Section A: Main
 Section A: Opinion
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Religion
 Section A: Homes
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Nassau Sports
 Section B: At Your Leisure
 Section B: At the Movies
 Section B: Going Places
 Section B continued
 Section B: Television
 Section B: Classified

The news-leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00062
 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: August 5, 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: UF00028319:00062
 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
        page A 8
    Section A: Religion
        page A 9
    Section A: Homes
        page A 10
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 11
        page A 12
        page A 13
    Section B: 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: Going Places
        page B 3
    Section B continued
        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





E R50'


Local Weather
P.t-i 24



American Profile



A s itch engine of the.
Seaboard Railroad derailed on
the north city dock after a
trick backed into a switch
and threw it partially closed.
August 5, 1955

City commissioners
agreed to pay a Jacksonville
engineering firm 4.000 to
apply for a federal grantto
study sewer system infiltra-
tion problems in the down-
town area.
August 6, 1980

The city commission set a
proposed property tax rate of
7.8 mills.
August 9, 1995

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

151styear No. 62
Copyright 2005
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach, L
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based ink.

1 842 4 00013


Police have 'serious morale issues'

"There is evidence of serious
morale issues and a lack of trust
between employees and manage-
ment" of the Fernandina Beach
Police Department, an internal city
investigation has found.
Police Capt. James Thompson;
the second in command, has exhib-
ited behavior that is "unprofessional
and unbecoming of an officer," the

July 27 report
"There is evi-
dence of a serious 4
lack of judgment i.
in some of the
comments" made .
by Thompson to
other officers, the
report stated. Thompson
was even "dis-
paraging rude and conde-

scending" to the internal investi-
gators, city Human Resources
Director Robin Marley and police
Detective Tracey Hamilton.
But, Marley and Hamilton con-
cluded, they found "no sufficiently
severe and/or pervasive incidences
of a hostile work environment as
defined" by federal and state civil
rights laws. -
'Taking the allegations as a
whole, we do iot believe there is
evidence of a hostile work envi-

ronment," they concluded.
The report was a response to a
complaint filed in May by officers
Chris Duffy and Jim Norman on
behalf of the Coastal Florida Police
Benevolent Association. They
accused Thompson of "using racial
epithets and making demeaning
statements of a racist nature to offi-
cers of color," of threatening or
intimidating police union members
and of shoving another officer dur-
ing a dispute.


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Nassau County Sheriff's Deputy Ken Clements, left, enters the Amelia River to attach a chain to a truck that went into the
water Thursday afternoon at the North End Boat Ramp on the island. Clements and a tow truck driver success ,, rtrieved
the truck after the driver in his mother's vehicle accidentally shifted into neutral as he was trying to launch'a boat to go
fishing. Story, 13A.

City approves new height ordinance

Fernandina Beach Commis-
sioners approved 3-2 Tuesday an
amended ordinance that will allow
smaller side-yard setbacks in res-
idential zones but limit building
heights to "an absolute 35 feet"
The previous ordinance roused
controversy for being confusing
and open to interpretation. After
several months debating ordinance
revisions that focus primarily on

the calculation of maximum height
and the measurement of side-yard
setbacks, the planning department
and Planning Advisory Board rec-
ommended approval to the com-
Commissioners Bill Leeper and
Joe Gerrity voted against the meas-
ure Tuesday.
Leeper questioned how the new
height code would affect house
size, given the change in the meas-
urement of side-yard setbacks.
The amended ordinance allows

for "somewhat larger homes" than
previously permitted, City
Manager Bob Mearns said.
The previous ordinance meas-
ured the height at a mid-point
between the peak of the roof and
the lowest eave of the roof. The
new ordinance measures the
height solely at the peak.
"With this ordinance, you're
capped at 35 feet, period. You can't
go anything above that, but you
can go a little farther into the set-
back area," Mearns said. "You'll

have a wider house, but a shorter
house" at "an absolute 35 feet."
"That was in the planning
board's mind the tradeoff because
in the past we measured from the
midpoint Now we're putting the
absolute cap of 35 (feet)," City
Attorney Debra Braga said.
According to the amended ordi-
nance, "Calculation of maximum
height shall not include appurte-
nances or attachments to the roof,
HEIGHT Continued on 3A

County to reconsider tree ordinance

: Ne.s Leader
Nassau County' may plant a
countywide tree ordinance.
The county commission
received a draft of several amend-
ments to the county's current tree
ordinance froni strategic planner
Marshall McCrary last week.
The proposal would protect all
varieties of ttees, expand the tree
ordinance, to include all unincor-
porated areas of the county and

include much smaller develop-
Thatwould greatly expand the.
current ordinance, which has been
in place since 2003 but only affects
magnolia and oak trees, on Amelia
Island. It's also enforced only on
commercial developments greater
than 35,000 square feet, or resi-
dential developments of 10 or
more units.
"We have very few of those
type developments on the island,"
McCrary said. "So rarely did this

kick in before."'
Individual property owners still.
wouldn't be affected by the coun-
ty's tree ordinance, but many
multi-unit developments would be
held to the new regulations if
These include all new beach-
front construction, subdivisions,
multi-family developments of 3-10
units and any modifications to
existing sites which significantly
alter paving, intensity or drainage.
Basically, any project that

requires site plan approval by the
The most sweeping change
may be the types of trees the ordi-
nance would cover. Instead of just
magnolias and oaks, the amended
ordinance would apply to any tree
greater than 5 inches in diameter.
"It's short-sighted to put all our
tree protection measures on just
two species," McCrary said.
"Diversity is a better thing to fos-
TREE Continued on 3A


The former Ron
Anderson automobile
dealership at the
intersection of Sadler
road and 14th Street
is being demolished
this week. A new
shopping center is
planned on the site.

