ups will be held from 6-8 p.m. May 31,
June 21, June 23 and July 26 and from 9 a.m. to
noon June 25 and July 30 at the ballpark.
Pop Warner is raffling an HDTV big screen televi-
sion. For tickets, call 415-6223.
Call Randall Mabe at 225-5474, John Spence at
261-3803 or Mama Hancock at 277-8768 or visit

CMS summer camps
The following camps will be held at Callahan
Middle School:
Volleyball camp from 3-6 p.m. Aug. 1-4 for
grades 5-9. Cost is $60 for four-day camp with
offensive and defensive skills, drills, strategies, con-
tests and scrimmages.
Basketball camp from 6-9 p.m. Aug. 1-4 for
grades 5-9. Cost is $60 for four-day camp which
includes offensive and defensive skills, drills, strate-
gies, contests and scrimmages.

Pirate Baseball Camp
The 23rd annual Pirate Baseball Camp,
designed to help campers improve their individual
skills and be a positive learning experience, will be
held from 9 a.m. to noon June 6-10 for ages 6-15 at
Femandina Beach High School Baseball Field. The
cost of the camp is $55, which includes a T-shirt.
Parents may register campers on the first day
beginning at 8 a.m.
Call 261-6240 (FBHS) or 261-2677 (evenings).
Registration information can also be obtained at
www.fernandinahigh.com/ athletics3.htm.

Yoga events for May
Y Yoga continues its stretch class at 8 a.m.
Wednesday. Ball and core classes are at 9 a.m.
Wednesday and 6 p.m. Thursday. Hot yoga ses-
sions are at 7 p.m. Tuesday and Thursdays. Beach
classes are still held at 8 a.m. on Mondays.
Wednesday and Fridays at the Scott Road beach
access. Family yoga classes will be offered some
Saturday in June and July. Call 415-9642.

River Raft Race set
The third annual Lands End Deli Amelia River
Raft Race will be held at 11 a.m. July 16. The raft
parade will be held at 7 p.m. July 15 on Centre
Street. Proceeds benefit the Nassau County Special
Olympics. Deadline is July 1. Applications and rules
are available at Lands End Deli at 604 North 14th
St., Femandina Beach. Call 277-0016.

YMCA youth activities
The McArthur Family YMCA is offering the follow-
ing youth activities:
Middle school basketball teams (grades 6-8)
will play Tuesdays and high school teams (grades 9-
12) will play Fridays. You determine the players and
the coach, so gather your friends and register as a
team. Rosters may consist of members and non-
members. Register through June 4. Team fee is
$350. Season runs June 6 through July 30.
The McArthur Family YMCA teams up with
Amelia Island Plantation for another season of youth
golf. Learn from the professionals at Long Point Golf
Course every Thursday afternoon from 4-6:30 p.m.
If you are between the ages of 7 and 18 years old,
come out and give it your best shot. Stroke develop-
ment and fundamentals of the game will be prac-
ticed before heading on to the course to play.
Register through June 1. Season runs June 2
through July 21.
The YMCA's Learn to Swim program involves
five different components: personal safety, stroke
development, water sports and games, personal
growth and rescue. Classes are Monday through
Thursday for two weeks. Eight 45-minute classes
are considered a session and six out of the eight are
guaranteed. Group lessons are for those ages 3-12,
with private lessons also being offered.
Call Niki Stanford at 261-1080.

Register for soccer
Amelia Island Youth soccer will hold registration
during soccer camps from 8:30 a.m. to noon June
13-17 and 5-9 p.m. June 16 at the Ybor Alvarez
complex on Bailey Road. Registration will be held
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. June 4, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
June 25 and from 6:30-9 p.m. June 30 at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center.
Fee is $160 (fall and spring) for the first child,
$150 for second child and $140 for third child. Fee
for spring or fall only is $85 for the first child, $80 for
second, $75 for third. Classic teams or above regis-
tration fee is $180 (fall and spring) for first child,
$170 for second and $160 for third. Spring-only reg-
istration is $95 for first child, $90 for second, $85 for
third. Once teams are filled, all others will be on a
waiting list. Players will be taken from waiting list to
fill any other teams.
Registration will not be complete until all forms
are completed and signed, and entry fee is paid.
Players must be 4 years old on or before Aug. 1.
Call 321-4398.

Recreation roundup
The city of Fernandina Beach Recreation
Department is offering the following activities:
*Atlantic Center pool is open from 11 a.m. to 7
p.m. Monday through Sunday. Admission will is $3
for city residents, $5 non-city residents. Summer
passes (valid through Labor Day) are available.

The MLK Center pool is open. Public swim
hours are 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday
and from 12-5 p.m. weekends. Admission is $3 for
city residents, $5 for non-city residents. Summer
passes are available for individuals, couples and
families and may be purchased at the Atlantic
Red Cross levels 1-5 swim lessons and stroke
clinics are offered. Fees for levels 1-2 is $25 for city
residents, $30 non-city. Fee for levels 2-5 is $35 for
city residents, $40 non-city. Stroke clinic fee is $25
for city residents, $30 non-city residents. Register at
the Atlantic Center. Call 277-7350.
Summer scuba courses with morning classes
May 31-June 3 and weekend and evening classes
June 17-19 and June 24-25. Morning or evening
classes will be offered July 11-16 and July 24. All
classes will be held at the Atlantic Center pool or
MLK Center pool for ages 12 and up (ages 10 and
11 at instructor's discretion). Register at the Atlantic
Center. A "Discover Scuba" class will be held at the
Atlantic Center pool on June 3 for those interested
in scuba but not sure if they want to through certifi-
cation. Cost is $25. For information, contact Kathy
Russell at 753-0216.
Ed Gaw Amelia Open Water Challenge is June
11 at 8:30 a.m. at Main Beach park with one-mile
and 5K swim events. Pre-registration before May 28
at the Atlantic Center is $30. Deck registration day
of the event and entries after May 28 are $40. Call
277-7350 or e-mail event coordinators Nan Voit at
nvoitj@fbfl.org or Chris Gaw at cgaw@cfl.rr.com.,
Summer youth tennis camps, seven one-week
sessions offered for boys and girls ages 5-16'
(beginner to intermediate), will be held at the Central
Park courts with instructor Lanny Kalpin June 6-9,
June 20-23, June 27-30, July 5-8, July 11-14, July
18-21 and July 25-28 from 9 a.m. to noon. Cost is
$50 per week for city residents ($45 per week if sib-
lings), $55 non-city ($50 if siblings). Limit is 20 per
camp. Register at the Atlantic Center. For informa-
tion, contact Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110.
Six-week adult tennis clinics are offered at the
Central Park courts with instructor Lanny Kalpin.
3.0/3.5 doubles/singles clinic on Tuesdays or
Wednes-days from 6-7 p.m. or Thursdays from 7-8
p.m. Beginner clinic on Thursdays from 6-7 p.m.
Advanced beginner clinic on Fridays from 9-10 a.m.
Fee is $66 for city residents, $71 non-city. Maximum
of five participants. Register at the Atlantic Center.
Call Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110.
Private, semi-private (two people) or group
(three or more) tennis lessons will be available in
morning or evening sessions at the Central Park
courts. Private fee is $40 per hour for city residents,
$45 non-city. Semi-private fee is $42 per hour for
city residents, $47 non-city. Group rate is $44 per
hour for city residents, $49 non-city. Call Lanny
Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110. Register at the
Atlantic Center.
Local marine adventure day camp will be held
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. June 20-24. Cost is $225.
Florida Keys Marine Science Camp will be June 27-
July 1. Cost is $550. Scuba certification/Florida
Keys Camp combo cost is $700. Both camps are
ages 10 and up. Register at the Atlantic Center.

Minimum down payment of $100 with balance due
two weeks prior to camp. Call Kathy Russell at 753-
Adult volleyball is held from 7-9 p.m. Tuesday
and Friday, and from 5-8 p.m. Sunday at Peck
Gym. Cost is $3 per day ($5 non-city residents) or
$50 for three months for city residents ($65 for
county residents).
Free junior basketball court time for ages 18
and under at Peck Gym is held on Saturdays from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Maximum number of participants
is 20, and school identification is required.
Central Park tennis court keys are available at
the Atlantic Center for $5 refundable deposit.
Aqua 1 water aerobics is held every Monday
through Thursday from 9:15-10 a.m. at the Atlantic
Center pool. Cost is $5 per day or $45 per month for
city residents and $6 per day or $50 per month for
non-city residents. Weekly rates available.; Register,
on thie 151h'T6fvefy month at the Atlantic Center. ''
Beginning May 23, time changes to 9:05-9:50 a.m.
at the Atlantic Center pool or 6:30-7:15 p.m. at the
MLK Center pool.
For private swim lessons, call Jesse at 277-
7350. Single session (30 minutes) is $20 for city res-
idents, $25 non-city. Four-session package is $48
for city residents, $50 non-city. Eight-session pack-
age is $88 for city residents, $90 non-city.
Lap swim at the Atlantic Center runs from 6-8
a.m. Monday through Friday. Cost is $3 for city resi-
dents, $5 all others. Lap swim is also available dur-
ing public swim hours.
Coed exercise is held from 6:30-7:30 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays at the MLK Center.
Shotokan karate classes for ages 6 and up with
instructor Jerry Williamson are offered from 3:30-
4:30 p.m. Monday and Wednesdays at the Atlantic
Recreation Center. Fee is $40 monthly for city resi-
dents ($45 for non-city). Uniforms available through
the instructor. Register at the Atlantic Center.
For information, call 277-7350.

The Mountain High Running Camp will be held
July 11-16 and July 18-23 in Bristol, Va. Come run
and learn from elite runners from around the world
like Kenyans Elkana Chepsiror and David
Cheromei; Olympian Alexis Sharangabo; U.S.
National Team members Jeff Campbell and
Fernando Cabada; and Slovakian National
Champion Petra Staskova. The camp is located in
the mountains of southwest Virginia and is open to
runners of all abilities. Campers receive free Mizuno
running shoes, running shirt and more.
Contact Scott Simmons at 276-466-7174 or visit

Sailing Club meets
The Amelia Island Sailing Club meets the first
Tuesday of the month at the Kraft Athletic Club.
Social hour starts at 6:30 p.m. and the meeting
starts at 7:30 p.m. Contact Roger Henderson (Vice
Commodore) at 753-2260 or Hanko Rosenblad
(Commodore) at 491-1300 or visit the website,
www.amelia islandsailing.org.


PLACE: Amelia River Fernandina Beach, FL
DATE and TIME: Flood Tide
Saturday (Sunday), 11am July 16th. 2005
Pick up entry at Lands End Dell
604 North 14th Steet
Fernandina Beach, Florida

PLACE: Centre Street, Fernandina %each, FL
Friday, July 15th 2005 1
at 7pm C 4l 4l.

For Information Call:

:* 904-277-0016G
o0 ih? pics
t 1.-.

Jean Sydnor, front, was crowned the 2004-5 club champion
for the Fernandina Beach Ladies Nine-Hole Golf Association.
Back row, from left, are Dot Ulik, Flight C winner; Robert
Forde, assistant golf pro, Fernandina Beach Golf Club; Doris
Skinner, Flight B winner; and Lettie Laurent, Flight A winner.


Youth fishing clinic at Fort Clinch

Todd Watson of Yulee caught and released this 15-inch red-
fish during last year's youth fishing clinic at Fort Clinch State

COMMUNITY 904-321-0898

One block from the ocean nestled amidst beautiful oaks
Personalized assistance with activities of daily living
Transportation available 24 Hour Care
Accepting private pay and Long term care insurance.
Amelia Trace is proud to host the
June 41" @ 2PM
Entrance on Sadler Road
Lic. AL9108


The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission, the
Florida Foundation for Responsi-
ble Angling and Fort Clinch State
Park will offer a free Kids' Fishing
Clinic for children of all ages at
the Fort Clinch State Park on June
18 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
This free clinic allows young
people to learn the basics in envi-
ronmental stewardship, fishing
ethics, angling skills, and safety.
In addition, environmental displays
will provide kids with a unique
chance to experience Florida's
marine life firsthand. The Kids'
Fishing Clinics strive toward sev-
eral goals, but the main objective
is to provide children with a posi-
tive fishing experience.
Surveys show that pre-teens
who have such an experience are
more likely to become lifetime
anglers. FFRA also strives to teach
children, at an early age, the vul-
nerability of our state's resources.
If they learn this, perhaps they will
use them responsibly.
Fishing equipment and bait will
be provided for participants to use
during the clinic, but those chil-
dren who own fishing tackle are
encouraged to bring it. A limited
number of rods and reels will be
given away on a first come first
serve basis.
Registration will open at 9 a.m.,
and there is no pre-registration.
An adult must accompany partici-
pants to this catch-and-release
event Participants should remem-
ber to bring sunscreen and drink-
ing water. No alcoholic beverages
will be permitted.
Local sponsors are being con-
firmed. If you or your company
would like to help sponsor this
event, or if you would like to vol-
unteer at the clinic, call Marie
Bucher at 277-7233 or Gail Gainey
at (850) 488-6058.

offshore live bottom reefs are producing
nice catches of kingfish weighing to 20
pounds and a few pods of cigar minnows
are beginning to gather at many fishy off-
shore reefs too. One of the more consistent areas
in recent days to jig up live cigar minnows has
been the STM buoy. Schools of nice size minnows
are holding dead on the bottom and are more fre-
quently jigged by watching your fish finder.
However, if you don't wish to spend the extra
time to catch liveses" simply purchase a box of
frozen cigar minnows and navigate to your
favorite offshore fishing waters.
Excellent catches of grouper and red snapper
are coming from the east Elton Bottom while fish-
ing with frozen cigar minnows. Be sure to keep
your minnows frozen, as those pesky small reef
fish won't bother frozen bait but grouper and
snapper will eat them like a frozen Popsicle.
Jetty fishing has been hot and cold for red
drum, but when the conditions are right, jetty
boats are catching legal size redfish.
"We landed six nice keeper redfish for our
charter aboard the Miss Val just the other day,"
Capt. Benny Hendrix said. "There are plenty of
whiting and small sharks at the jetty rocks too."
Hendrix has been fishing at the tip of the St.
Marys south jetty rocks during the flood tide.
A few nice cobia are being taken from the St.
Marys shipping channel during the flood tide,
Cobia are hanging close to channel buoys and
under rays.
Sea trout fishing remains good in the back

S- waters during the flood tide.
Some of the best sea trout
waters this weekend should
include the broken pilings in
front of the Smurfit-Stone
paper mill at the foot of Egans
g Creek.
High tide this Saturday
l will arrive at 1:28 p.m. and a
low tide at 7:09 a.m. and 6:12
Terry Lacoss p.m.
Redfish are hot and cold
with some of the best action
ON THE coming while casting 1/4-
WATER ounce led head jigs rigged
with chartreuse plastic curly
tails during the flood tide.
Surf fishermen are catching nice size whiting
at the old pipeline and just south of the pipeline to
the fishing pier.
Largemouth bass are still doing well in Lofton
Creek during the flood tide while fishing with live
shiners under a small float. Trick worms are also
doing well during the last portion of the falling
The News-Leader encourages local anglers to
submit photographs of exceptional catches.-We-wilL__
publish them in this space on Fridays. E-mail photos
to bjones@fbnewsleadercom, mail them to P.O. Box
766, Fernandind Beach, FL 32035, or drop them
by the News-Leader office at 511 Ash St. in
Fernandina Beach.

4th AInr

June 1 0, 1
Northeast Florida
Callahan, F

Street Dance Frid
Hildabrand Midway RidE
Blueberry Pancakes Breakfc
National Youth Poultry ,
Florida B.B.Q. Associatic

Saturday' 2pmI

All the Greats

Grand Ole

Blueberry Festival T

Enjoy & Purchase Blu

1, 12

ay 5pm-until
es- Fri., Sat. & Sun.
ist Sat. 8-12, Sun, 10-1
3how Sat. & Sun,
)n Cook-Off Sat.