071' r~;,4 the News-Leader

4, -

The internal investigation began
in June under city, police and state
rules. Marley and Hamilton inter-
viewed Duffy, Norman, Thompson,
Police Chief Chip Hammond and 21
other police department employ-
ees to determine if there had been
a violation of Title VII of the feder-
al Civil Rights Act of 1964.
Among the allegations listed in
Marley and Hamilton's report were
POLICE Continued on 3A





Nassau County has filed a claim
to recover funds from Julia Mixon's
The county acted Wednesday
in an effort to recoup some of the
money the former clerk of court's
employee confessed to embezzling
from the office over several years.
However, the estate's assets
appear to fall well short of the $1.3
million the county believes was
stolen. The county's claim also dis-
putes whether all of her assets are
included in the estate.
lMixon committed suicide May
1, a week after she confessed to!
stealing funds from the clerk's
office since 1996. The Florida
Department of Law Enforcement
estimates Mixon stole more than
$850,000 over five years: However,
an independent fraud investigation
initiated by the county projects that
figure to be more than $1.35 mil-
By comparison, only moderate
assets are included in Mixon's
But Clerk of Court John
MIXON Continued on 4A




Smurfit-Stone Container Corp.
is making permanent a reduction
in production capacity at its mill
in Fernandina Beach that took
place four years ago.
The action, announced
Thursday, will not reduce current
production or employment levels at
the mill.
"It is not a change in production
schedule," said company
spokesman Timothy McKenna.
"'There's no change in employment
or production."
Smurfit-Stone is making per-
manent reductions in production
capacity at two mills in Canada and
in Fernandina.
But the number-two paper
machine being permanently closed
at the linerboard mill here has not
operated since April 2001, when it
was temporarily closed.
The two machines operating at
the local mill for the past four years
will continue to do so for the fore-
seeable future, McKenna said.
No current employees will lose
MILL Continued on 4A

85 Nests 2kK de oLasi Year 54 Nests

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FRIDAY, AUGUST 5.2005 NEWS News-Leader


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Study these tips before,

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511 Ash Street,
Ferandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261-3696, Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses:
Office hours are 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.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, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals
postage paid at Fernandina 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, Femrnandina
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.

TT Communitye

. . . ... $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.

L ate summer and early fall
seem more like the
year's beginning than
January. That's when the
slow and lazy days of summer
come to an end, community activ-
ities crank up again, and school
children (most of them, anyway)
move on to the next grade level.
A mass exodus takes place as
college students in their late '
teens leave their families and hit
the road, headed for the halls of
higher learning. This explosion of
teen drivers on the highway
unfortunately means that some of
them will not live to see their
dreams of a bright future real-,
ized, since drivers of this age are
involved in fatal crashes at twice
the rate of drivers overall, and die
at four times the rate of drivers
ages 25 to 69.
In a positive move toward
ensuring that young drivers get
where they're going safely, CB
Teen Magazine and Precision
Tune Auto Care have issued
sope s@ drivtilHlIes that '
should be required reading for '
every college-bound driver. Make
that every driver planning a trip.
Check the wipers. Operate
the windshield washer system
before driving. They should clear
the windshield in one full cycle.
A cell phone is a great con-
venience and a safety tool in case
of an accident, but talking and
driving don't mix. Pull over, or
save that conversation for later.
Read through your owner's
manual and get to know your
Relax and enjoy the ride.
Remember that fast aggressive
driving, on average, saves only 30
to 40 seconds.
* Once a month inspect all
external lighting. The ignition
must be turned to the "ON" posi-
tion to check lighting such as
Tires. Get into the habit of
walking around your vehicle prior

4 --:
"" ..

to getting in.
Look at the
tires' infla-
tion level; do
they all look
the same?
Also, learn.
the proper

procedure for changing a tire.
Check the engine oil. The
vehicle should be on a flat, level
surface with the engine stopped.
Wait 3 to 5 minutes before check-
ing the oil.
Check the coolant. But don't
raise the hood if steam is visible.
If the radiator cap must be
removed, wait until the car is
cold. Engine coolant can be very
hot and dangerous.
Check the transmission,
brake, power steering and washer
Regularly check the clutch
master cylinder fluid. Clutch fluid
can usually be seen through a
clear reservoir. Most clutch fluid
reservoirs have a Minimum and
Maximum mark. If the clutch
fluid level is not visible, the vehi-
cle may not shift into gear easily.
".'Adjust mirrors. Thie-e'a .- "
vyi -. mirror should be adjusted
and checked both in the day and
night position. Side mirrors
should be adjusted such that your
vehicle is almost not visible. This
helps to reduce what is called the
"blind spot'
Safet items to have on
hand: first aid kit, flashlight, blan-
ket, water, ice scraper in cold cli-
mates, emergency phone num-
bers and equipment to change a
flat tire. Jumper cables might
come in handy, too.
After a good safety check,
start out well-rested, buckle up,
follow posted speed limits, and
stay alert to weather conditions
and traffic behind and to the
sides as well as in front
Remember, even though you may
be driving safely someone else
may not, and you have to be
ready to compensate for another
driver's mistakes.


Gun course Career open houses
A "Certified Basic Pistol and The public is invited to an
Advanced Defensive Tactics open house Aug. 10 at 7 p.m.
Course" will be offered Aug 6 focusing on ophthalmic techni-
from 7:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the cian careers with the University
Fraternal Order of Police Lodge of Florida/Florida Community
65. A "CWP Training Certificate" College program partnership.
is included. The Range Club is For reservations call (904)
accepting members. Call Gary 766-6594 or e-mail staylor@fccj.
Belson at (904) 491-8358. edu.


Clementina's organic produce, deli, juice and smoothie bar "health
food store" is scheduled to open at 1853 South Eighth St. next
Wednesday. An item on the Business page Aug. 3 was incorrect.
The News-Leader strives for accuracy. We will promptly correct all fac-
tual errors. Please notify the editor of errors at mparnell@
fbnewsleader.com or call (904) 261-3696.

Harry E. Green Sr.
.h y 20, 192,7 August 3.004 0

It' been a year since 'ou lft us. There's not a day thargoes by we
don't think ofyou. Everyda), one ot' u. says something and we think
I hat sounds just like Daddy.' Things you taught us and always said
seem to be coming to life. You taught us to work and be proud of
ourselves. We thank you tir all the good things you left us. We love
you and mis you more rhan words can say. Seeingyou sit in the
chair with Prissy seems likeyesterday. The beach is not the same,
iut we know vou are sartin in heaven watchin over us eating ice

cream and watcling the kiLds. Dad we miss and love

Lots of Love,
Aferrvlene & Fam

you very much..'

.... .. ,5 ..', .:.,.

Jeanne A Bradshaw
Jeanne A. Bradshaw, 85, Lake
Park Drive, Fernandina Beach,
wife of Jack Bradshaw, passed
away Tuesday, Aug. 2,. 2005, at
her residence.
A native of Woodbury, N.J.,
she was the daughter of the late
James Norman Willis and Jennie
Adamson Willis, and resided on
Amelia Island for the past five
years after relocating from
Gautier, Miss.
She was a graduate of
Paulsboro (NJ.) High School and
then went to beauty school in
Philadelphia, Pa. Following her
marriage, she became a superb
homemaker, and enjoyed enter-
taining friends, especially on her
Mrs. Bradshaw was an impec-
cable dresser, and received many
compliments throughout her life
on her appearance. She also
,enjoyed shopping with her friends
and family. Mrs. Bradshaw was
a Christian.
Survivors include: her hus-
band of 65 years, John Charles
"Jack" Bradshaw, Fernandina
Beach; her children, Stephanie
"Stevie" Russell and her husband,
Paul, of Amelia Island, and John
,: lMichael. Bradshaw, d~iM.sife, .

John David Murray
John David "Dave" Murray of
Fernandina Beach, and previous-
ly of Hazlet, N.J., passed away at
his home on July 31, 2005.
Dave was born Sept. 28, 1946,
in Montclair, NJ. He was the son
of Jane Rutan Murray and the late
Francis X. Murray Sr.
Mr. Murray was a graduate of
Sacred Heart School and
Bloomfield High School in
Bloomfield, N.J. He earned his
B.S. in Psychology from Seton
Hall University in South Orange,
Mr. Murray served in the U.S.
Army as a Specialist 5. He was
awarded the National Defense
Medal, Vietnam Service Medal
.(4 battle stripes), Army
Commendation Medal,
Vietnamese Legion of Valor and
Vietnamese Service Medals.
Since his discharge in 1970,
Dave never forgot the servicemen
left behind as POW/MIA at the
end of America's past wars and
worked tirelessly for their return.
Dave was active with the National
Alliance of Family, Friends of the
Forgotten and Rolling Thunder,
New Jersey, Chapter 2. He was
the former chairman of the
POW/MIA Committee, NJ. State
Council of Vietnam Veterans of
America. Dave was also a former
producer of POW/Mia Radio

Lois Miner Poland
Lois Miner Poland, 79, lona
Place, Yulee, wife of Clarence
"Sparky" Poland for almost 60
years, passed away Tuesday, Aug.
2, 2005, at Shands Medical Center
in Jacksonville following a lengthy
A native of Pierce County, Ga.,
she was the daughter of the late
Frederick and lona Fisher Miner
and had resided in Nassau
County since 1982, when she and
her husband relocated from
Mansfield, Ohio, where they had
lived for 40 years.
Mrs. Poland was in the final
graduating class of St. Michael's
Academy in Fernandina Beach.
Following her high school grad-
uation, she enlisted in the U.S.
Navy as a "Wave" and served as
a nurse for two years at NAS.-
While in the military, Ms.
Miner met her future husband,
Mr. Poland, and would have cel-
ebrated their 60th wedding
anniversary this year.
Mrs. Poland was a Christian,
and enjoyed reading, cooking,

Linda, of Memphis, Tenn.; six
grandchildren, Monique (Mrs.
Jack) Stepherson, Memphis,
Tenn., Gregg Russell,
Philadelphia, Pa., Ryan Bradshaw,
Memphis, Tenn., Cody Bradshaw,.
San Francisco, Calif., Bridgette
Bradshaw, Washington, D.C., and
Dane Bradshaw, Knoxville, Tenn.;
and three great-grandchildren,
Victoria Stepherson and
Christopher Stepherson of
Memphis, Tenn., and Sean
Russell of Philadelphia, Pa. She
was preceded in death by her par-
ents, and her siblings, Emerson
Willis, Norma Coleman and Ruth
A memorial service is sched-
uled for 11:45 a.m. Saturday in
the Burgess Chapel of Oxley-
Heard Funeral Home with the
Rev. Father Brian Eburn, pastor
of St Michael's Catholic Church,
officiating. The family will receive
friends immediately following the
service at the funeral home. In
lieu of flowers, memorials may
be made in Mrs. Bradshaw's
name to: the Make-A-Wish
Foundation of America, 3550 N.
Central Ave., Suite 300, Phoenix,
AZ 85012 (1-800-722-9474).
Oxley Heard Funeral Directors