Don't Miss

From the


'-Shirts on Sale

eberries & Plants 7

^ai~~'MW -~IN e rnM^ ftA .

I Display Advertising deadline for Wednesday is 3 p.m. Friday
Classified Advertising deadline is 5:00 p.m. Monday.
N EW S Display Advertising deadline for Friday is 3 p.m. Tuesday
LEADER Classified Advertising deadline is 5:00 p.m. Wednesday.
Please call 261-3696 to place your advertisement.

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Bob Aaron gets ready to release this nice kingfish that struck a dead cigar minnow slow
trolled right in the wheel-wash of the Mercury outboards.

Kingfish at offshore reefs










The Police Athletic
League, in cooperation with
the Amelia Arts Academy,
will produce the '70's musical,
"The Wiz" on July 26 and 29
at the Peck Center. The book
by William F. Brown and
music and lyrics by Charlie
Smalls is an adaptation of
The Wonderful Wizard of Oz
by Frank Baum.
The musical is under the
direction of Nanette S. Autry,
chorus and drama teacher at
Fernandina Beach High
School. There are parts for 11
principal actors and various
smaller parts for actors,
dancers and singers.
Auditions will be held on May
31 at 6 p.m. at the O'Neal
Memorial Baptist Church,
AlA and Barnwell Road
(across from Lowe's). Anyone
interested in providing volun-
teer hours to assist with light-
ing, sound, set work, etc.
please attend. For informa-
tion, please contact Autry at
Amelia Community
Theatre presents the comedy
"Cash on Delivery" at 8 p.m.
June 9-11, 16-18 and 22-25
at 109 Cedar St. Adult tickets
are $12; student tickets are
$7. Box office hours are 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. on Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays
and 6 p.m. until curtain on
show nights. Call 261-6749
for reservations and informa-
The FCCJ Artist Series
presents Pat Hazell and his
"Wonder Bread Years" June
14-19. In celebration of the
baby boomer generation,
Hazell recalls a youth filled
with the joys of Klackers,
Lawn Jarts and green army
Dora the Explorer sets sail
for "Dora's Pirate Adventure"
June 14 and 15 at the Times-
Union Center for the
Performing Arts. The audi-
ence-participation, family-
friendly stage show is based
on the number one preschool
show on commercial televi-
To order tickets by phone
call the FCCJ Artist Series
Box Office at (904) 632-3373
or purchase online at
The Alhambra Dinner
Theatre season lineup
includes "The Sunshine Boys"
through June 19; "Cinderella"
June 22-Aug. 7; "One Mo'
Time" Aug. 10-Sept. 4; "Do
Black Patent Leather Shoes
Really Reflect Up?" Sept. 7-
Oct. 9; and "Gypsy" Oct. 12-
Nov. 27.
Call the theater, 12000
Beach Blvd. in Jacksonville,
at 1-800-688-7469 or e-mail
info@ alhambradinnertheatre.


* Crossword Television


L cisure
J- ^ lv"v' '\

------ ---

FRIDAY, MAY 27, 2005

Free concert
in the park
is just the-

For the News-Leader

Tuck your folding lawn chair under A
your arm, get the kids in tow, grab hats
and blankets and sun lotion and picnics
and snacks, and head for a free commu-
nity concert on an old-fashioned day in
the park Central Park where sounds that feed the
souls of classical music lovers will be
carried on the air in a free concert at 2
Sp.m. Sunday.
On the menu is the premiere of
y |"String Fling," performed by the new
SAmelia Pops String Quartet, organized
f .. by Artistic Director of the Amelia
r 9Y < Island Chamber Music Society
Christopher Rex just this year.
The Amelia Pops String Quartet
includes Beth Newdome, violin, Philip
Pan, violin, Suzanne LeFevre, viola, and
Rex, cello.
And that is only the beginning of the
fourth season of the Amelia Island
Chamber Music Festival, which will
--. continue with 26 concerts in
S1the three weeks between Sunday and
June 19. And in addition to the season
opener, four other concerts will be free.
They are:
.' 10:30 a.m. June 4, when the
Resident Young Artists will perform at
l l = *Amelia Trace Assisted Living;
10:30 a.m. June 10, when there will be a
Coffee Concert featuring "The Many Moods of Rachel
Barton Pine" at the historic Nassau County Courthouse;
10:30 a.m. June 11, when Coffee Concert II Coffee
STRING Continued on 4B

Openingweek concerts
Tickets remain for several opening week
concerts of the Amelia Island Chamber
i Music Festival.
"Oui, Oui. Orli," 7:30 p.m. Monday at
First Baptist Church, featuring Orli Shaham,
piano, Cho-liang Lin. violin, Beth Newdome,
violin. Geraldine Wallher, viola, and
Christopher Rex. cello, performing
Debussy's "Sonata for Cello & Piano in D
Minor," Ravel's "La Valse" and Franck's
"Piano Quintet in F Minor." Tickets are $40.
"Spring and the End of Time," 7:30
p.m. Wednesday at Prince of Peace
Lutheran Church, tealuring Cho-liang Lin,
violin. Valentina Lisitsa, piano, Charles Rex.
violin. Chnstopher Rex. cello. Elizabeth
Pridgen, piano, and Laura Ardan, clarinet,
performing Beethoven's "Sonata for Violin &
Piano in F Major, Op. 24 Spring" and
Messiaen's "Piano Quartet For the End of
Time." Tickels are $40.
The Ritz Chamber Players of
Jacksonville perform Thursday at 7:30
p.m. at Prince of Peace Lutheran Church.
On the program are Villa Lobos' "Jet
Whistle," Still's "From the Hearts ol
Women," Balakirev's "Islamey (Oriental
Fantasy)," Saint-Saens' "Fantaisie Op. 124,
for Violin & Harp," Previn's "Vocalise."
Ravel's "Introduction & Allegro for Flute.
Clarinet. Harp & Strings" and Von Weber's
"Trio in G Minor, Op. 63 for Flute, Cello &
Piano." Tickets are $40.
For tickets phone 261-1779 or visit the
festival ticket office in the Skyy Office
Complex, 910 South Eighth St., Suite 100B.

An osprey delivers a fish to its chicks at a nest near the 14th
Street bridge on north Amelia Island.


is for the birds

For the News-Leader
We are lucky to live
where we do, with
wide-open skies
over our marshes
and beaches, and a resident pop-
ulation of eagles, osprey and
hawks nesting and soaring visi-
bly in our midst. Have you seen_
the large nest on a platform at
the far end of the bridge on the
northern end of 14th Street?
My husband "Bucko" and I
have enjoyed watching this nest-
ing show from a safe non-dis-

turbing distance to the birds -
in our parked car for a number
of seasons now.
Or what about the nest on a
cell tower further down our
island chain, south of Little
Talbot Island, on A1A, have you
seen this one? There are other
osprey nests, too, that the obser-
vant can locate. Take a look
You might see more than
osprey at these nests, though, if
you watch carefully. Two early
springs ago, as usual, a pair of
BIRDS Continued on 4B

To dance, perchance

to dream .

ience a fantastic journey that
begins in a young girl's garden
where fairies and flowers dance
and twirl before your eyes. Then,
only a short time later, dive into
the human subconscious and
embark on a flight of fantasy as it
escapes into the conscious world.
The experience will begin at 5
p.m. in the Camden County High
School Theater on June 4 as
Cumberland Dance Conservatory
presents "In the Garden" and
"Eclectic Rhythms."
"In the Garden" will highlight
the studio's youngest members.
'The little ones are so excited
about having their own special
recital," said Cumberland Dance
Conservatory Director Ginger

Having a separate perform-
ance for the younger children
allows their teachers to theme
the show especially for them,
helping them to understand the
'They love dressing up like
beautiful flowers, whimsical
fairies, sparkling waterfalls, and
sassy ladybugs," said Sumner.
"They understand what those
things are. At such a young age,
they would not be able to under-
stand the complex concepts pre-
sented by the older, more experi-
enced dancers."
The older dancers will present
their show, "Eclectic Rhythms,"
at 6 p.m.
"We expect a high level of pro-
DANCE Continued on 4B

IN 14'l N I" V.R'

Cafe Nexus is a Friday
night spot for folks high-
school age and up. Enjoy
good caffeinated beverages
and see some great bands
and comedians without all the
smoke and booze. The cafe
is located in the basement
underneath Memorial United
Methodist Church's sanctu-
ary (at the corner of Sixth and
Centre streets). Doors open
at 7 p.m., show starts around
8:30 p.m. Admission is free.
Call (904) 415-6161 for
information. Visit
The New Horizons
Summer Band meets at 6:30
p.m. Tuesday June 7
through Aug. 23. Don
Reynolds, director of the
award-winning Fernandina
Beach High School band,
holds the baton through
Labor Day. Call 277-1225 for
Les DeMerle will teach
contemporary drumming
techniques to drummers of all
levels: beginning, intermedi-
ate and advanced students,
this summer at the Amelia
Arts Academy. Call 277-
1225 for dates and informa-
The Jacksonville
Symphony Youth Orchestra
(JSYO) announces open
auditions for the 2005-6 sea-
son June 3-5 at FCCJ South
Campus. Audition require-
ments and information about
the JSYO can be found online
OUT Continued on 4B


Fort Clinch State
Park, together with
military collectors, *
vehicle owners, '-
VFW Post #4351
and the Friends of Fort Clinch, present the 6th
Annual World War II Remembrance Weekend. Step
back in time to 1941-45 and observe military displays
and vehicles of the Allied, Axis and home front. See
weapon firing demonstrations, swing to the period
music and meet World War II veterans who served
in the Pacific and European theaters. Display hours
are May 28 from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. and May 29 from 9
a.m.-2 p.m. Admission to the park is $5 per vehicle
(maximum 8 people) and $2 per person at the fort.
For information call the fort at 277-7233.

Landscape designer/owner James Loper will
show design tips for filtration systems, water plants
and correct placement of ponds at 10 a.m. May 28.
Learn t ips for a low maintenance and attractive
water garden feature that will enhance the senses
and attract wildlife. The Reflections of Nature
Garden Center is located at 850688 US 17 South in
Yulee. The seminar is free and open to the public.
For information call 225-9915.

Fernandina Beach will hold its annual Memorial

Day services from 11 a.m. to noon May 30 at the
Veterans Memorial at the foot of Centre Street.
Jointly sponsored by the city's Parks and
Recreation Department and VFW Post 4351, this
year's service will observe the 60th Anniversary of
the end of World War II and the 30th Anniversary of
the end of the Vietnam War. All are welcome. Please
bring your own lawn chairs and refreshments.

S Memorial Day servic-
es sponsored by Hilliard
Veterans of Foreign
Wars Post 10095 and its
: Ladies Auxiliary will be
held on May 30.
State Sen. Steve Wise
will be the guest speak-
er. Services will be held
at Jones Cemetery in Callahan at 11 a.m. and at
Oakwood Cemetery in Hilliard, at 1 p.m. Following
the 1 p.m. service the public is invited to attend a
luncheon at the Post Home on Eastwood Road,
Hilliard. For information contact Betty Garver at
(904) 879-4581 or Shirley Wine at (904) 845-3668.

On June 1 at 7
p.m. Kayak
Amelia's Jody
and Ray
Hetchka will
present a pro-
gram on the art of Florida kayaking on June 1 at 7 p.m.
at the Council on Aging Building (across from

Baptist Medical Center Nassau). Bring a friend and
learn about this easy way to explore area waterways.
The marina proposal affecting the Talbot Islands
will also be discussed. The program is free and
refreshments will be served. For more information
call 277-4187.

A community fund-raiser is being held for Karen
Miller at 6 p.m. June 3 at B.A. Pig at the west end of
the Shave Bridge. Miller. a local freelance writer and
partner in Old South Yankee, has undergone serious
surgery and has no health insurance. All funds gen-
erated for her will go to the Karen Miller Medical
Fund at Bank of America.
Dinner tickets are $20 and raffle tickets $5. They
are available at Eileen's Art and Antiques on Centre
Street, Old South Yankee. 1667 S. Eighth St.. or at
B.A. Pig restaurant.
For information call Eileen Moore at 556-5722 or
Dickie Anderson at 261-2425.

Bailey Road
Church of God
presents "Fun
in the Sun"
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 4 at Main Beach in
Fernandina Beach, on the lawn beside the putt-putt.
There will be live bands, a drama team, face-painting
and balloons for children. Admission is free and the
community is invited.
Compiled bySidn Perry. sperry@lbnewsleader.com


Members of the Cumberland Dance Conservatory present "In the Garden" and "Eclectic
Rhythms" on June 4 at 5 p.m. in the Camden County High School Theater.

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Chris Gamble, Jr. Owner
Licensed & Insured
(904) 753-4644




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3i" '

FRIDAY, MAY 27, 2005 LEISURE News-Leader

DANCE Continued from 1B
fessionalism and versatility from
our intermediate and advanced
classes, and 'Eclectic Rhythms' is
a product of that expectation,"
said Sumner.
"Eclectic Rhythms" is a
combination of styles and emo-
tions, of darkness and light, of
the certain and uncertain.
It is a blending and merging of
concepts that have been forced
to interact in the subconscious
world of dreams.
Only in this dream world do

* -

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K -~


such opposing concepts have
Sumner elaborates, "Through
music and dance the subcon-
scious is allowed to break
free of its dream world and is
brought to life on stage. It's chal-
lenging for the students to bring
the abstract concepts of a dream
world to an audience, but it's a
challenge they are excited to
For ticket or registration
information contact Cumberland
Dance Conservatory at (912)




"Copyrighted Materi

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STRING Continued from lB
for Duos will be performed by James and
Deborah Dunham, Elmar Oliviera and Sandra
Robbins, Charles and Christopher Rex, and
Helen Nightengale and Lynn Harrell; and
* 9:30 p.m. June 12, there will be a Chamber Music
Late Night featuring Heavy Metal for Strings. com-
ing to Sandy Bottoms on Main Beach.
The Amelia Island Chamber Music
Society was founded by Rex, who is also principal
cellist of the Atlanta Symphony (and who
last February was elected to the American
Chamber Music Society board of directors in
New York) and a small group of resident classi-
cal music lovers who wanted the advantage of
having a yearly season of classical music on
Amelia Island.

STRING Continued from 1B
at www.jaxsymphony.org/jsyo/
auditions.html. To schedule an
audition, contact JSYO
Manager Deirdre Dam at (904)
354-9251. FCCJ South Campus
is located at 11901 Beach Blvd.,
The Metropolitans of
Jacksonville and Jacksonville
Harmony Show Chorus pres-
ent "Solid Gold," an evening of
a cappella enjoyment from the
musical spectrum, at the Times-
Union Jacoby Symphony Hall
for Performing Arts at 300 West
Water St. in Jacksonville on
June 4. Call (904) 350-1609 for
tickets or information.
The Island Art Association
presents an outdoor event,
Gallery Art Fest, from 4-8:30
p.m. on June 3 at 18 N. Second
St. Interested exhibitors call
Pam Bennett at 491-4778 or e-
mail stainedglassbypam @
The Yulee Historic Council
is raising funds to move the
historic Pine Grove Church to
David Yulee Park by selling
chicken dinners from noon until
... on June 4 at the Yulee Ball
Park. The dinners are $6 each.
For information, call Joyce
McKendree at 225-5037,
Merrylene Green at 225-5392 or
Mary Lou Tucker at 225-5133.
StarTalk will present "Tales
of the Great Bear," featuring
the stars and galaxies visible
within Ursa Major, on June 4 at
9:30 p.m. at the Ybor Alvarez
Soccer Field parking lot at the
south end of Bailey Street.
.. .'StarTalk" is a free'publtcm'" .
program to promote interest in
astronomy. Plan on about an
hour and a half. For questions
or last minute weather updates,
call Link Cooper at 415-2704.
On tour for her new novel,
The Orange Blossom Special,
Betsy Carter will be in
Fernandina Beach for a special
event for the Friends of the
Library, Fernandina Beach on
June 18 at 2 pm at the Amelia
Community Theatre (209
Cedar St.).
Tickets for this library fund-
raiser include refreshments and
are $10 for members of the

The free season opener is being sponsored by
WJCT Public Broadcasting, and will forecast the
roster of noted artists and coming programs fea-
turing musicians who perform with modern
verve and flair enough to satisfy this island of
classical music lovers.
In addition, tables will be set up in the park,
where the Macedonia A.M.E. Church will sell
bottled water; ARIAS will have its instrument zoo
for the younger children; tickets will be available
for future concerts; and festival merchandise
such as T-shirts, posters, caps and note cards will
be for sale.
With the concerts they have planned almost
upon us, the programs of the Amelia Island
Chamber Music Festival have apparently taken
this opportunity to illustrate musically what is
meant by providing choices that offer something
for everyone.