Dave worked for Public
Service Electric and Gas as a relo-
cation coordinator from August
1970 to his retirement in 2001.
Dave was a member of St
Michael's Catholic Church in
Fernandina Beach.
Dave was preceded in death
by his brothers, Francis X.
Murray Jr. and Paul T. Murray.
He is survived by his sisters, Jane
Murray of Clearwater, Mary
Bodniowycz of Jacksonville and
Patricia Smith of Greencastle, Pa.
He also is survived by nephews
Fran II, Eric and Jeremy; nieces
Jennifer, Sara, Amira, Larissa,
Andrea and Leila; as well as 8
grand-nieces and grand-nephews.
The family will receive friends
on Sunday, Aug. 7,2005, from 2-5
p.m. in the chapel of Hardage-
Giddens Mandarin Funeral
Home. A Rosary service will be
conducted at 5 p.m. A Funeral
Mass will be conducted on
Monday, Aug. 8, 2005, at 10 a.m.
at San Juan Del Rio Catholic
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests donations be made to:
National Alliance of Family, C/0
Delores Alfond, National
Chairperson National Alliance of
Families PO. Box 40327, Bellevue,
WA 98105-0327.
Mandarin Funeral Home

flower gardening and caring for
her family as the consummate
She was preceded in death by
her parents, a brother, Jim Miner,
and a son, Michael Poland.
Survivors include: her hus-
band, Clarence "Sparky" Poland;
her children, Nancie (Rick)
Cribb of Jacksonville, and Patti
(Billy) Boyd, Gloria Steward,
Patrick "Bo" Poland, and Alan
(Mary) Poland, all of Yulee; three
brothers, Richard (Kathleen)
Miner, Louis Miner and Bill
(Elizabeth) Miner, all of Yulee;
15 grandchildren and 14 great-
Funeral services will be at 11
a.m. today at Blackrock Baptist
Church with the Rev. Frank
Camarotti, pastor, officiating.
Burial will follow in Hughes
Cemetery in Yulee. Mrs. Poland's
grandsons will serve as pallbear-
The family received friends
from 6-8 p.m. Thursday evening
at Oxley-Heard Funeral Home.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors

.. .. .. ,- ---. .. -. ,- .a. ..---. ,.- -.

The "Idle Ease Club" gathers in this photo taken in 1916 and submitted by Barbara J. Libby of Hilliard. "I assume
this photo was taken at Amelia City," she writes. "Gus Gerbing is third row from top, in the center, with the long
beard. It would be nice to know if anlbne could recognize others in the photo or to see if they know anything about
the Idle Ease Club." Libby said the p4oto may in fact have been a family portrait, "and the photographer could have
had a sense of humor and just namedthe picture 'Idle Ease Club.'" Watch for more from Libby's photo collection in
the coming weeks. The News-Leader, 511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach, welcomes Looking Back submissions. They
also may be e-mailed to Sian Perry at sperry@fbnewsleader.com



FRIDAY, AUGUST 5,2005 NEWS News-Leader

POLICE Continued from 1A
Thompson told officer
Shawn Johnson during a per-
formance evaluation in 2002 that
"the only reason he was hired is
because he is black."
Thompson, who said his com-
ment was that Johnson "needed to
set an example as a black officer,"
reportedly apologized.
Officers Jack Bradley and
William Haney told investigators
that about two years ago
Thompson observed a map of
Nassau County and allegedly
made the comment, "Now I know
why there are so many blacks in
Nassau County; ifs shaped just
like Africa." Thompson denied
that. He said the map was new
and he had observed, "Wow, it's
huge and shaped like Africa; no
wonder we have so many prob-
lems in Nassau County."
Officer James Carey said
Thompson asked him during a
hiring interview, "What ethnicity
are you?" Thompson said he did
not know this is an unlawful ques-
tion to ask during an interview.
Detective Ron Brizele said
he bought a new car a year ago
and, when Thompson saw it, the
captain said, "Nice car, you know
what they say about black peo-
ple, you must be a drug dealer."
Brizele said he was not offend-
ed and did not report the incident
because he and Thompson "are
friends ... and trade jokes back
and forth." Thompson said he did
not think the joke was inappro-
priate and would apologize if
Brizele was offended.
Lt Jim Coe filed a complaint
with the police chief after "a heat-
ed discussion" with Thompson in
2003. Coe accused Thompson of
"inappropriate behavior... trying
to provoke a physical altercation,"
but said no shoving took place.
Hammond said he counseled
both men and the incident was
resolved satisfactorily.
Several officers said that on
June 4 both Sgt. Shane Waas and
Sgt Paul Carter "were acting very
aggressively" toward Norman.
Waas and Carter, "close
friends of Capt. Thompson,"
according to the report, had a
copy of Norman's complaint and
were upset that it had not been
voted on by the union. Hammond
acknowledged he gave the letter
to Waas, and Waas then used the
letter to file a complaint against
Norman and Duffy for misrepre-
senting the union.
The investigators concluded
that a majority of officers recog-
nize either Norman or Duffiv as
their union representatives. Dufiv.
is the official repres-,ntalive.
Hammond and Thumpson
reportedly calledsgeveifh"Gf fier
in to discuss the complaint and
the union's role in it Hammond
denied this.
There was reported "back-
biting" in a recent staff meeting,
with one police officer suggest-
ing to the chief that he should
just "run off' the complainers, to
which Thompson allegedly
replied, "Amen." Thompson
denied that, and the investigators
found no evidence that he made
the remark.
Hammond and Thompson
allegedly removed the officers'
hand-held radios for one day,
which Duffy said was a safety con-
cern for the officers. Thompson
said it was an effort to repair a
problem with the radios. The
report found it "highly probable
that this was simply a matter of
miscommunication and that there
was no malicious intent on the
'part of Capt. Thompson.".
During the investigation, "We
also witnessed other behaviors
on the part of Capt. Thompson
that were unprofessional and
unbecoming for an officer which
should be addressed," Marley and
Hamilton wrote.
For example, Thompson said
he objected to Hamilton being
assigned to the case because, if
she found him innocent of the
allegations, others in the depart-
ment might dismiss it by saying,
"But, of course, she's just a red-
neck from Hilliard."
Thompson said he would pre-
fer Brizele to be part of the inves-
On another occasion, when
Hamilton said she did not like
how she sounded on tape,
Thompson told her, "Yeah, you
sound like a hick, don't you?"
"During the interview, Capt
Thompson was rude and conde-
scending to both" Hamilton and
Marley, the report states.
Marley and Hamilton recom-
mended no disciplinary action but