A new Nouveau Art Show opened last week
at the Island Art Association gallery, 18 N.
Second St.. and runs through June 28. The
theme is Music in the Air to coincide with the
Amelia Island Chamber Music Festival. For a
change, the awards were based on "peoples'
choice" and were S1 a vote -.
Best of Show went to
Norma Jean McLeod for
her Celtic Affair, photography, right. I
First place went to Sherry Ferber, "Love is
in the Air," mixed media, above left j
Honorable mentions were given to Peggy
Stanton, Mary Borshard. Diane Hamburg,
Georganna Mullis and Sandra Baker-Hinton.

Friends of the Library, $15 for
non-members. New members
will receive two tickets for the
price of one. For details, call
277-2048 or e-mail dpaz@
Alexanders, 4924 First
Coast Hwy., features local
artists. Call 277-2040.
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. Sunday.
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
C Square Studio, 205-1/2
Centre St. Featuring new work
by local artists Casey Matthews
"I a'rnd carterr Matthews: Speciali-'1"
zing in original art, jewelry and
art objects. Open 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
paintings; bronze, marble and
limestone sculptures; litho-
graphs, serigraphs and paper
and glass collages. Open noon-
6 p.m. Tuesday through Friday
and 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday
or by appointment. Call 261-
6044 or 261-0433.

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 appoint-
Eileen's Art and Antiques
at 702 Centre St. Call 277-
Harbor Lights, 31 N. Third
St., features original work by
Michael Van Horn and a contin-
uing 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
imports, Civil War artifacts,
Oriental carpets and other
curiosities. Open 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday through Saturday and
by appointment Sundays. Call'
261-822 .' ', .
Mead's Framery and
Trophy Store, Inc., AlA and
US 17, Yulee, features original
art by local and regional artists,
prints and posters. Open 9
a.m.-6 p.m. Monday through
Friday and 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
Saturday. Call 225-2195.
One Broad Stroke, 3 S.
Second St. Open 1-5 p.m.
Tuesday through Saturday and
by appointment. Lessons
offered Mondays, Tuesdays and
Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. to
noon. Call Carol at 491-9995.


Pamela S.

1869 S. 8th Street
Femandina Beach, FL 32034


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BIRDS Continued from 1B
osprey visited the platform nest
on 14th Street and started
rebuilding the nest that had been
abandoned after the previous
year's nesting season. Also, as
usual, Bucko and I took turns
driving by the nest to check on
the birds' progress. Before a
week of the ospreys' pre-nesting
activity had been completed,
though, there was an abrupt
change. Great horned owls were
in the nest, not osprey!
To our eye, the open platform,
far removed from trees, seemed
an unlikely spot for owls to nest,
but the owls thought otherwise
and moved right in. The evicted
osprey pair perched and hovered
for a few days in the marsh near-
by and eventually started rebuild-
ing another nest from scratch -
right on top of the crane at the
nearby marina. The marina own-
ers were alerted and put flags on
top of it to deter the osprey. It was
sad to have to deprive the osprey
of this new site, but sometime
during their nesting season the
crane would have to be put into
use, and the eggs or chicks would
be dislodged. Better sooner than
Eventually the osprey disap-
peared, and we spent the next
few weeks watching the great
horned owls raise their brood,
another interesting show to be
But what of the osprey?
Apparently they did not leave
very far or for very long. They
must have been keeping an eye
on the nest. The very day that we
saw the owlets fly off, the osprey
were back. The osprey pair spent
a week or so tossing "owl stuff
out of the nest and bringing in
new branches. When the nest
was rebuilt to their species speci-
fications, they laid their eggs, and
successfully raised a late-season
clutch of chicks.
There are many records of
conflicts between osprey and
great horned owls, including
other observations of nest shar-
ing. Great horned owls will also
attack and kill osprey, thus mak-
ing it prudent for the osprey to
move rather than contest their
At Kayak Amelia, in fact, there
is an osprey wing on display that
came from a carcass killed by a
great horned owl on the premis-
There is good news for the
14th Street osprey, too. This year,
once again, they are proudly
tending their brood on the plat-
form. After watching the nest for
weeks. finally oilMay 22 I gutf ili-
i. 'ii"gliripse ofthe youngsters
two chicks for certain, maybe
Now begins the real nature
show at the nest. Drive on by
yourself and maybe you, too, will
see the young osprey begin their
trips beyond the nest Don't get
out of your car, just park quietly
nearby with binoculars and see
what you can see.,
Dr Pat Foster-Turley is a Ph.D.
zoologist, biodiversity specialist
and natural history observer on
Amelia Island. Contact her at
pflamelia@yahoo.com to share
your own observations or to request
a tour or lecture.

6-16-L- i 2 -- ': I is : k -- -



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A&E Midnignt Run*** I1988. C,,me,,. DramaiRorenDth:, Ilju Clear and Present Danger *** (1994, Drama) Harrison Ford. BB Cold Case Files '14' Dog |Dog Dog |Dog IDog Dog CSI: Miaml'14, V' 9 Dog Dog
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FOOD Entertain Boy Grill Weighing In Memphis In May Steak Cook-Off Paula's BBQ BBQ Cook-Off Unwrap Unwrap Emerll Live (N) Iron Chef America Campflre Cook-Off Unwrap Unwrap Emerll Live
HGTV Want Kitchen Home |Deslgn- Decorat- Design- Design Design RV2005 Weekend Spaces Renovatn House |Designed|Want ReelHomes Extreme Gardens Renovatn Kitchen Designed Want
FX 11l30 Point Break i PF rici Swayz Fear Factor PG i_ d King-Hill KIng-HIII KIng-Hill |The Transporter** (2002,) Jason Statham. The Sum of AII Fears *** (2002, Suspense) Ben Affeck. The Shield 'MA' RescueMe 'MA Cops
TLC Clean Sweep G Sports Disaslers In Sports Disasters Sports Disasters Sports Disasters Sports Disasters BB Trading Spaces Moving Up 'G' B Moving Up 'G' n Lottery Homes 'PG' Trading Spaces Moving Up 'G' B
TVLand Hunter PC.' Gunsmoke G Gunsmoke .3 Gunsmoke 'G' Gunsmoke 'G' Gunsmoke'G' Gunsmoke'G' Highway to Heaven Griffith |Leave Topl 10'PG' 3'S Co. 3's Co. Cheers Cheers
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SUNNET College Baseball ACC Tournmeni Fni ..l Teoams TBA IL.,,t ( College Baseball: SEC Tournament Final -- Teams TBA. (Live) Heat Tonight (Live) Sports- Saltwater Fishing (Fishlng The Bite Heat Rpt. Ship iFIshing Offshore Hawks
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Missna in Actin 2 Te Beainnin ** Braddock Missin in Actlon III ** (1988, G.I. Jane *** (1997, Drama) Demi Moore, Viggo Mortensen, Anne M*A*S'H **** (1970, Comedy) Donald M*A*SH (1970, Comedy) Donald Suthr and. Two G.. Jane
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DISNEY 22 19 15
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FOX NEWS 33 68 38
HALLMARK 40 67 -
CMT 56 49 -
GAC 74 107 33
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MAX 14 270 14

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WTLV/NBC 11 12 12
WIXX/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
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7:00AM7:30AM o8:00AM18:30A 9:00 AM 9:30AM110:00AM10:30AM 11:00AM 11:30O ON 12:30P 1:00 PM 1:30PM I 2:00PM 12:30PM 3:00PPM 3:30PM I 4:00PM:00PM 5:30PM 6:00PM 6:30PM
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7:00 PM 7:30 PM 8:00 PM 8:30PM 9:00 PM 9:30 PM 110:00 PM 10:30 PM 11:00 PM 11:30PM1MIDNIGHT12:30 AM'
Unknown Soldier Sex and Sex and Shrek2 ... *12004) V,-ices.f Mystic River ***2 (2003) Sean Penn. A detective
HBO Father the City theCity Mite Myfrs iionSipreoi FG iNl probes the murderof his friend's daughter. (In Stereo)'R'
Ent. Inside King of Backer Dr. Phil PG News l News S News The Oprah Winfrey 'PG'
WJXT/3 Tonight Edition Queens PG. U L Insider Bl
DISC Deadliest Catch American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper
WTEV/6 Ray- Holly- Still |Listen Ray- |Two Men CSI: Miami '14, V' News Late Show Late Late
WJWB/9 Fnends Friends Talk: Teens-Sex 71h Heaven G' so 7th Heaven so Girl- Fresh Pr. Single Drew
WAWS/10 70s Seinleld Nanny 911 PG '9i Hell's Kitchen (N) News ] INews s One Cuts 6 |GIrl- Half
Wheel of Jeop- Fear Factor PG Miss Universe 2005 Pageant Women vie News so The Tonight Show Late
WTLV.11 Fortune ardy! G ior ine crown (in Stereo Live)'PG' WithJayLeno '14' Night
TBS Ray- Ray- Friends IFriends Friends 1Friends Family |Family Small Soldiers (1998,) (PA) Kirsten Dunst.
16 051 Anger Back to the Future Part III *** 990, Tears of the Sun ** (2003, Action) Bruce A Man Apart *l/ Vin
ENCR Management 2'003 Ariventure Mchael J Foh lin Sitereo PG' 9 Willis, Monica Bellucci. (in Stereo) 'R' l Diesel. (in Stereo) 'R'
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WJXX/21 I PG ', Time I* Pnoenix Suns at San Antonio Spurs. 9I Live '14, D,L' 9
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NICK Neutron Oddpar- Sponge IDrake IFull Hse. Full Hse. Fresh Pr. Cosby Rose- |Rose- Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
A&E Cold Case Files ,E Faith of My Fathers 120(,5 ) Prermiere. 'PG' Faith of My Fathers, Shawn Hatosy. 'PG' so Faith-Fathers 'PG'
LIFE Terror in the Family 11996 i PG D L S v Missing Brendan, Robin Thomas. Premiere. Princess |Clean Nanny INanny
FOOD Boy Grill Boy Grill Emerll Live Ifli Unwrap |Unwrap Secret |Secret Iron Chef Emeril Live
HGTV Spectacular Pools Extreme Home Out-Kitchens Yardsale-Shop Spectacular Pools Extreme Home
FX Cops l Coaps I, Cops .-i Cops e Cops i Cops ] The Shield 'MA' 96 144 Minutes: Shootout
TLC Moving Up G .'i Stories of ER Operation Homecoming I i PG Stories of ER Homecoming
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SPEED NASCAR Nation ilIl inside NeWtel Cup i ri |NBS NASCAR Nation inside Nextel Cup NBS
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COM I5 301 Blue Collar Norm IPresents Jeff Foxworthy Blue Coil Blue Coll Comedy Central Roast '14' 9S Blue Coll
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WTEV/6 Hurricane Special 60 Minutes King IYes Dear CSI: NY 14 D V irB News Late Show Late Late
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LIFE She's Too Young ** 2004. 1 I DLS S, Selling innocence Mim Rq.ers Prermiere Golden |Golden Nanny INanny
FOOD Good Unwrap Emerll Live BBQ Foodnal Good Good Iron Chel America Emeril Live
HGTV Curb House Kitchen IWeek- Want Land- Curb What Design |House Kitchen Week-
FX King-Hill King-Hill Planet of the Apes i2001 Sc.ence F,.-ion Maor War.iDerg Fear Factor 'PG 1, King-Hill King-Hill
TLC In a Fix PG iL While You Out America's Ugliest Bedroom G While You Out Ugly Bedroom
TVLand Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffilh Griffith Beaver Top 10 ili PG Inside TV Land itli Cheers Cheers
TOON Juniper Ed, Edd Ozzy Mucha Coden- Yu GI Oh Titans Dragon- Futur- Family Birdman Inuyasha
SUNNET Heat Inside Inside Inside Inside Inside Inside Inside Inside Inside Heat 2 Xlreem
SPEED NASCAR Nation irJi Build or Bust iNi Unique Whips till NASCAR Nation Build or Bust Unique Whips
15 1i G.I. Jane* s Hoffa 11992 B.ograpnyl Jariick icrelon Premiere In Ithe Hea of the Night *i* I* 19671 Sidney Po.iier A
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Ripley's Believe It RIpley's Believe It Ripley's Believe It RIpley's Believe It The Uninvited ** 11996 Horrorl Shiror.
SCI-FI or Noi 'PG i'S or Not! i'r or Noll PG Li or Not! LE Lawrence Bea-. Bridges PG L'
BET 106 Park |Music Parkers Parkers Girl.- Girl- Classic ComicView News 1106 & Park: Top 10 Live
Modern Marvels G' Rumrunners. Moonshiners and Automanlac Automanlac 'Bikes Rumrunners,
HISTORY Bootleggers PG iE Garn.ser cars PG' From Hell PG M5 Moonshiners

7:00PM 7:30PM 8:00PM 8:30PM 9:00PM |9:30 PM 10:00 PM 10:30 PM 11:00 PM 11:30PM|MIDNIGHTll2:30AM
16. 15 Vanishing Real Sports PG sE Man on Fire 12004) Denzel Washington. A bodyguard GoodFellas **** (1990)
HBO Point on Siereoi PG lae ri evenge on a q.ri napperser. (In Stereo) 'R' [ Robert De Niro. (In Stereo) 'R' I
Ent. Inside King of IBecker Dr. Phil PG News 9 News l News The Oprah Winfrey 'PG'
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DISC American Chopper Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch Ithi Death Zone Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch
WTEV/6 Ray- Holly- NCIS PG' ci?, NCIS PG L' J 48 Hours Mystery News Late Show Late Late
WJWB/9 Friends Friends Gilmore Girls Li[ Gilmore Girls PG Fear Factor 'PG' N Girl- Fresh Pr. Single Drew
WAWS/10 70s Seinfeld Trading Spouses House PG' r News] | News[ All of Us Eve'PG' IChaotic Guide
Wheel ot Jeop- Traffic w**': 12000. DramailPA) Michael Douila. The war on News 9 The Tonight Show Late
WTLV/11 Fortune ardyl G orugs bnngs many casualties and lew viclorne-. IIn Stereo) so With Jay Leno '14' Night
TBS Ray- Ray- Friends Friends Sex & Sex & |Ray- Ray- Mars Attacks! (1996,) (PA) Jack Nicholson.
Fi. l.5i Big Businessi Look Who's Talking Now (19933 Lone Wolf McQuade ** (1983, Adventure) The Glass Shield (1994) Michael
ENCR 1 iIn Slereoi PG' i: John Travoha lin Siereo) PG-13' Crnuck in-rr. David Carradine.,'PG' Boatman. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' M9
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16 05; Plunkett & Dead Dead Like Me 1'i Marci X s'. i 003, Comedy) Lisa Queer as Folk (iTV) The Best Thief in the
SHOW Macleane 1999. i R Like Me Kuduro iTV iin Stereo) 'R' [ (In Stereo) 'MA, L'[d World iTV. (In Stereo)
WJX 1 News ai Extra 0l4 My Wile George Accord- Accord- Blind Justice (N) News ] Nightline Jimmy Kimmel
WJXXP21 PG and Kids Lopez t-f Ing-Jim ing-Jim 14 L,V' B 9] Live '14, D,L' 9
16 301 Thirteenli Holly The Clearing *'. 12004, Supenere RoDed The Day After Tomorrow **V2 (2004, Sexual Boundaries,
MAX Hunter (In Stereoi R' Rerilcrd Helen Minesn Iln Stereo) S Y Adventure) Dennis Quaid. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' Adult (in Stereo) 'NR'
ESPN MLB Baseball Baillirore Ono.ie' 31 B.',;lon Red Soa t'S Baseball Tonight SportsCenter (Live) Fast- Baseball
NICK Neutron IOddpar- Sponge |School Full Hse. Father Fresh Pr. Cosby Rose- IRose- Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
A&E American Justice Cold Case Files iN) Dog Dog Knievel's Wild Ride Crossing Jordan 9] Cold Case Files MI
LIFE Fatal Lessons: The Good Teacher 12004. Second to Die Erika EeniaK. Premiere. Golden |Golden Nanny |Nanny
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HGTV Curb House De- Get Decoral- Mission Design- Design- Design IHouse De- Get
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TLC In a Fix PG 'J Mega Machines G' Overhaulin' '3 ITr Rides "Thump" 'G' Mega Machines 'G' Overhaulin' 'G' B9
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SUNNET Heal Tonight lLiuei NASCAR Racing 1982 Da3lona 500. Heat Gator- Cheerleading: Champions
SPEED NASCAR Nation i1i Thunder ICorbin 12 Wheel Tuesday INASCAR Nation Thunder Corbin 12 Wheel Tuesday
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(530) Unknown Soldier: Searching 50 First Dates ** (2004) Adam Mr.-Mrs. 12 Years of Real Tracey Ullman:
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WTEV/6 Ray- Holly- Cold Case PG L V CSI: Crime Scn Without a Trace N9 News Late Show Late Late
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LIFE Memories of Midnight ** 11991. i PG V' Touching Wild Horses ** 120031 Premiere. Golden |Golden Nanny |Nanny
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FX King-Hill King-Hill King-Hill King-Hill King-Hill King-HIII Rising Sun *** (1993, Drama) Sean Connery. Fear
TLC In a Fix PG L BL Supermax Prisons Escape From Death Row PG 'C Supermax Prisons Death Row
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the Fernandilna Beach Police Department in cooperation with the News Leader.