encouraged steps to improve
department morale and perform-
Similar charges werebrought
by Duffy on behalf of the union in
2003 against Thompson, Waas
and Carter. That complaint was
retracted, with an apology, and
Hammond presided over a full
department meeting where it was
agreed to end the "back-stabbing."
The report said the latest com-
plaint prompted allegations "that
certain people do not want Capt.
Thompson to be acting chief
when Chief Hammond retires and
they have allegedly filed this com-
plaint to circumvent this possibil-

Police training urged


An internal city investigation into alleged civil
rights infractions at the Fernandina Beach Police
Department did not find sufficient evidence to support
those claims.
"That being said, we believe that the complaints
are indicative of a larger problem" low morale
and a lack of trust in management that is leading
to increased turnover in the police department, inves-
tigators concluded.
The police turnover rate increased from 4.5 per-'
cent in 2002 to 9 percent in 2003 to 13.6 percent in
The investigators, city Human Resources Director
Robin Marley and police Detective Tracey Hamilton,
recommended no disciplinary action but encouraged
steps to improve morale and performance.
Those include:
"Diversity training" for the entire department
"Leadership training for sergeants and above"
Involving the human resources department in
all police hiring processes

TREE Continued from 1A
ter. There are numerous indige-
nous species of value in the coun-
These amendments are only
proposals at this point They will be
reviewed first by the Planning and
Zoning Board before being for-
warded to the commission for
approval. It would also require a
public hearing.
However, no dates have been
set, and McCrary said he has not
been directed to forward the pro-
posal to the planning board.
Under the county's proposed
ordinance, all new developments
would be required to submit a tree
inventory and retention plan to the
county. At a minimum, it would
require one tree per 5,000 square
feet of land.
It also would be unlawful for
any development to remove or
destroy a tree without first obtain-
ing site plan approval from the
county's development review com-
mittee or in some cases the Nassau
County Commission.
The only exceptions would be

Training in employment interview techniques
Conflict resolution training
'Team-building exercises" for the entire depart-
Training for supervisors on how to coach
employees to improved performance.
"We encourage each member of the police depart-
ment to forgive past transgressions and engage in
productive conflict resolution immediately when
issues arise," the report states.
"We call on the leadership of the department to set
the tone by not engaging in any retaliatory behaviors
for the airing of these complaints, and to rise above
any real or perceived slights. Failure to do so may call
into question that leader's ability to be fair and unbi-
ased in making decisions which affect the police
department, and may lead to disciplinary action,"
the investigators warned.
City Manager Bob Mearns has directed that all
police department disciplinary actions be coordinat-
ed through the city human resources department.
A copy of the report has been sent to all city com-

for "bona fide" agricultural and sil-
viculture uses, such as forest
crops, farming, greenhouses and
tree nurseries. Other exemptions
include dead or diseased trees,
trees that endanger public safety,
trees lying in a right of way, and
emergency waivers could be
issued in the event of natural dis-
The county may also consult
with outside agencies, such as a
certified arborist or botanist during
its review process.
An approved site plan will iden-
tify which trees are removed,
methods to protect them from the
impact of new construction, and
whatever tree replacement is nec-
essary to compensate for the loss
of trees.
Even if the amended ordinance
was adopted tomorrow, McCrary
said it is still well below the stan-
dard of regulations enforced by
the city of Fernandina Beach.
As it's drafted now, the amend-
ed ordinance would not affect sin-
gle-family property owners, or reg-
ulate tree maintenance in a
single-family district, and it does


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not include monetary fines for fail-
ing to adhere to regulations, like
those enforced by the city.
'Those who fail to comply with
the county's ordinance could be
forced to plant twice as many trees
as they removed, donate trees to a
tree bank or donate trees or mate-
rials to other county projects.

HEIGHT Continued from 1A
such as chimneys, elevator shafts,
antennas, decorative architectural
features, steeples, air conditioning
equipment or air conditioning enclo-
sures, cupolas, weather vanes, and
other similar minor building fea-
"I think all those structures
ought to be included" in maximum
building height, Commissioner
John Crow said.
"This finished grade concerns
me somewhat also," Crow said, not-
ing that the reference point where
height measurement begins penal-
izes some property owners and ben-
efits others depending, on where
the land slopes above or below the
crown of a road.
"It just seems.like that's a short-
coming in this ordinance to me,"
he said.
Planning advisory board mem-
bers debated the issue, ultimately
deciding to define the revised
height using finished, rather than
natural, grade to be consistent with
guidelines provided in the Florida
State Building Code.,
The amended ordinance pro-
vides a setback of 10 percent of the
total lot width for any building up to
25 feet in height. If the proposed
building exceeds 25 feet in height,
there is an 'additional half-foot
required for each 1 foot of building
height over 25 feet.
The previous ordinance
required a setback of 1 foot for each

foot in height over 20 feet.
Ronald Holmes sued the city
after he received a permit to build
three South Fletcher Avenue hous-
es that the city later deemed to
exceed height and setback limits
and issued a stop-work order. The
height of those buildings was meas-
ured at the mid-point from the peak
of the roof to the lowest eave on a
first-floor garage roof.
Concern remains that the
amended ordinance will not resolve
all the city's problems related to
building height.
"I don't think the average person
reading this definition (of finished
grade) is going to understand the
wording," said Julie Ferreira with
the Concerned Friends of
Fernandina. "I think it lent itself to
leaving room for misinterpretation
in the future. And I would hope this
would not go into the code without
illustrations," she said, "so this can't
be manipulated in the future.
Because I don't think that any aver-
age person who reads this definition
is going to know what the heck it
The ordinance wording remains
"problematic," Ferreira said,
requesting that the commission
specify minimum lot sizes that will
protect established neighborhoods
during future redevelopment
"I think it's been proven to us
that people do strange things in
order to get a view of the ocean,"
she said.



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FRIDAY, AUGUST 5.2005 NEWS News-Leader

sign code review panel meets

- .,* .,, "' .L i^"- .,

This South Sixth Street home is among the assets listed in
the estate of Julie Mixon.

MIXON Continued from 1A
Crawford said Wednesday the
county will pursue these and any
other assets, "wherever they may
"This is not the end, this is
just the beginning," he said.
The estate papers were filed in
Nassau County Circuit Court on
June 21 by Fernandina Beach
attorney Wesley Poole on behalf
of petitioner Ashley H. Strickland,
Mixon's brother.
According to the estate,
Mixon's assets include:
One-half interest in her res-
idence at 801 S. Sixth St.,
Fernandina Beach, valued at
A home on Parrish Drive,
Yulee, valued at $40,000
A 1993 Jeep valued at
Jewelry valued at $2,000
Household furniture and
furnishings valued at $2,000
There is also an item marked
"Checking account at Bank of
America" with the value left
blank. Crawford said he did not
know why.
Poole declined comment
about the estate.
The county's claim contends
the estate does not report a com-
plete list of Mixon's assets at the
time of her death. The county
does not name other assets, but
claims "certain assets may have
been improperly disposed of prior
to death and should be set aside."
Crawford declined comment
Wednesday when asked why the

county had reason to believe this.
But numerous bank accounts
and other properties referred to
both in Mixon's will and the
FDLE reports are not included
in the estate.
According to the will, Mixon
deeded a Chrysler Pacifica to her
nephew Kenneth Strickland.
Mixon told investigators this vehi-
cle was paid off and worth about
The will also says her sister,
Mary Durrance, was to receive
the remaining five years on
Mixon's retirement pension.
There is also mention of $150,000
in a deferred compensation
account, and a share of her moth-
er's estate.
According to the FDLE,
Mixon also had several joint bank
accounts that at times contained
thousands of dollars.
Ajoint account with Durrance
contained dozens of "question-
able deposits," including more
than $23,000 in deposits between
September and December 2003.
Another joint account with
Strickland contained more than
$23,000 in October 2004. The
FDLE said the end balance of this
account was $1,149.33.
Clerk's office attorney
Lorence Jon Bielby of Greenberg
Traurig PA., also confirmed
Thursday the county maintains
the estate is incomplete.
"We do believe there are
assets which should be properly
part of the estate that have not
been listed," he said.


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First Coast Community Bank Art Exhibit
continues Featuring the art of Christina
Long, Karen McFadyen, Barbara Martin,
and Tamara K. Homer. A new show
will feature work by Casey Matthews,
Louis Mozena, Mari and Nancy Williams -
Mid August to Mid November

The city's new 10-member sign
code advisory committee has met
The committee voted to retain
the current provision that outlaws
snipe signs, which are temporary
signs or posters affixed to trees,
posts, etc., and "to prohibit sand-
wich board signs in the downtown
historic district."
Currently sandwich boards are
allowed downtown in exceptional
City Manager Bob Mearns pro-

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posed forming the committee,
called a blue-ribbon panel, after
local merchants crowded into city
commission chambers recently to
complain about receiving citations
for violating the sign code. Saying
that the current ordinance put
them at an unfair disadvantage to
county businesses, local shop own-
ers also told the commissioners
they are losing their ability to com-
pete with retail businesses west of

the Shave Bridge.
The Fernandina Beach
Commission passed a resolution
July 5 creating the panel with the
goal of recommending amend-
ments "for creating fair and equi-
table standards for signs within
the city."
The panel, comprised of seven
voting members and three non-
voting ad hoc members, selected
Planning Advisory Board member