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To PLACE AN ADCALL (904) 261-369

I v .L,. N,.,,, .-. V ... ..

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Financial-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 InvestmentProperty 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 LIve-in Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 814 West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden/Lawn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes 815 Kingsland/St. Marys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memoriam 207 Business Opportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 622 plants/Seed/Fertilizer 803 Mobile Homes Lots 816 Camden County 861 Vacation Rentals
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supplies 610 Air Conditioners/Heaters 623 Swap/Trade 804- Amelia Island Homes 817 OtherAreas 862 Bed & Breakfast
105 Public Notice 301 Schools 8i Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches .....SO RENTALS 863 Office
106 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 ServSuppices 612 Musical Instruments 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommate Wanted 864 Commercial/Retail
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbles/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condominiums 852 Mobile Homes 865 Warehouse
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 Jewelry/Watches 701 Boats & Trailers 808 Off Island/Yulee 853 Mobile Home Lots 900 TRANSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615Building Materials 702 Boat Supplies/Dockage 809 Lots 854 Room 901 Automobiles
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/ Warehouses 703 Sports Equipment Sales 810 Farms & Acreage 855 Apartments-Furnished 902 Trucks
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgages Bought/Sold 604 Bicycles 617 Machinery-Tools-Equip. 704 Recreation Vehicles 811 Commercial/Retail 856 Apartments-Unfurn. 903 Vans
203 Hotel/Restaurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Computers-Supplies 618 Auctions 705 Computers & Supplies 812 Property Exchange 857 Condos-FurnIshed 904 Motorcycles


102 Lost & Found 1
watch, very old, sentimental value.
Possibly lost on Amelia Island Plantation.
Generous reward. Call (904)261-4926.
LOST CAT Long haired tabby;,' male
Manx, lost off of Peeples Rd. in Yulee. 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.).
wood (off Blackrock Road). Very special
little dog with health & diet needs.
(904)261-6119, 277-5742, 415-2271 or

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.

Micah's Place, Inc., domestic violence
center of Nassau County is In need of an
Administrative Assistant. This is a part-
time, flexible, hourly position. Please send
resume, salary requirements and
references to Micah's Place, Inc., P.O. Box
16287, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035, fax
to 491-636C ,t.r :- s.;r t.
m icahsplace :J. -.. i:-..rr. -.-.r
Compass Bank
Looking for a chance to make a
difference? Compass Bank has an
exceptional opportunity at our Fernandina
Beach Branch for an organized, sales
oriented Individual.
Will be responsible for assisting the
Banking Center Mgr. In achieving annual
retail banking sales goals, while meeting
individual sales objectives. This will
include opening new accts., cross-selling
all deposit, loan & investment services;
referring existing & prospective customers
to other banking specialists; while
providing excellent customer service.
Qualified candidates will have a minimum
of 1 year's banking & 1 year's sales
experience; excellent communication skills
and basic PC skills.
At Compass, you'll have the chance to
make a difference for our
customers, for our bank, and for
yourself. We offer competitive
compensation and excellent benefits. For
Knowledge of plants necessary. Lifting
required. Must be able to drive. Please
apply in person Bridgeview Nursery,
474433 E. AlA, (Fernandina Beach)



We have remained extremely
busy. Need experienced
Service Technicians.
Clean Shop Excellent Pay
Medical Benefits Paid Vacation


Hwy. 40 East, Kingsland, GA
Apply in person to:
Frank Paolillo m

912-729-5605 EOE I

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

FOOD and BEVERAGE The Golf Club
of Amelia Island Is currently accepting
applications for several positions. Great
benefit package and cutting edge work
environment. Top-notch sous chef,
dishwasher, and part-time and full time
experienced wait staff. Apply for all
positions at the Golf Club of Amelia Island.
Call (904)277-8015.
BEACHSIDE MOTEL now accepting
applications for P/T housekeepers. Must
be able to work weekends. Includes sign-
on bonus. Apply at Beachside Motel, 3172
S. Fletcher Ave. No calls please.
Exceptional Assisted Living Facility on
Amelia Island Is accepting applications for
a Receptionist. We are looking for
someone with great people skills and that
is dependable to join our team. Apply in
person Mon-Fri, 9am-4:30pm, 1900
Amelia Trace Court. -DFWP/EOE

Cargo Handler/OTR Driver
Kinder Morgan Bulk Terminals, Inc. has
an opening for a full time Cargo
Handler/OTR Driver at its Nassau
Terminals location at the Port of,
Fernandina. Responsibilities:
Loading/unloading and moving cargo to &
from vessels, yard, warehouses, railcars,
or work sites. Requirements: High School.
graduate or GED and valid Class A-CDL
license w/hazmat endorsement. Ability to
lift up to 60 Ibs. & work cooperatively with
people. Simple math & reading skills.
Compensation: Competitive wage &
comprehensive benefits package. Apply:
8am-5pm at 501 North 3rd Street,
Fernandina Beach. Applications may also
be faxed to Val Schwec at (904)261-4407.
An Equal Opportunity Employer
America's Propane Company
AmeriGas Propane, the nation's leading
Propane Company, Is currently accepting
applications, for a Service Technician.
Responsibilities include the installation of
propane tanks, gas appliances and
maintenance of company equipment.
Experience in the propane industry is
preferred, but individuals with a
mechanical aptitude are encouraged to
apply. Comprehensive training Is provided.
The Ideal candidate will possess either a
State of Florida 601 license or equivalent
or has knowledge capability to achieve
this licensure. Mandatory requirements
include a CDL with X endorsement and
company paid DOT physical and drug
screening. Benefits Include a competitive
salary, company-match 401K,
medical/dental Insurance,
prescription/vision discount cards and
liberal vacation/ holiday policies. Drug free
work environment. EOE.
Interested candidates fax/mail resume to
or apply In person: ATFN: Kathy Martin,
Amerigas Propane, 463095 State Road
200 Yulee FL 32097. FAX: (904)225-
Local company has Immediate opening for
a one-day-per-week (8 HOURS) clerk for
postal center. Ideal for college student.
Must be well groomed, dependable, have
reliable transportation, be drug-free &
bondable. Lifting packages required. Must
be customer-friendly & possess good math
skills. Will train. Applications available at
833 T. J. Courson Rd. (904)261-6510.
Needed Immediately
Class A-CDL
2 years verifiable experience
Clean MVR
Call 1-800-392-4957, ask for Sue

kitchen has an immediate opening for an
experienced cook. Apply at 312 N. Front
St. Call only for directions, 261-5830.

Now Offering a
Signing Bonus
For the Following Positions!

Culinary $ Varies
Housekeeper $9A2
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. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Call to schedule appointments
outside of application hours
Direct Line

Domino's Pizza

is Now Hiring Drivers for their

450092 S.R. 200, Callahan

j W W Features icybeef,
I,. = a combination of three
flavorful cheeses, onions,
| PfI bacon & tomatoes

$99 $1199 $13299
Got a2nd Gel a2nd Gota 2nd
Mecgum Pizza [Lage Pizzafal X-Lorge Pizza
to,65 mole 57 mome ol 9 mole
LuaepCir trr. ?t.3 Urflied r',-.Cft

... .. A ,I.~f. '


immediate consideration, Email your
resume to
barbara.harling@compassbnk.com or fax
It to (904)564-8728 or send It to
Compass Bank, Human Resources Dept.,
P.O. Box 52835, Jacksonville, FL 32201.
Driver CDL-A req'd.
Home Every Night &
Weekend Guaranteed
Dedicated Shorthaul
Avg. $888 $1018/wk
No Touch Freight
85% Preloaded/Pretarped
Sunday calls welcome!
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
Line Cooks, Servers & Prep Cooks
,needed for our private Clubhouse dining
room. Call (904)277-8222 to set up an
interview. Osprey Village at Amelia Island
Subcontracted Computer & Network
Technicians needed in your area. A+,
reliable transportation, & the ability to
work unsupervised a must. Please apply
online at: www.syntechs.com/signup
Hiring FT & PT Golf Course
Maintenance Staff Call (904)491-
PRN Certified Nursing Assistants. We
are currently hiring PRN CNA's to handle
day shifts In homes or LTC facilities.
Please apply at 86130 Kutana Dr., Yulee,
FL or call Cheryl at (904)268-5200 x5237.
www.communityhospice.com. EOE Drug
Free Workplace.
be able to work weekdays/weekends. Call
Braddock's Ace Hardware, Yulee (904)
front desk clerk. Please call (904)261-
3300 or apply in person.,

pleasant personality. Good customer skills:
FT/PT. Please contact Office Manager,
BREAKFAST COOK Need a high energy
level early morning person. Apply in
person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave., Elizabeth
Pointe Lodge.
needed for Escapade Casino. Apply in
person at 2477 Sadler Rd. No phone calls
Landscape Installation, Maintenance,
and Irrigation Positions Available
Immediately An experienced Grader
positions Is also available. Apply at
474431 E. State Road 200 (A1A) or phone
CNA NEEDED FOR weekend duty for in-
, f9e, ae,.of mal1, patient w/dlsabilities.
SSplit ,hiftl Oam to 3prm & 4pm iodp'.r p'
...Sat a.atlentls.alert' &.cobopeative.-.
Applicants must have dependable
transportation, cell phone, driving record.
Ref. required. Call 261-4039 & leave
NOW HIRING experienced wait staff.
Contact Christina at 321-1332.
1 P/T position open. At least 2 Sat. each
month reqd. Contact Island Flowers @
Palmetto Walk. 491-5056. 10am-5pm.
WORK FROM HOME Christian based
business. Profit sharing, car bonus, &
early retirement. $2000-$6000 per
month. 1-888-434-6256.
HVAC INSTALLER or Service Technician
needed. Excellent pay. Company in
business since 1967. Experience required.
Call (904)225-5651.
front desk clerk. Please call (904)277-








Formerly known as


YULEE, FL 32097

Fern. Bch & Yulee location. Call 277-2539
or 261-6100. Apply online wlnn-dlxle.com.
Flexible hrs. Various jobs available.
family oriented, fun setting. Please be
mature, responsible, and know how to
tell a joke. Call Lila at (904)277-3663
or apply In person at The Dome Center,
5024 First Coast Highway.
needed for professional home &
commercial property on Amelia Island.
Excellent references required, with reliable
transportation, & English speaking. Ideal'
for retired individual. Start immediately.
P/T with F/T potential, (904)277-3685
SUSAN STRIBLINGS now' hiring F/T or
P/T sales associate. Call Derise at
(904)221-0846. Mon.-Sat. 10am-6pm.
Located in Palmetto Walk.
Apply at Cold Stone Creamery, 808 Sadler
MECHANICS (2) needed for busy shop
, in Callahan'. Must have own tools & drivers
license. ASE certified helpful but not
required. Call Bob (904)879-6410 days or
(904)879-6481 eves.
Local casual dining restaurant seeking
professional, self-motivated individual with
a great work ethic and a servant's spirit to
train as manager. Flexible schedule, great
pay & benefits for the right person. Call
(904)415-3121 for Interview.
OPERATOR to work 20 hours per week.
Must type proficiently and have basic
computer skills. Applications are available
at 11 S. 11th St, Fernandina Beach. For
more information, please contact Michelle
Conner at (904)261-7000.
Busy Multi-Doctor Practice looking for
energetic person with optical sales
experience. Fax resume (904)261-7383,
Coastal Vision Center.
Experienced only apply. Valid driver's Ic.
Good pay & benefits. Call (904)261-7412,
9am-4pm only.
THIS IS A telephone sales job based In
Fernandina Beach. We are looking for a
person that Is articulate, excellent on the
phone and can play well with others. We
are a fast growing leadership development
and consulting firm that needs someone
that loves to sell, Isn't afraid to, Is
outgoing and wants to make a difference
in peoples lives. We prefer sales
experience. We are willing to pay a small
base + commission If you have the skills.
Fax resume to (904)321-0282 or e-mail to
for PT or IFTFint'desk,- am 'hfqi66
sare9.Flt ester a en
person, 98 S,.Fletcher Ave.

HELP WANTED Teaching applications
for PreK, Grade 3 and Grade 5 will be
accepted for the 2005-2006 school year.
Interested educators may call or fax
-resumes to: Sr. Martha Rohde, O.P., St.
Michael Academy, 228 N. 4th St.,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034. School
Phone #: (904)321-2102, Fax: (904)321-
DRIVERS You've shopped all the rest
Now sign with the best: Corporate
Transportation, Inc. (800)845-7044
PT position, 20-25 hrs/wk. Must be able
to lift 50+ lbs. & have valid FL drivers
license. Apply in person.






We are

growing fast!

Cal 1iTere7sa


s Choose from over 50 floor plans.
V We build in Duval. Clay. St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
v View our 1loor plans at S
www.sedaconsIruciion.com Construction Company
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955

Buy New and Receive Free: I
I E-Wired House Package Six Additional Phone I
S Electric Fireplace with Remote or Cable Outlets
and Marble Surround Classique Style Interior Doors
I Full Security System w/Extra Key Pad Programmable Thermostat I
Fungus Resistant Roof Shingles Built-In Over-the-Range I
Upgraded Carpet Microwave
* Upgraded Ceramic Wall Tile In 1 Bath 20-Year Structural Warranty .
I Valued over S,000. Emxpes 5.31.05. Subleat to change without notice.)