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Richard Bradford as chair and
Amelia Island-Fernandina Beach-
Yulee Chamber of Commerce
board member Pamela Brown as
vice chair.
Other members include mar-
keting and.design consultant Eric
Bartelt, Steve Colwell with the
Centre Street Merchants
Association, Historic District
Council member Bruce Malcolm,
business owner Judy Tipton and
Realtor Molly Knowlton. Sign shop
owner Ed Mosher, merchant
Maggie de Vries and restaurateur
Paul Audet will serve as ad hoc

County needs trucks for landfill work

Nassau County reached back
into its pocket Wednesday to pay
for more problems at the county
More than $65,000 in emer-
gency purchases was approved by
the Nassau County Commission
to repair two large dump trucks at
the facility located north of
Callahan off US 1/301.
The trucks broke down just as
the. county needed them to fix a
slope violation that has been cited
by the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection.
County Administrator Mike
Mahaney said an aerial survey of
the landfill has revealed portions of
its outer banks contain slope
grades greater than the required
three-to-one ratio.
That's "bad," Mahaney said,

MILL Continued from IA
their jobs as a result of the per-
manent closing of the number-two
paper machine, he said. The deci-
sion simply confirms that the

because heavy rain could poten-
tially wash dirt down the slope and
expose the garbage.
"It's a bad thing, and we want it
corrected so the slope is not that
steep," he said.
In order to do that, however,
the county will need its large dump
trucks. The largest of these is cur-
rently inoperable and will cost an
estimated $36,273 to repair. One
of the county's two smaller backup
trucks also needs repairs that will
cost $20,000.
Since the county needs to
address the problem immediate-
ly, the commission also approved
up to $13,600 to temporarily rent
another vehicle.
County Attorney Mike Mullin
said Wednesday these qualify as
emergency purchases because of
the environmental threat, and
because it could jeopardize the
county's contract with Clay County.

machine will not be brought back
into production.
The local mill at the foot of
Eighth Street has been producing
780,000 tons annually and will con-
tinue at that rate, McKenna said.

Mahaney said if the county can't
fix the slope or operate the trucks,
it might have to temporarily close
the landfill. That would mean Clay
County one of the landfill's
biggest customers would be
unable to use the facility.
"We've got a contract with them
and that could cause problems,"
he said.
Wednesday's emergency
purchase is the latest of several
ongoing issues at the county land-
Heavy rain and faulty pumps in
June allowed water to rise above
permitted levels and sparked the
concerns about the landfill's abili-
ty to contain water.
A spokesperson for DEP said
last week those concerns have
been eliminated and the organiza-
tion continues to monitor ongoing
repair work.
She also said it's possible the

Prior to the closing of the number-
two machine in 2001, the mill had
a capacity of 1 million tons.
As a result of the decision
involving the Fernandina and
Canadian mills, Smurfit-Stone's
total containerboard manufactur-
ing capacity will be reduced by
approximately 700,000 tons. About
565 employees, all in New
Richmond, Quebec, or Bathurst,
New Brunswick, will lose their

county could be fined for some of
the violations.
Mahaney said Wednesday the
landfill issues are due to a combi-
nation of heavy rain and deferred
maintenance at the facility. The
county is also in the process of
renewing its permit with DEP,
which means the agency is taking
a close look at the landfill opera-
"We're really under the micro-
scope right now," he said.
The county was issued a warn-
ing letter on June 21 that listed sev-
eral of DEP's concerns.
The county had until July 25 to
respond to the letter, but a DEP
spokesperson said last week she
had no knowledge of the county's
She confirmed Wednesday that
the county actually responded to
the letter ahead of the deadline.

The company said a declining
growth rate for containerboard and
oversupply in North America
prompted the decision.
The action allows the compa-
ny to take steps to financially
account for the loss of production.
The company expects to take a
pre-tax charge of $302 million as a
result of these closings.

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FRIDAY, AUGUST 5.2005 NASSAU News-Leader



Blood drive
Hilliard Veterans of Foreign
Wars Post 10095 and its Ladies
Auxiliary will sponsor a Florida
Georgia Blood Alliance blood
drive in the Hilliard Winn-Dixie
parking lot on Aug. 13 from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. Each donor will
receive discount passes to
Adventure Landing.

Class reunion
The West Nassau High
School Class of 1985 is plan-
ning a reunion Sept. 17.
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 www.
wnhs.myevent.com to register,
sigh the guest book or add a
"before and after" photo. For
information call (904) 318-0888
or e-mail wnhs80s@yahoo.com

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
Callahan. Anyone interested in
volunteering for the data collec-
tion project or other volunteer
activities may call Nassau
County WAV Coordinator Paula
Staples at 225-5613.

4-H 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.
To learn more about joining
the program, contact the
Nassau County Extension
Service at (904) 879-1019.

The staffof Rep. Aaron
Bean holds office hours in
Callahan and Hilliard the first
Thursday of each month.
Hilliard hours are 10:30-11:30
a.m. at the Hilliard Town Hall.
Office hours for Callahan are
,:30-2:30 pR;m at Callahan:City ,'
gall. Appointments are..n, ,,
essary but may be made by
calling 491-3664.