Nassau County has openings for
Firefighter/Paramedics. Salary is $10.78
hourly, plus a competitive benefits
package. Requires a high school diploma
or GED equivalent supplemented by two
years of experience and training In EMS
Service Programs, or an equivalent
combination of education, training and
experience that provides the required
knowledge, skills and abilities. Must
complete .required coursework and
maintain required State of Florida
Paramedic, Basic Life Support, Advanced
Cardiac Life Support, and EVOC
certifications. Must possess appropriate,
valid State Class D driver's license with E
endorsement. Applications will be
accepted through June 2, 2005 and can be
obtained in the Human Resources
Department, located at 96161 Nassau
Place, Yulee, FL 32097 or phone
(904)321-5908 or fax (904)321-5926.
EOE/M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplace.
Earn $$$ Helping MDs! Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from the News-Leader and the
3 positions available for immediate hire.
Call 583-1420 or 206-1287.
COMMUNITY .Amelia Island's premier
Retirement Community has the following
position available:
L.P.N. Full Time, 3-11 Shift,
Competitive salary with shift differential,
benefits after ninety days.
Please apply In person Monday-Friday,
9am-4pm, 76 Osprey Village Drive, Amelia
Island, FL
Is looking for skilled concrete laborers &
one leadman with greater than 5 yrs.
experience & works well with others. Pay
based on experience. Call 509-6777.,


so~qmethfing better.

At Shoney's, we believe in
keeping things simple:
preparing fresh food served
by smiling faces in a friendly,
home-like atmosphere.
That's what keeps our guests
coming back. and why we
Offer opporPirifiTThaTarT"'a
unlike those anywhere else,

We are now hiring


Previous restaurant and/or gen-
eral restaurant management
experience is required.
Please apply in person.
2709 Sadler Road,

Summer Employment Opportunities
The following position is available for one
of our finest LandMar communities.
Position requires an enthusiastic,
responsible & dependable person to help
with our summer program.
Summer Day Camp Counselor
This is a four week program beginning in
June. 25 hours per week: Mon-Fri,
8:30am to l:30pm. Requirements:
Experience working with children between
4-12 years of age. 18 years of age or
older. Skilled swimmer. First Aid & CPR
Certified. Email resume to:
lmkeith@landmargroup.com or fax to
professional home and business on Amelia
Island. Detail cleaning, laundry and
ironing duties required. 15-20 hours per
week minimum. Excellent references
required, with reliable transportation, and
English speaking. Non-
smoker/drug/alcohol. Start immediately.
Exceptional Assisted Living Facility on
Amelia Island Is accepting applications for
C.N.A.'s and L.PN.'s. We are looking for
punctual and dependable people to join
our team. Apply in person Mon-Fri, 9am-
4:30pm, 1900 Amelia Trace Court.
hiring .outboard engine mechanic.
Experience & references a must.
(904)321-1422. 1619 N. 14th St. on
Egans Creek.
needed for stucco company. Call Chuck or
Diane at (904)556-3131 or 491-5210.
available at First Coast Community
Bank. 5+ years bank loan experience
required. Fax resume to Lori J. at 491-
7261. EOE/DFWP
for only $250. We train. (904)777-5995


Come Join

Our Team
"' Positions Available in-.
Valet Parking
Food & Beverage

Tues. 2-7pm
Wed. & Fri. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts.
outside of application hours.
Direct Line

IgMartex Services

Immediate Openings for motivated and experienced
Landscape Maintenance Crew Leaders
Valid Drivers License
3 years experience
English/Spanish helpful
Join the team at Martex Services.
Send your resume by fax to (904) 261-0821,
or call us at (904) 261-5364,
or email to martexservlces@bellsouth.net. EOE

Life I nall allee,
Insilla Ice
'I orl
Piqd vac-ation
PAd Hohcllys



STARTING SALARY $9.09 $13.09

Applicants must meet the following requirements:
Minimum 1 year of full-time verifiable Security/Law
Enforcement Experience or Graduate of a recognizable Law
Enforcement Academy. Will also accept Military Veterans
with Honorable Discharges.
U.S. Citizenship
Minimum 21 years of.age
Possess a High School Diploma or GED
Possess a Valid U.S. Driver's License
o., Nq Criminal Record
Applicants are required to pass a physical exam, drug screen,
background check and a physical fitness assessment.
For further information Please Call (912) 576-8695
Apply in Person
4499 Hwy. 40 East, Suite C
St. Marys, GA 31558


I "


Simmons Cove 1534 Persimmon Circle South
Beautiful, open 3BR/2BA, 2,053 SF close to the beach, convenient center of Island
location. Formal living/dining, family room with FP and built-in A/V &E computer cab-
inetry, crown molding throughout. Large master suite with huge walk-in closet.
Upgraded kitchen with bead board trim. Beautiful lot with large covered back patio
& forest view. Irrigation system and more. 26 -8459
A MUST SEEI! Realtors Welcome! 375K

Own your own

piece of the


M~u-nt a:inRealIb- gazine.com

.f1 kC

I 201 Help Wanted I

subs. Reliable & dependable. Good pay.
Local work. Call James, 557-1065.
Immediate openings for Yulee fruit & gift
stores. Apply in person, King Orange, 58
E. SR 200, Yulee, or call Patrick
MAGNA'S is seeking a full time nail
technician. Please call (904)321-0404.

203 Hotel/Restaurant]
New upscale restaurant in the Fernandina/
Yulee area is seeking an Executive Chef.
Ideal candidate will have a culinary arts
degree with a minimum of 5 years mgmt.
experience. Please forward resume &
salary requirements to: PO Box 15456,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035.

204 Work Wanted 1
Additions, Home Repairs,
All Types Carpentry.
For quote, call (904)583-3485.

204 Work Wanted

HAVE OPENINGS to clean your home.
I work alone to get the job done right.
Call (904)225-8681.

206 Child Care

Evenings, 3 nights a week, for a 3 yr. old
& 3 mo. old in our home. Barbara/Scott,
SUMMER DAYCARE for children Pre-K
through 5th grade. Tutoring sessions avail.
Certified Family Service Counselor w/
teaching exp. For appt. & ref's 277-6797.
Days, evenings & weekends. Call Melissa,

301 Schools&
EVENINGS 6:00 TO 10:00PM.
8:30AM TO 5:30PM.



v .1

503 Pets/Supplies 1
Looking For Good Home & "playmate"
for 3 yr old female Pekingese. Very
lovable; needs a "friend to play with. Pis
call Anita, 225-9934. Free to anyone who
is looking for a companion to their pet(s).
Free To Good Home- Australian
Shepherd mix. 5 mos. Neutered.
Dewclaws removed. Male. Has all shots.
Very sweet & smart, loves kids.
Housebroken. Comes w/crate, toys, &
bowls. 415-0254 or 225-5815.

601 Garage Sales I
Apt. #2-B. Books, mowers, clothes,
power tools, scuba gear, lots of misc. Sat.
5/28, 8am-?
96180 PIEDMONT DR. In Lofton Point
(off Amelia Concourse). Clothes, furniture,
toys, household Items & more. Sat. 5/28,
Plantation shutters, file cabinet, rugs,
toys, books, parking lot vacuum. Nassau
River Rd., Nassuville.
YARD SALE Sat. 5/28. 1547 S. 5th
Street (off Clinch Drive). Rod & reels,
fishing equipment, pictures, housewares,
yard tools. Antiques to new. Much, much
GARAGE SALE 711 South 14th St.
Fri. 5/27, 9am-4pm & Sat. 5/28, 9am-
1pm. Misc. sale. If raining, no sale. Will
be following week.
Waters is having Its annual Mission's yard
sale from 8am-3pm on Sat. 5/28.
Location is the corner of A1A & Old Church
St., just 1 mile west of Amelia Island. No
early birds please.
Memorial weekend sale. Sales, gift
certificate drawings. Enjoy the savings &
the fun. 11260 Beach Blvd., at St. Johns
Bluff. (904)645-0806.
YARD SALE By Ritz, 1509 Scott Rd.
Moving. Everything goes cheap! Sat.
5/28, 8am-2pm.
MOVING SALE! It's got to go!
Furniture: dining set, crib w/dresser, desk
& more. 4281 Seymore Point Rd. Sat.
5/28, 8am-llam.
YARD SALE All household goods must
go. Furniture & more. Wilson's Neck
area, 85335 Alger Rd. Sat. & Sun., 8am-?
YARD SALE Sat. 5/28, 8am-2pm.
Appliances, children's clothes. 861671
Worthington Dr. (Page Hill Subdivision).
DOUBLE YARD SALE 2103 & 2104
Canterbury Ln. Sat. 5/28, 9am. Many
diverse items.
GARAGE SALE 1550 Lisa Ave. Sat.
5/28 & Sun. 5/29, Bam-noon.
YARD SALE Sat. 5/28, 8am-lpm. 1615
Broome Street.
tables, lamps, luggage, linens, quilts,
mirrors, misc. 96121 Montego Bay in new
subdivision Ilsworth, off S. 14th St. Sat.
5/28, 8am-2pm.

nag. tC


I 601 Garage Sales 1
320 S. 5TH St. Sat., 8am-12pm.
Handyman/Handywoman stuff. Some
furniture, plants, linens, household, etc.
Size 15 shoes. Rain or shine.
GARAGE SALE 210 S. 15th St. Sat.
5/28, 7am-noon. Household Items, toys,
furniture, Easy-Set pool. All priced to sell.

1611 Home Furnishingsl
MOVING SALE Good stuff! Kitchen
island, 2 chairs & ottoman, Brown
Jordan table & 4 chairs, antique wicker
chaise, old wrought iron single bed
frame, Plantation Shop tables & more.

1 602 Articles for Sale 1612 Musical Instruments

HOUSEHOLD GOODS Washer, dryer,
coffee table, sofa, love seat, & dinette.
Best offer. (904)556-1861 or (904)261-
G.E. Nautilus Dishwasher, 1 yr. old,
white, 3 cycles, exc. cond., $150. Sauder
Mission-Style Corner Ent. Center,
holds up to a 27" TV w/storage, $75. 321-
C4800. 450 lb. resistance. Recently
purchased new. $350. (904)277-3791
or 557-8382
Lawn mowers, weed eaters, chipper
shredder, '84 Chevy 4WD pickup 350 auto
$1500. Call (904)225-8999.
Custom Made Gator Pool Table -
Orange & blue felt. Wall cue stick rack.
Pool table Gator lamps. 4 regular sticks, 2
short sticks. Call 556-1462.
AUCTION this Friday, 7pm, at Jency's
Country Barn, 850918 US 17 North, Yulee.
Lic. No. AB2377, AU480. Old & new. Call
548-7297. We welcome your Items on
consignment, either for auction or In
extends 84" w/2 leaves, 6 chairs, 2-pc.
buffet & hutch. $600. Call (904)225-
CHEST FREEZER with manual defrost.
14.8 cu. ft. Like new. $200. Call (904)
JVC KD-LX100 KAMELEON car stereo
. w/remote, $100. Audlokraft speaker box
w/2 Pioneer speakers (tens). Incl.
amplifier & wires, $125. 261-7576 or
24" LADIES BIKE Huffy Good
Vibrations. Never used. $60/OBO.

S 604 Bicycles
One Man's & One Woman's Raleigh
Beach Cruisers Both in great condition,
$100/each. Call (904)261-7576 or 753-

1605 Computers-Suppliesi
Dell Inspiron 2500 Laptop 30GB, CD/
RW, 512 MB, Lexar Jump Dr. Wireless card
& mouse, Win XP HM. Lots of orig.
Software. Clean, exc. cond. $700. 449-
Gateway 2000w/CD drive AND HP
DeskJet Color Printer .Monitor,
keyboard, mouse & new 33.6 high-speed
datafax card. $300. (904)261-9390

610 Air ConditionersI
HEAT/COOL WINDOW Units. Used all
sizes w/warranty. Repairs to central &
window AC's. Refrigerators & freezers.
Kish's (904) 225-9717. We buy window
1611 Home Furnishingsl
BUNK BEDS This End Up/Crate
Furniture solid end loft system, $250. Call
(904)277-2849, please leave message.

1611 Home FurnishingsI
4036. Drexel china cabinet, queen sleeper,
blue denim 72" couch, large oak rolltop
desk, antique Irish linen press, white
p..rch, fr..LL QLALQAI.PTECES.
bRESSER tn rn-.ir. r. F .rr. .:( E 1.-116.
girls room. Must see. $100/OBO. (904)

KAY CELLO Good condition. $300/OBO.
Call (904)261-7768.

I 617 Machinery
Tools & Equip.
ANTIQUE TOOLS Saws, planes, braces,
bits. Some up to 100 years old. Call 415-

1624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & tow vehicles .in
Nassau, Duval & surrounding counties.
Cash paid. Warren Womac (904)879-
1190, leave message & I'll return your
I BUY JUNK CARS & tow vehicles irr
Nassau, Duval & surrounding counties.
Cash paid. Warren Womac (904)879-
1190, leave message & I'll return your

1701 Boats & Trailersi
2004 302 Monterey Cruiser 70 hrs, all
electronics, dealer maintained, regular
svcs. Kitchen/sleeping/bathroom facilities.
Kept on lift. $125,000. (904)879-5106.
FOR SALE 1974 O'Day 22' sailboat &
trailer $2700 firm. Priced below NADA
value. For more info, call (904)548-0679.
hiring outboard engine mechanic.
Experience & references a must.
(904)321-1422. 1619 N. 14th St. on
Egans Creek.
FOR SALE 2001 16' Aquasport 161
Tournament Cat. 90hp Johnson motor.
Center console, bimini top, livewell. 2000
EZ load trailer. Very low engine hours,
excellent condition. Cost $20,275 new,
asking $12,000. (904)225-2449
8' FOLDING PORTA-BOTE, oars, porta-
sunshade, anchor, 3.5 hp, Nissan. All 2 yrs
old, package deal. $1000 firm. (904)261-
21' BOAT in/out board motor wAShore
Land'r tandem trailer in good cond. Motor
needs work. First $500 takes it. Must go
this weekend. Hwy 17 to Callaway to
Hester to 85191 Ausmus Ave., Yulee.
- for 17' skiff. New hubs, springs, tires,
bearings, lights & winch strap. $350. Call

703 Sports Equipment
Rowing Machine Electric displays scan.
Was $763, for $350. Like new. 261-0487

802 Mobile Homes
FSBO 1996 SW 2BR/1BA, 1 acre.
Screened front porch, appliances, shed,
fenced yard. Megan St., Yulee. Must sell
$78,000/OBO. John (904)219-0400.
FOR SALE BY OWNER 2 acre lot with
two singlewide mobile homes on Chester
Rd. Rental income of $1,100/mo.
$125,000. (904)583-2009
,FSBO J994 DW 3'8, 1- .1 ,e

$93,500 OBO. John, (904)219-0400.

RR AM1K Professional Group j
303 Centre Street ":* Suite 102
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
wwvw.eamelia.com "* 904-321-1999

Gerry Clare & Kathy White a M
Art,! Network.

Country Living! On 1.5
acres!! Close to FAA Center
in Hilliard, 3BR/2BA mobile
home ... 5 years old, financ-
ing available!
$79,900 #32978

NEWLY LISTED Custom built
3BR/2BA brick (on 3 sides) home
on southend of Amelia Island
near the Ritz. Move-in condition,
lovely yard with oak trees and
screened porch with hot tub.
$299,000 #34832

Walk to the Ocean! From
this 2 bedroom unit at Forest
Ridge Village!! Well main-
tained... $169,000.

Beach Investment. On the
ocean this could be used as
,a duplex with 4 bedrooms, 4
baths, 2 kitchens & beautiful
Florida room.
$1,707,000 #33672

North Hampton! Features many of
the upgrades that an ICI quality
built home will have! 4BR/3BA,
wood burning fireplace, greatroom
overlooks the quiet preservation
area! Screened lanai to relax on!!
$339,000 #34429

Beach Condo.
202 Fernandina Cay Ocean
views from this 2nd floor fur-
nished 3BR/38A beach condo
with elevator. Ready to move
in. $679,000 #34802

Room for Horses or Houses
on 8 Acres! 3 parcels make up
8 acres off Nassauville Road
near Holly Point with concrete
block house to boot. Reduced
to $329,900. #32791

Waterfront Home & Dock on
5 Acres. Approximately 3,000
SF in beautiful contemporary
home with guesthouse and
pool, dock and boat ramp.
Over 300 feet frontage.

Also available: Call and ask about HOLLY POINT ESTATES, waterfront listings from 1/2 acre to 1-1/2 acre lots
from $275,000. Also lovely lot on waterfront with dock (mobile home to be removed) for $375,000. Commercial
and deep lot on north side of A1A State Rd 200 2 acres for $650,000 ... corner lot also available.


II 7 ? USN, (RET)

Mfaiwh a chaie 4t yao" omepod1?

T he cda Sam!
r fl.~ t -~ d -, *:* .t B

New in Hickory Village
4BR/2.5BA, 2,325 sq.ft.
Corian counters, crown
molding, Paver walkway
more ... $258,900

John King Weem


Call: 753-1910

Imerica.Rea.ft .

1401 Park Avenue, Suite D
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 -

Call 321.2223 John KingWeems, Broker

SELL YOUR HOUSE Lakewood Subdivision
On Amelia Island. 3BR/2BA
i" i'- ~on Captain Kidd, 1,880 sq.ft.


's REBATES Gene Dooley
TO OUR BUYERS!!! Salesperson

HUNDREDS OF HOMES Call: 261-6415

Do your own MLS Search of hundreds of Nassau County listings at:

Over $2 Million Closed This Year.



A nature lover's dream This
custom-built, 2-story 4BR/2BA
cedar home sits on 1.26
acres of beautiful trees with a
custom deep water dock on
peaceful and tranquil Lofton
Offered at $615,000. MLS#34824

Sylvie McCann, REAITOR'


3321 S. Fletcher Ave., Amelia Island, FL

Watson Realty Corp.REALTOit5 904-261-3986 CELL 904-753-4390


I802 Mobile Homes |
DOUBLEWIDE 1.75 acres on cul-de-
sac. Private lot. Outbuilding with electric.
In Nassauville. $85,000. (706)215-1087

1804 Amielia Island Home4
HISTORIC AREA 2-story, 3BR/2BA, Ig.
utility room, completely renovated, CH&A,
sprinkler syst., Ig. shed & 2-car carport.
$275,000. 277-7128 or 753-3076
garage, 226 Seawoods Dr., cul-de-sac,
near FBMS & Egans Creek Greenway.
$225K/OBO. 556-6862
FSBO 3BR/3BA plus bonus. 1.5 years
old, wraparound porch, fireplace, stainless
steel appliances, many upgrades.
$369,000. Call (904)491-6617.
OCEAN REACH 4BR/2BA, 1 level, walk
to beach, covered porch, fenced yard, 2-
car garage, fireplace. (904)491-6806
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor
S 805 Beaches
ACROSS"FROM BEACH! See the ocean,
hear it (but not traffic!), smell it through
whispering pines. Instant beach access or
.2-min walk to Sliders, the park, shops on
Sadler. 5BR/3BA (3 complete apts!),
sunny decks wrap around shady
treehouse, carport, backs up to no-build
Greenway Nature Preserve. Private, quiet,
on pet/kid friendly dead end rd. From
Sadler facing beach, go left on AlA 1
block, left on Cleveland to green 2-story
on left (1675). BY OWNER $502,000
firm. (919)989-6727
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.

I 805 Beaches I
1725 S. FLETCHER Ocean View. Direct
beach access. Exc. duplex rental history or
single family. 4BR/3BA. 2750sf, 75x125
lot. $649,900 FSBO. (904)277-4421 eves.

S 806 Waterfront
DEEP WATER on Lofton Creek, custom
4BR/3.5BA on 3.8 private wooded acres.
$979,000. Will co-op, 2%. Call
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,

S807 Condominiums
AMELIA WOODS 1BR/1BA, beautifully
furnished, light & bright with vaulted
ceilings, faces pool, & beach access.
$140,000. Call (770)789-2965."

I 809 Lots |
LOT FOR SALE 300+ ft. on Lanceford
Creek. Several acres. Can be split. Deep
water boat storage. $1,000,000. Call
Pirates Wood Lots From $55,000.
Please call C.H. Lasserre Real Estate (904)
ONE ACRE LOT on Lonnie Crews Rd. in
Nassauville. Bush hogged but not cleared.
No utilities. Asking $35,000. Call 206-
1578 (cell).
Rd. Beautiful 1/2 acre lot w/great oaks.
Lot #6. $95,000. (904)277-2993.
unique. Adj. to Summer Beach Golf
Course Steps to beach 2 lots each
90'x150' $220,000/ea. (904)277-4319
1/2 ACRE LOT in Yulee on private road.
800 sq. ft. barn, 2-story. Permits in place.
$82,500. 219-6958 or 225-1094

808 Off Island/Yulee 810 Farms & Acreage I

OTTER RUN SUBD. 4310 Hickory Pl. Lg
corner lot, 3/2, 2-car gar., 1333 sq. ft.,
decorative tiled kit. fir Great features. A
must see! $187,900. OPEN HOUSE
5/29/05, 11-4. (904)422-4709. Will co-
FSBO Barnwell Rd. in Riverside Subd.,
4152 River Marsh Dr. 2881 heated, 2-
story, fenced, 4BR/4BA, bonus rm, RV
garage, screened enclosed heated pool,
hot tub rm, southern wrap around porch,
2 FP's, hdwd floors. Many extra features.
Must see to appreciate. $399,000. Call for
appt. 261-8163 or 583-1300.
OPEN HOUSE 4BR/2.5BA. 96291
Nassau Lakes Circle, Reserve at Nassau
Lakes. Sat. 5/28, 2pm-5pm. Call Toni @
OPEN HOUSE 3BR/2BA. 3684 Cayman
Circle, Nassau Lakes. Sun. 5/29, 2pm-
5pm. Call Toni (904)229-7217.

Call Wm. F. Sheffield, Inc., Realtors.
JAX (904)724-8995
LAND FOR SALE 5 acre tract on Colby
Rd. Well & septic included. $49,900. Call

1813 Investment Property
Private Acquisition and Rehab Loans
No Money Down, No Pre-Pay Penalty,
1 HR Approval, Fast Closings
Funding Always Available!
Ryan Buck (904)318-4656

814 West Nassau County
FOR SALE 12 acres Hilliard, fronts US
Hwy 1. $179,900. Call (904)655-9315.

1814 West Nassau Countyl 852 Mobile Homes I

3700SF BRICK 2-STORY on 6 acres. 7
miles southwest of Hilllard. 4BR/3BA,
foyer, living room, den w/fireplace,. Ig
country kitchen, dining room, 2-car.
garage, in ground pool, pond, CH&A,
newly carpeted, front & back porch. Call

1851 Roommate Wanted
Responsible, Courteous, Mature
Smoker w/sense of humor to share
3BR/2BA home w/pool, dog & cat.
$525/mo. (904)261-5745.
Roommate Wanted 3BR/2BA, fully
furnished, swimming pool. $350/mo.
includes utilities. Security deposit
negotiable. 277-8026, leave message.
Fernandina Beach.
2BR/1BA house downtown. $100 per
week. Female only. 468-0411
LARGE NEW HOUSE centrally located
on Amelia Island. Must be neat & clean
and like small dogs. Smokers welcome.
References required. Rent & utilities
negotiable. (904)206-4463 or (904)415-
to share 2BR/1.5BA townhouse. Close to
beach. $450/mo., utilities & DSL Included.
Call (904)491-8359.

1 852 Mobile Homes
HOME located in Yulee Hills. No pets.
$850/mo. + $800 deposit. (904)277-
OFF ISLAND 2 or 1 bedroom,
Available now. $595/mo. Call Becky at
206-1370, Heritage Realty.

OR Island/In Park Long term.
2BR/1BA: $160/wk. or $650/mo. Also,
3BR/1BA: $175/wk. or $700/mo. $500
deposit required. Call (904)261-5034.
Doublewide Cute 3BR/2BA, 2001
mobile home, $900/mo. + dep.
Doublewide 3BR/2BA, possible 4th
bedroom or office, $800/mo. + dep.
1 854 Rooms
ROOM FOR RENT Private entrance,
private bath, close to beach. $100/week
+ $300 deposit. Call (904)277-8051.
855 Apartments
,pool, CH&A. (904)261-6434
OCEANFRONT 2BR/1BA condo, $1600.
3BR/3BA townhouse with pool, $1750.
Amelia Island Lodging Systems,
(904)261-4148 or (904)277-9702.
STUDIO APT. w/ocean view. Nicely
furnished. $600/mo. + 1 mo. deposit. No
smoking. No pets. (904)261-7658

856 Apartments
Try a new standard of apartment living at
Somerset. Beautiful 1BR & 2BR SINGLE
STORY apartments located off Amelia
Parkway. These modern apartments
feature vaulted ceilings, ceramic tile
floors, built-in computer desks,
washer/dryer connections & much morel
Prices starting at $615, water, trash, and
sewage service included. Call today for
more information at (904) 261-0791.
3BR/2BA CONDO Unfurnished. Pool,
balcony w/ocean view, rear fenced
courtyard. Must see to appreciate. Call

i 1





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


Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery



Repairs Restretches Small installations

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

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


Everything Under the Sun
House Boa Cle3aning Errardi
* onmpanonshlp Laundry BbvSittini.
Much More for Reasonable Rates
Contact: Melissa & JD 904-415-2308


277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cell
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning


* Bonded, Insured -
Please Call Us At 753-3067 ""'S

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

40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959

2-Car Garages
414,995 S




6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster
(9o4) 261-1940


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




We Specialize in All Types
of Bulkheads and
Retaining Walls


n Advanced Concrete
Tecinologliesl 4,/,
Taking Corrates in 3 New Dierltion

.0'.-'1" ..... 8.",,.. "- ,.
,^ ., ,^ : ,. ,
904-281 e-108


G general Drafting
& Design
(904) 225-0960
Certified & Licensed

Personal Assistant/
Concierge/Errand Services
Personal Assistant *
* Business Assistance *
S E'rrands/Deliveries *
* Pet Sitting *
* House Sitting *
* Senior Assistance/Conpanionship *
* In-Home Personal Training
* *************************** *
SWe make your life easier- *
ucne task at a time. *


Mike Ethridge Office 904-879-2362
Owner Cell 904-226-4070

Free Estimates
Licensed and insured License #G04194900407
Fax 904-653-1424


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

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


-E. Handyman,
261-8912 548-7185


Master Carpentry
Interior & Exterior Trim
Ceramic Tile
Over 30 Years Experience
Manley Deloach
License #01-302



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
Lic. SCC 1311 49639

Flip Flops

use what you have"
decorating, interior
painting, color selection,
organizing, prep. for sale,
move in help, vacation
home makeovers, etc.
Lisa Inglis
Licensed / Insured

Licensed & Insured
You need it, we can do it!
Fencing Chain Link / Privacy
Home Repairs Concrete Repairs
Pressure Washing Gutter Cleaning
Wood Work Critter Removal
Free Estimates
Ofice: 904-225-2366
Cell Phone: 904-703-5022


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

Irrigation, Inc.

Sprinkler Systems
Installations Spring Tune-Ups
Maintenance Plans Landscape Lighting
Repairs & Expansions
Well Pump l]Testing

Call Today for Your Free Estimate!
19041 225-021
Licensed Insured

We Do: Pine Straw, Mulch, Trimming,
Weed-Eating, Mowing, Edging,
Blowing & Spray For Weeds
Licensed & Insured
CALL 261-6798
CELL 415-6124

PHONE: 904-277-3536 CELL: 904-556-1359


'Free ,&aMoa LoW l Servie
Esmates censed
comtial & Insured
Property in One Time Clean Ups
irrigation New Sprng Specals
753-0747 CALL NOW!


Get Your Shine On

We'll Come to Your Home or Office
Call Laura at


464054 SR 200 Yulee

(904) 261-6821


QurhlaNy 'oik at
iejaonable pi ice,
N, p,.!, 'w .i ail ,.r oti large
* Liceiied Bonded Insured
References A\Jilable


Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed


Larry Allen 904-813-4461


Fl Lic # L05000026837
Noojob too big or too small
26 years experience



"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty"
S Nassau County's Largest
, Roofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & Homeowners
SSince 1993
Re-Roofing New Roofing
Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia

S 261-2233
^ Free Estimates


Autmai: San

Chiles Consulting, LLC
J. Hunter Chiles, Ill RE. (Retd.) President
3523 S. Fletcher Ave. Femandina Beach, FL 32034
904-491-0007 Fax 904-491-0777
Cell 904-753-0575 e-mail: jhcthe3comcast.net



IRainhow TIk l Homne vtw
"Od Tre. LitleJiw"
Tile Installation
Replacing Recalking
Regrouting / Sealing Bathrooms / Kitchens
Acid Wash Cleaning Interior / Exterior

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

(904) 261-5098


Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
Free Estimates.
ll [j s 1. s j,- .i1 l,,-,i -'.



)Window Cleaning'
screenn Repair*
fPre55ure Washing'
THigh Qualigy 5crvice'
Affordable Pricingn

Fernandina 'f melia 151and
Callahan MHilliard


856 Apartments |
Unfurnished I
Across From Beach! See the Ocean,
hear it (but not traffic!), smell it through
whispering pines from shady/sunny
"treehouse". Walk across one street
(AIA/Fletcher) to beach or 2-min walk to
restaurants, the park, shops on Sadler.
2BR/1BA w/wraparound sun/shade
decks, $900/mo, and 1BR/1BA studio
w/two decks, $700/mo. THESE
lease, and only one and one half month's
rent is your total security deposit. Cook
covered patio captures breezes on sunny
days. Home backs up to no-build
Greenway Nature Preserve on private,
quiet, pet/kid friendly dead. end rd. From
Sadler facing beach, go left on
AlA/Fletcher 1 block, left on Cleveland to
green 2-story on left (1675). Please drive
by, then call Wendy White, (919)413-
2136, to set up showing,
2BR/2BA. 1104 S. 8th St. No pets.
$995/mo., 6 mo. lease. Call (904)261-
8887, cell 753-3584.
2BR/1BA 2744 Ocean Dr. Short walk to
beach, CH&A, dishwasher, Ig. eat-in
kitchen, laundry room, deck off master
BR. $750/mo., 1 year lease. (904)277-
Located off Amelia Island Parkway, Marsh
Cove offers newly remodeled 2 & 3BR
apartments and town homes. Brand new
carpet and ceramic tile floors, appliances,
cabinets, countertops and much more!
Washer/Dryer connections included and
laundry center available. Prices starting at
$615, water, trash and sewage service
included. Call today for more info. (904)
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.


The New-Leader's classified section offers a wide variety of homes for sale or rent, throughout Nassau County
and surroundingareas. To subscribe call 904-261-36%. We accept Visa MasterCard and Discover.

J Melissa McLaugh nA

904.993.0150 904.261.1012 AMELIA ISLAND
503B Centre Street
Imelissarealtor@adelphia.net Amelia Island, FL 32034
Amli-sln, L323

h fo"u u;. 48R/48A,
11 v .. u 6 6/
"m" !-r Ia 4ffI, If AlP ocean
>. w ,, p"ectocular
so Prii ,, ,. .o the Atlantic
SPr 0..ii Championshilp
ri rn,.' ne'd tennis.
SurrCouir, yourself with
pr, mir island living.
S 4si) 000-
52275 0005 o

CPOfd.'i. OLrs0i1' Oill

h. lift lim ori"il
bjil..ooiic3 ~ti-
and i bod,',, .u'n f iti.

b ea c r s ad d ( -1 I C o I

$4995,,00.$S 55"1 0)00

just 200 yards t, ": '". )11 '1 I I
the beach & ba i? L
up to Ft. Clinch St '
Park. 2 & 3R ,,0 ,
lovely swimmnn. 'I,"P
pool, hot lut ini, II'
cdubh :.u e -, : "
landscaped wat ,l .
and imu,
much ir,:,f
$525,0004619 "Oi W w -


856 Apartments
2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSE across the
street from the beach. Very nice.
$795/mo. + sec. dep. Amelia Island
Lodging Systems (904)261-4148 or
Affordable Living for eligible low
income seniors, handicapped or disabled.
1 & 2 bedrooms. Rate based on Income.
Apply at Sandridge Apts., 2021 Jasmine
St., Fernandlna Beach; (904)277-8722.
Handicap Accessible apts. available. Equal
Housing Opportunity.

1857 Condos-Furnishedi
1BR/1BA Amelia Woods. Nicely
furnished, light & bright. Faces pool &
beach access. $900/mo. + deposit. No
smoking. No pets. Call (904)491-0938.
858 Condos-Unfurnished]

Quality unfurnished rental properties
priced from $800.00 to $1800.00 per
month. Our tenants pass both a credit
check and criminal background
screening. Call Patricia or Sabrina at
Chaplin Williams Rentals at (904)261-
Visit our web site at:
floor. $825/mo. + deposit. (904)241-
3BR/2.5BA 2 miles from beach & walk
to downtown. $925/mo. + utilities &
deposit & 1st month's rent. (904)753-
THE COLONY 2BR/2BA, 2-car garage.
Carpet, hardwood, new W/D, fireplace.
$950/mo. Call (904)225-0890.
Condo/Townhouse Fernandina Shores,
3BR/3BA, LR/DR, stove, refrig., dshwr,
patio, pool/tennis. 1800sf. Carpet. &
tile/new paint. Avail. June 1st. (678)377-

1858 Condos-Unfurnished I

Great ocean views 2BR/2.5BA TH. 2
masters, Ig fam rm. 1 blk to beach. Pool,
cvrd parking & storage. North Pointe. Min.
29 day to 1 yr. lease. $1300/mo. Pets OK.
Avail. 7/1. 545-5985 or 277-6733.

859 Homes-Furnished

2357 A 1st Avenue Furnished
3BR/2BA, 2 story townhouse/duplex
with 1 car garage, located 1 block from
the beach. Lease terms flexible for
$1,400/mo. which includes lawn care.
Will be available mid-June.
403 Tarpon Avenue Furnished
3BR/2BA 1st floor condo at Ocean Park.
Community pool and spa. includes one
car garage. $1,650/mo. Avallalbe now.
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, pool & even a pool
table. Detached guest house perfect fpr
4th bedroom, office or guest suite.
Available now with flexible terms.
Includes lawn care & pool service.
30 Long Point Dr. Large beautifully
furnished home on the Long Point Golf
Course Is over 3700 sq. ft. It has
3BR/4.SBA, large family room, formal
living and dining rooms and two car
garage. Available now for flexible lease
with terms for $5,500/mo.
1518 Piper Dunes Luxuriously
furnished, oceanfront, 2nd floor condo
at Amelia Island Plantation has
3BR/3BA and over 2300 sq ft. Large
wrap around porch gives you the best
view on the Island. Guard Gated
Community with a lot of amenities
available. Includes 1 car garage and a
pool in the complex. Available now.
Call Patricia or Sabrina at Chaplin
Williams Rentals, 261-0604 or visit
chaplinwilliamsrentals.com for
more information.

3BR/2BA OCEAN VIEW Available
monthly. Call Amelia Rentals (904)261-

859 Homes-Furnished I
3BR/3BA Screened porch, hot tub, golf
cart, near ocean. $2,400/mo. 4 mo.
lease. Call (770)833-4255.

1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI
3BR/2.5BA TOWNHOUSE at 2099-A
Natures Walk. Available June 1st.
$1200/mo. Call (904)261-5899.
[BR/2BA Lawn maintenance
included, $1300/mo. 4BR/2BA Lawn
maintenance Included, $1350/mo. Call
Arnie Zetterower, Palm III Realty, LLC.
FOR RENT O'Neal area. 2BR/1BA house.
Completely renovated on 1 acre lot. W/D
hookups. No pets. Ref. req. $750/mo. +
sec. dep. (904)261-3785.
SEA SIDE Wonderful home for
family/pet friendly. 4BR/2BA w/screen
patio & cedar play set in fenced yard.
$1600/mo. (904)206-0817. Avail. 7/1.
NEW 3/2 + Loft Convenient Island
location. Pet considered. $1150/mo. +
security. (1,500SF) 1387 Fir St. Call
Debbie at (904)491-8985. Available mid-
TOWNHOUSE in Amelia Park. Approx.
2000sf, 2-car garage, balcony, 3BR/2BA.
$1600/mo. (386)405-5710
3BR/2BA 2 car garage. Near FBMS,
226 Seawoods Dr. Available May 15.
$1050/mo., 1st, last, security. 556-6862.
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.
OCEAN VIEW 3BR/1BA, LR, kitchen,
washer/dryer. Easy access to beach.
References required. $900/mo. + $900
dep. (904)321-2017
3BR/2BA in great neighborhood, close
to beach. $1000. Amelia Island Lodging
Systems (904)277-9702, (904)261-4148,
or (904)753-2560 after hours.



Located at
Gateway to Amelia, Suite 201 N

(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.

:. -- ,w

96163 Dowling Drive Newly constructed stucco home -
3BR/3BA with a bonus room formal living and dining rooms,great
room, kitchen with breakfast nook, oversized 2-car garage & full
landscaping. Custom cabinetry & tile baths are just a few of the
many features. $365,000

Starter K rulee 2BR/2BA, has new roof,
recer.- ed kitchen. inyl sid.ng. Fenced backyard
rH r, :,.p virh-. electrcry Located on a cor-
ner lot. $125,000

Sand Dollar Villas 2BR/2BA, oceanfront condomini-
um end unit with additional windows, nicely furnished.
Best value on the oceanfront at $383,500.

Tidal Creek Frontage I wooded acre in
Nassauville with 2BR/2BA mobile home. Home;,
is'being sold "'is is." $85,900


.:- L.O i nd on It. H. HOME

"_ ". .. ..,r, 't ',r2.1 m r,

5179,900 5? 340O nd iL ,4
oaks ,on t .es Ot l- m, r,. 4

SREALTY 503-B Centre Street Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

I I V 9 4i477 2 ~ enOPPORTUNITIE 904477-7212



961687 Gateway Boulevard Suite 101A Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-261-6116 1-800-940-6116 FAX: 904-261-9181
website: www.ameliarealtyinc.com
V e-mail: ameliarealty@bellsouth.net


Homes from the 21i0's
90-1-491 -1955

[iiectl,,ns: Fl.ai [,jike I lo, ,h:i d
i' mi ile*?. c-t l i.1t 1-!6 on
the southside ot AlA.


Homes from the 200's
Directions: AIA to Chester Road,
left on Roses Bluff Road to
Crcekside on the left.

Construction Company

* ].. ,-0-,d h, I.I Ai: PJ I. .] n.
.* tii i 1. u Ii .r01 t', I .Auril l'.1
* I'.,ll _i. _t l.tl .*. H h r%.' -. ,,L-. ,d
. S i .,idil l,.,n.i1 rili..- L i11,h_ .,, l ir t -
* Built-in over-the-range microwave
* Electric fireplace w/ remote & marble surround
* Upgraded ceramic wall tile in I bath
* 20-year fungus resistant roof shingles
* Stain-resistant carpet
* Programmable thermostat
* Classique style interior doors

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. *AAmount of fiee
options varies per community. SEDA Preferred
lender niust be ised. Free options apply to new
construction Contracts only and do not apply to
ssec homes, CGC020880 Corp. 724-7800



For omesavalabl n w i t ww~sedcontrucion~oom



P. I L,,- f- M 1 -', it 1 -, 1 .-I
11,1%: ltqlll- It
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1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI 1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI 1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI

master BR suites/2.5BA, 2-car garage,
1600sf. Lawn care included. $1200/mo,
Sec. system also. Available 7/1/05. Call
277-4453, 206-1198, or 206-1201.
Quality unfurnished rental properties
priced from $800,00 to $1800.00 per
month. Our tenants pass both a credit
check and criminal background
screening. Call Patricia or Sabrina at
Chaplin Williams Rentals at (904)261-
Visit our web site at:
RIVERPLACE Gated, 3400sf, elegant 3-
story townhouse on intracoastal. Elevator,
granite, limestone floors, 2-car garage, 2
washers & dryers. $2400/mo. or lease
purchase. (904)277-7031
Beautiful new 4BR/2BA home on large
lakefront lot with 2-car garage. Vaulted
ceilings, security system, water softener,
sprinkler system & window treatments.
Over 2100 sq. ft. $1450/mo. 753-3616
or 261-1101
sq. ft., 2-car gar., sun room, screened
lanai, washer/dryer, community pool,
community boardwalk to ocean. One of
the island's most beautiful subdivisions.
$2000/mo. A steal. First, last security.
Lawn care incl. Avail. 6/1. (904)261-5672
2150 CAPTAIN KIDD DR. Lakewood
Subd. 3BR/2BA, 1800sf, w/sunroom &
lawn svc. $1300/mo. Avail. 6/15. No
pets. Days (904)753-4559, nights 261-
3BR/2BA HOUSE in Yulee, close to
Amelia Island, Jax, Kings Bay. Fenced in
yard. No smokers, no pets. $1000/mo.
$500 dep. 6 mo. lease required. Call to
apply, (904)225-0875 or (904)626-4742.
1BR/1BA $535.
2BR/1.5BA $795.
Across the street from beach!
Amelia Island Lodging Systems,
(904)277-9702, (904)261-4148, or,
(904)753-2560 after hours.
905 AMELIA DR. 2000sf, 3BR/2 full BA.
Available June 15th. Newly renovated.
Includes refrig., dishwasher, gas stove,
carport, patio, laundry room. Spacious
fenced backyard w/fruit trees. Shed for
extra storage. Gas & lawn maint. Included.
Pets allowed. $995/mo. 556-6982 or 556-

Arnold Ridge 2 year old home,
4BR/2BA, 2,000 SF, all appliances stay.
Extra large lot. $245,000 MLS# 34357
First Avenue Duplex ~ Great invest-
ment property, built 1997, short walk
to beach. Side A: 3BR/2BA, approx.
1,606 SE Side B: 3BR/2.5BA, 1,750 SE
Owner prefers to sell both sides
together. $615,000 MLS#34621
North Hampton ~ 3BR/2BA home
under construction, 1,800 SF, beauti-
ful golf/ water view. Call for details.
1 %lo adler'Rd.:,Suite L 03
Amelia Island, FL 32034

96020 Starlight Lane New
construction on Chester Rd. 3BR/2BA
home will be ready for move in mid
June. Approx. 1500 sq. ft., lawn care,
basic cable & DSL line included in rent.
2703 Allen Ave. Cute 3BR/2BA 2
story house 2 block from beach.
AVailable son for $1,300/mo. including
lawn care.
807 White Street New 3BR/2BA
house in Old Town. Large porches up
and down stairs with a beautiful view.
Approx. 1300 sq. ft. with bamboo floors
throughout, washer & dryer hookup.
Available now for $1,700/mo.
2603 Portside Large 5BR/3BA home
in Ocean Cay. Like new. 2-car garage
and includes lawn care. Furnished but
flexible for $1.900/mo. Available now.
3150 S. Fletcher #401 -
Oceanfront. 2BR/2BA unfurnished
fourth floor condo at Ketch Courtyard.
Assigned parking and property pool.
Available soon for $2000/mo.
95457 Captains Way 4BR/2BA
home almost 2500 sq. ft. with formal
living and dining room and 2 car
garage. Located on a very quiet cul-de-
sac in a beautiful gated community.
Available now at $2,295/mo.
2468 S. Fletcher Ave. Large ocean
front home with 4BR/4BA that can be
rented as one house for $4,500/mo. or
as 2 apartments each with 2BR/2BA.
upstairs for $2,500 with use of garage,
downstairs $2,000. newly painted and
renovated, it's a must seel Available
Call Patricia or Sabrina at Chaplin
Williams Rentals (904)261-0604 or
visit chaplinwilliamsrentals.com for
more information.
3BR/1BA. $1100/mo. Please call
3BR/2BA HOUSE In Yulee. New
carpet, new tile, fresh paint, fenced yard.
No smokers. No pets. $1000/mo. +
$1000/ dep. 1 yr. lease. Call Kate

Equestrian Communityi
PHASE II now available snarling at 599,000.
Call Shari Graham (9041 759-2782 4,
Watson Reallty to reserve your lot today.
Don't let this opportunity slip away!


Real Estate, Inc.

garage. Walk to the beach. $800/mo. + utilities.
FURN.2BR/IBA- Upstairs with oceanview.
with community pool. $1,200mo. + utilities.
3BR/2BA IN OTTER RUN 2-car garage, lawn
maintenance included. $1,250/mo. + utilities.
4BR/3BA OCEANVIEW HOME Great view and
easy beach access. 2,000+ SF. $1,750/mo.+ utilities.
487 So. FLETCHER 2BRI I BA oceanview.
Monthly/weekly rental.
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
DEERWAL .i.. i
in o' ei s iF ,,

YULEE Timber Creek. Brand new.
3,000sf. 4BR/3BA, screened porch,
lakefront, rec center, comm. pool.
$1395/mo. Call (904)287-6709 or
3BR/3BA, beautiful view, on golf course.
$1750/mo. + deposit. Call (904)225-
1960 or (904)583-3800.

861 Vacation Rentals
Beach, 3BR/2BA, large deck surrounding
front, short walk to beach. $800/week.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.
1BR FURNISHED APT. on the beach,
$500/wk. Call (904)261-6252 for

I 863 Office
2nd & 3rd floor, various spaces.
PARK PLACE 5472 First Coast
Highway. Commercial Office Space
Available. From 1008 sq. ft. to 1530 sq.
ft. Available now. $14.00 per sq. ft.,
plus $3.25 CAM. Call Patricia or
Sabrina at Chaplin Williams
Rentals, (904) 261-0604.
600 SQ. FT. 2 connecting offices.
$900/mo. 11 S. 7th St. Call Lynette
(904)261-7411 or (904)521-6247 (cell

Close to the beach. $1,500/mo., includes
lawn maint. Available Now.
with loft, 2-car garage. $1,350/mo.,
includes lawn maintenance. Avail. Now.
+ ACURA COURT : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. Close to schools.
$1,300/mo. Available Now.
2-car garage. $1,175/mo. Avail. Now.
+ BLUE HERON : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,175/mo. Available Now.
2-car garage. $1,300/mo.
Available 7/1/05. No PETS.
Close to the beach. ,$950/mo., includes
electric, water, garbage, sewage & yard
maintenance. Available 5/16/05.
NEW 5BR/4BA house. 3,200 SF, 3-car
garage. Screened- in pool and jacuzzi,
golf course view. $2,000/mo.
Available Now.
+ WEST 5TH AVENUE : 3BR/2BA condo.
Large garage, community pool, close to
the beach. $1,300/mo. Available Now.
NS M* -7 ,

AFV NJ1TcENM ON.iu can get SAME DAYIDELIAERYof~he Ne"-; Leader
A~AT iecr week. dell% cred bN the UIS Posta I Serlie. direct I
NAbSSAUCO ,....I.UIN II to %,our home or business. See page 24\ for deta I I




cell 904.415.8256 i
e-mail: LailyZ@aol.com

21 j* T* S 11 I* 11

Beautiful AIP \ Walk Out ol Your
Custom Home Jf'Jl TI Living Room
on Corner Lot. 10 the beach from
., This louse lea- this convenient 1'
l.tures 4BR,'3BA ,. floor 2BR/2BA
gourmet kitchen, i I? FG :- luxury oceanfront
MBR with large 4. villa at Turile Dunes
sitting area, lami- on Amelia Island
Iv room with Plantation
panoramicc view o wt. Tastefully furnished
..of h i ... .and already on the
of the puingAP rental prora
green at Oak Marsh Golf Course and a stone fire- A P rental program
place. Views from every window $599,000 lh a good history Enloy the beach and all the amenities c0
pAcP while hav ng a great investment $729,000, $690.000

4 ,i Condo.
2 e5 u r'.,"' ir Im m aculate
S, F t i r i- condition with
,'W. '. r F beautiful and
v ,r 1- 9 r expansive view
Tq o4- '--1 of the ocean With
amenities of AlP
Spacious condo,
Swith open floor
plan and large balcony perfect for entertaining.
Condo is tastefully' furnished $1,450,000

I Courtside Villa.
Light & airy 2''"
floor lock off
Nice balconies in
S front of bedroom
& living area, and
presently on rental
-. .. market. This
condo has been
Remodeled with the
best possible upgrade, and furnished beautifully. You
have to see to appreciate this condo. $450,000

Perfect Primary
..Jg I1If li Residence. ;

marsh view from
almost every
room of this spa-
Cious 4BRABA
S home Cathedral
ceilings gourmet
kitchen, lull .apart- -
meni above the
garage, arnd many more lealures make this house very plus appro.. 500
unique. Ernlcy Ihe sunset from the private island on dio Rent all or live
the side of the house ~1V -O ff $1,250,000 Don't miss this one

Recently built
1'`1 apartment com-
" plex across street
from the beach.
Large 2'-" loor unit
is 2BR/2BA with
approx 1700 SF
with balconv: 2
first floor units are
each appro... 800
SF and 2BR/'BA,
SF over garage could be a nice slu
in one. Zoned for vacation rental
l! $849,000 y

Piper Dunes

Superior views!
4-,664 SF of
ultimate luxury!
One of a kind
ctustoIm villa that
encompasses the
entire top floor:
Tiwo fireplaces.
SAmenities galore.
, *Full,yfinished.

'I $3,125,000

~intmwr ?~h~ndi


Ocean and
views, plus
a superior
location by the
make this



Merritt Carlton Prudential
(904) 557-8165 CbhPjiiWi1Iia

~,nj .oA, W,. n .. qmwfER. ,.o'-" o m ., Realty:
fli~~~~ ~~ ~~~ 1Bifl Wtc~f ,~i Ctin' .1A -- E,.y1 -1n, '- 0,, .-y -. ^ IM'W .11'

SCarolyn Cherry, Realtor

"Your Realtor.. .for all your needs!"

A Coldwell Banker, Jasinsky & Associates


FACING ICW and bordered by
Royal Amelia Golf Course. This
THE property includes 1.7 acres with a
home on the marshfront plus 2
acres with golf views. There is the
potential to divide into as many as
four lots or keep as one magnificent
3.7 acre estate. $1,997,000
THE RESIDENCE Wonderful gated .-..
community on Amelia Island. This
immaculate 3BR/3BA condo is just ..
steps from the beach. This community ArI. t.i ,:
offers a pool, tennis, work-out facility and !"
private beach walkover. Golf club mem-
bership is available. $845,000 .
f Outstanding construction & design in a south
end gated community. Arthur Rutenburg home
overlooking a serene, natural pond setting.
.Jt "Home invites entertaining with a large screened
lanai & summer kitchen. Many upgrades includ-
ing two-way fireplace and smart home theatre
wiring. $529,000 #34261

CHARMING! This Island home has ;
hardwood floors, tiled kitchen & baths,
and a master bedroom suite with gar- -
den tub with separate shower. The "" '
home and yard have lots of potential.
$215,000 #34279 i : -' .. .
JUST LIKE NEW Two bedroom/one
bath completely renovated unit in Forest
J /P e f'i Ridge. Tile, new carpet and a remodeled
Kitchen make this a "must seel" Just a
Block from the beach.
S...$179,900 #33910
GREAT VALUE Three bedroom/ 1.5
bath, 1,148 square foot home on Amelia ,.
Island. This home has a new kitchen and
features a fenced yard with storage shed W 7<...
and an inside laundry.
$142,000 #33225
iTHE COLONY Great south OCEANFRONT with fantasy .-
end location. Two bedroom/ tic northeast views. Enjoy .
two bath unit with a garage great central Amelia Island J-
Close to the beach, shopping location w/ large oceanfront i
and restaurants. Small pets pool. This won't last ... few "
OK at this complex units on the beach for less .
atthan $400,000. Unit sold
$219,000 #34012 furnished. $375,000

904-261-0347 [ *a.1 1
904-583-0607 2
800-262-0347 311 Centre Street JASINSKY &
Email: ccherryl@aol.com Amelia Island, FL 32034 11,-, Uo: .....PEO uu

. 1

. ftioo


SLH EVR II1864 Commercial/Retail
DEERWALK Prime high-visibility location
on AlA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
S. location on First Coast Hwy., north of AIP,
:' : ,,:: ,". D a south of Ritz Carlton. 1008-1530 sq. ft.
e: Call (904)277-3376.
" 24'X100' SPACE FOR LEASE -
S..' ,- I L $1300/mo. Two blocks north of Centre St.
Call (904)321-2222.
..H : MT AF ~




-FOR- -2003 Kia Optima ....................9.. 995
S_.2004 CheNissan Malibu ..................$9.995
'=1. '-2004 Chevy Cavalier .... ............ $10.995
2004 Lancer ..................... .$12.995
2003 Chevy Astro Van ............... .513,995
S 2003 Ford Ranger X-Cab ............ S13.995
as u 'bans 2004 Buick Century...................S13.995
2004 Saturn L300.... ................S13,995
'05 Tahoes & Suburbans B nC r! 9
2004 Pontiac Grand Am ............. .S14,995
20 O0 A F F 00* 2004 Chevy Monte Carlo ............. .$14,995
2004 Mitsubishi Galant ............. .S15,995
S 2004 Dodge Caravan .................515,995
...... 01 2004Tya Corolla...................S15,995
2004 Toyota Corola ... .............. .15,995
LIESGO 4. S '4 2004 Pontiac Vibe .................. S16,995
FO^l A 2002 Toyota Tacoma 4x4 ...............S16,995
2005 Toyota Corolla XR. ..............S17,995
2005 Chevy Venture ................. 17,995
S 2004 Buick LeSabre .................S17,995
2005 GMC SafarI ........... ......... 18,995
o W- V 2004 Chevy TrailBlazer ............... 19,995
S Cab 2005 Ford Econoline Van .............. 19,995
'05 ive o 1500 Crew 2005 Chevy Equinox ................. S19,995
2003 Chevy Silverado X-Cab........... $19,995
2004 Chevy Express Cargo Van .........S21,995
"2005 Chevy Silverado X-Cab ........... .S23,995
2004 Ford F-150 X-Cab ...............S23,995
$ 2005 Chevy TrailBlazer ............... .S23,995
ON 299 PER MOM** 2003 Chevy Tahoe .................. .S27,995
2003 Chevy Tahoe .................. .S27,995
2003 Chevy Suburban LT ...............S27,995
2004 Chevy Suburban..................S28,995
.2004 GMC Yukonr" x4................ 28,995
- 2002 Chevy Corvette ............... S.828,995
*- -2 9 h 9 P .hau rnruntte ................ S29.995

'05 Cobalt MSR $

159 PER MO.**
*PM rc dhc esalltr e i minctl es. 1, caslh ttraips it 48 ms. base,
1lk iniijys. +tu, tai, 1i3fssdiloca le.

8281 Merrill Rd. at 9A (Southside) 727-4859 www.crestchevrolet.com j
NEW CAR DEPT. HRS.: M-F 9-9, Sat. 9-7, Sun. 11-6
SERVICE. DEPT.: ..MR 7E:3DfJ Sat. -A, Sun, L
>f~j~rainiiiij ^ ^ ra ;^

FOR RENT Retail bakery/restaurant in
Historic District. Partially equipped. Close
to turnkey. Call (904)491-4979 or

1864 Commercial/Retail |
501 CENTRE STREET Office space from
$325/mo. Immediate occupancy. Call
753-2474 or 261-9562.

901 Automobiles I
'73 BUICK CENTURY 62,000 original
miles, runs good, needs body work. $800.
(904)556-1861 or (904)261-6833
$500! Police Impounds -
Hondas/Chevys/Jeeps, etc. Cars from
$500. For listings 1(800)749-8116 ext.
PORSCHE 1986 911 Targa. $11,500/
OBO. Call Matthew (904)334-0386, leave

,/ ,. .... m
SL.iar .\pxianin,il On-Site Mnanagenicr Clubhoule. & Playground
Pool 20 Minutes From Fernandina & Jacksonville
OPEN 8:30 5:30P.M. Monday-Friday

Eastwood aks (904)8452922
A PA RTTS Hil 37149 Cody Circle
-APARTMENTS Hilliard, Florida

I 902 Trucks I
1984 Full Size Bronco 302 Z8 Power.
Approx. 50,000 miles on this engine. AT,
AC. Needs work on brakes. Trailer hitch.
Big tires. Very strong. (904)277-4676
'84 Chevy 4WD Pickup 350 auto $1500.
Also, lawn mowers, weed eaters, chipper
shredder. Call (904)225-8999.
1998 Z-71 CHEVY Extended Cab -
149,000 miles. Truck is loaded. $9,000.
Call (904)548-0511 or 753-4545.

904 Motorcycles I
1,600 miles, black, garaged, mint
condition, driven by little old lady.
$2,000/OBO. (904)277-0876

SINCE 1998

Claudia Watts
RE/MAX Professional Group

1412 Plantation Oaks Terrace (Plantation Oaks)
3BR/2BA comfortable brick home located on the south end of the
Island off Buccaneer Trail. Sun room adjacent to master bedroom,
large screened rear porch, fireplace in iamil) room, vaulted ceil-
ings, two master baths. Lawn care included
1,698 SF. $1,495.mo Available Now

631 Tarpon Ave., #6319 (Fernandina Shores) -
3BR/2.5BA very nice townhouse with extra-large family room.
Community pool is conveniently located directly behind this unit.
Other amenities include tennis court, playground, grill area and
walking distance to the beach. Laundry room with washer and
dryer furnished. 1,800 SF. $1,395/mo. Available Now.
1580 Park Lane (Amelia Park) 3BR/2.5BA lovely
townhouse in popular Amelia Park. Walking distance to the YMCA
and centrally located close to the beach and shopping. Pest con-
trol and lawn care included. 1,800 SF. $1,400/mo. Available Early
4257 Pine Grove Lane (Otter Run) 2BR/2BA, 3-car
garage, nice home in a great location, just minutes to Amelia Island.
Large kitchen and family room, deck and fenced rear yard. Huge
storage space downstairs. 1161sf $975 Available Early July.
4292 Maple Court (Otter Run) 3BR/2BA, formal din-
ing room, eat-in kitchen, refrigerator with icemaker, vaulted ceil-
ings, fireplace in'living room, screened porch. 1,800 SF.
$1,400/mo., lawn care incl. Available Now.

262 Otter Run (Otter Run) 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage, living
room with fireplace, lawn & pest control included. 1,700 SF.
$1 425/mo. Available Now.
2116 Purcell Drive (Off Will Hardee) 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, fireplace in living room, vaulted ceilings, icemaker, built-in
dishwasher, fenced rear yard, sprinkler system. Pest control and
lawn care included. 1,280 SF. $1,250/mo. Available Now.
2513 Pirates Bay Drive (Pirates Bag) 4BR/2BA,
great rental home close to schools, beach and shops. Fireplace in
..ng ro,:om fenced rear yard. 1,722 SF. $1,250/mo., lawn qare
ni Available
96294 Heath Point Lane (Lanceford Creek Plantation)
4BR/3BA, this beautiful home located in Lanceford Creek Plantation
on one acre+'with a panoramic view of Lanceford Creek and has
high tide access to the Intracoastal Waterway. A dock is currently
under construction. This property comes with an in-ground
screened spa, a media room and porch off the master bedroom.
Washer/dryer, lawn *care and pool care included. 3,676 SF.
$2,950/mo. Available to show by appointment.
Jasmine Office Center (1303 Jasmine) 1-/- block4off
14th Street. 5,500 + SF. Can be divided. Will remodel for quali-
fied tenant. $12.00/SF plus sales tax and utilities.

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

a nearly new 2 bedroom/ 2 bath
oceanview condo at "Port of Call".
S These units have outstanding.ocean
access, semi private courtyard, and
a roof top deck with incredible
Linda ocean vistas. Two units available
904-415-0769 starting at $350,000, or
lhhanau@aol.com $695,000 for both. #34704

Large golf front home in this popu-
lar community. The flexible floor plan
is currently 3 bedrooms, 4.5 baths
with a study & bonus room. Could be
5 bedrooms! The house is great for
Judi entertaining and boasts tons of stor-
Raczynski age.Competitively priced #34215
904-261-0347 $895000
judl@coldwellbanker.com I 0

an extra deep S. Fletcher lot. This
home has a large front porch and
ocean view upper balcony and
includes 5 bedrooms and 3 baths.
Stacy The fenced back yard includes an
904-583-0560 inground pool, summer kitchen, and
stacyswInson@hotmall.om large lanai. $869,000 #34096

*si- sk- A.. :_

HOME in Oyster Bay. This 3/3
home features a great location,
magnificent views, an oversized
Mark garage, a screened lanai, and
Walker protective hurricane shutters.
904-415-1303 #34403 $419,900
cherokee320345 yahoo.com

TWO ACRES bordered by
the Royal Amelia Golf Course.
This property has the potential
to be used as a large estate or
divided into several large lots.
Great location with possible
marsh & golf views.
$779,000 #34754

on the north end of the Island.
Each side is 2 bedrooms and
r 2.5 baths. The view and beach
access are greatly Good oppor-
Sandy tunity for investment, second
Pearman home, or primary residence.
904-415-1589 #34404
wp2spurman@net.magic.net$665,000 #34404

Beautiful home on a corner lot in
Marsh Lakes. Relax to the sooth-
ing sounds of the waterfall in the
front or fish off the dock in the
back. The large, covered lanai
Deal overlooks the lovely landscap-
904-415-1952 ing and the lake. Original model
Iosle@net-magic.net home. #33828 $524,000


OCEAN PLACE Large 2 bed-
room unit near the Ritz Carlton.
KAbsolutely beautiful with breath-
taking views and is to be sold
furnished. What a great spot for
Stacy a second home or investment
Swinson property. A must see unit
904-583-0560$825,000 #34849
stacysinson@hotiallconm$82"000 #34849

ccherryl @aol.com

gated community on Amelia Island.
This exceptional 3 BR/ 3 BA first
floor condo is just steps from the
Beach. This complex offers pool,
tennis, work out facility, and private
beach walkover. Golf membership
is available. $845,000 #34895

'J i" !'.4. -' "

LOT in a prime area of Amelia
Island. Zoning allows for com-
mercial professional office
space with other uses permitted.
Bruce Located near Harris Teeter
Jasinsky directly behind Parkway Grill.
04-261-0347 $525,000 #32864
b]C.6YP?,H@,lba,!wci $525,000 #32864


I 4/2 split plan. The open kitchen
i overlooks the vaulted Great
Room w/ fireplace. The house
_.. includes a formal dining room
Mandy or living room option. Clean,
Carter neutral decor and in move in
904-206-0181 condition. #34865 $229,900
lidr',,.:i;t. jl ,: oft,


FIVE ACRES- Ready to
build. Bring your horses This
property is located near
Bryceville in West Nassau
County. Excellent price & loca-
tion. $50,000 #28711

... -* ..-^ ., -+ ..-.'., ..' '
Great corner location in the
Historic District. There is a small
building on the property that
would make a great shop or
Mandy office. Close to public parking. Molly
Carter $295,000 #33874 Knowlton
904-206-0181 904-583-0320
brltswndgrlt.-'jaol con cam wIlhnew0 on.ales rw

Totally updated double-wide is
ready & waiting for youl Features
include all new kitchen appli-
ances, fireplace, ceiling fans,
and washer & dryer. It has three
bedrooms, two baths, and a
denI $92 900 #34480


800-262-0347 1

311 Centre Street

Amelia Island, FL 32034



I -I

1 1. .......

ccherryl @aol.com


4 ~- -.



Gi alphin

Call Coldwell Banker

Your Perfect Partner in Real Estate.





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