Response to Callahan

slogan campaign 'great'

Community Newspapers
A total of 46 submissions have
already been made for the new
town of Callahan slogan.
Town Council President
Robert Rau was pleased with the
number of submissions.
"It's great," he said. "It shows
people are contributing. We cer-
tainly are happy for that"
Submissions will be accepted
through Sunday.
Rau explained that after the
deadline, each council member
would select his or her top five
choices. Then, from that compila-
tion, a final selection will be made.
Rau said hopefully some members
will choose the same slogan, and
they can then select the slogan
that receives the most votes.
He was not sure how a
tiebreaker would be decided,
except to maybe let Mayor Shirley
Graham make the final selection.
The council decided to add a
town slogan to let people know
about the new Callahan, Rau said.
"We feel that Callahan has cer-
tainly improved over the past few
years," he said, adding the request
for submissions was made to bring
in community involvement.
The slogan will adjoin the town
seal. It will be used in conjunction
with the town logo.
Rau said the idea of a town flag
has been brought up, and the new
slogan could appear on that as
Slogans submitted so far
* Callahan, a place to visit and
then a place to live
Country living at its best
Country roads, Country living
Friends and neighbors help-
ing each other
Callahan: the best place to live
on earth
Gateway to country living
Home at last
Hometown life
Neighbors helping neighbors
Best place to, live
Home: to all who come
Big city life, small town living
Callahan: Crossroads to the

Future; Link to the Past
* Preserving the past, protect-
ing the future
* Gateway to the first coast
* Gateway to Amelia
* The perfect crossroads
* The crossroads leading every-
* Callahan? Never heard of it,
well, come see us
* Callahan! The best crossroads
in America
* Where the roads cross per-
fectly. Callahan, Fla. USA
* The crossroads of perfection.
* Welcome to Callahan
* A place we can all call home
* A town with a past, a city with
a future 0
* The top of good living
* Small town, with a bright
* Welcome to Callahan, Florida.
Small town of hospitality
* The place where we help our
* Callahan, a nice little country
town... now, go away!
* Callahan ... where southern
hospitality was founded
* Callahan ... Great people,
great crossroads and great
* Small town, Bright future
* The crossroads city,
where a bright future begins
* Welcome to greener pastures
* Faith and hope for a brighter
* Callahan, a little piece of
* Crossroads of Nassau County
* A family friendly community
* Halfway to I-10
* Callahan ... our roads will take
you anywhere, but our hearts
will keep you here
* A city with a rich past and a
promising future
* The crossroads town where a
bright future begins
* Callahan, a community com-
mitted to quality
* Callahan, where its citizens
come first
* Callahan, you are our top
* Callahan: the neighborly


( P.O. Box 8134
r & j ? Amelia Island, FL 32035
| 0* 904-277-2995
S, jbjb27@bellsouth.net,

Amelia Residents In Action for the Symphony

Teacher upset after books pulled

Community Newspapers
Goodwill Industries Internation-
al has pulled all of its books from its
Yulee location a decision that
has made Hilliard third grade
teacher Star Hays very angry.
Hays said that each year, she
recommends that her students and
other teachers shop for books at
the store, since they are at a great-
ly reduced price. But on a recent
trek to the store herself, she found
out that all books the store had in
stock had been sent to the
Mandarin and Jacksonville Beaches
"So essentially, they're target-
ing the north and west side (of

Jacksonville) and Nassau County,"
she said. "So we now have no books
in our store."
Hays says the action offends her
first as a parent, then as a teacher,
and that any future book donations
will be sent to Mandarin and the
"They've targeted the wealthi-
est areas to put books in, and have
taken them from the areas that
need them the most," she said.
When she contacted Karen
Phillips, a marketing representa-
tive with Goodwill, she was told
that the store's mission is about
jobs for those that need them, as
well as on-the-job training.
But Hays said she sees their
-mission as two-fold jobs and

training are important, but so are
the people in the community that
shop there.
The majority of the books that
fill her classroom were purchased
at Goodwill, Hays said, adding that
being able to purchase books at
the store is particularly important
to students from lower income fam-
ilies, who may not be able to afford
books otherwise.
"I just want to tell everyone that
if they want to donate, give the
books to the school or the local
library, not to Goodwill," she said.
"At least that way, we know they'll
be there for our kids."
Goodwill spokesperson, Phillips,
had not returned calls at press time.

Health department marks 'World Breastfeeding Week'
The Nassau County Health sive breastfeeding is: The Nassau County WIC
Department Supplemental Nutrition Safe, because it contains pro- Program provides nutrition and
Program for Women, Infants, and tective factors which help to pre- breastfeeding education and sup-
Children is celebrating "World vent and fight infections, such as port to more than 2,000 clients in
Breastfeeding Week," which start- diarrhea and pneumonia, and both Nassau and Baker County. The
ed Monday and ends Sunday, by reduces the risk of allergic condi- program has five breastfeeding peer
joining other area lactation servic- tions, particularly asthma. counselors who work via telephone
es and groups in spreading the Sound, because nutrients in to provide breastfeeding education
word about the benefits of breast- breastmilk are present in the right during the prenatal period and sup-
feeding. quantity and they are of special qual- port during the crucial postpartum
One of the goals is to promote ity. Formula and other foods contain period.
that babies are exclusively breastfed nutrients in different amounts, and For more information on the
for the first six months of life, con- of different quality. WIC program or the Breastfeeding
tinued through the first year of life Sustainable. So long as an Peer Counselor Program, contact
with complementary foods. Those infant's mother is there, breastmilk Heather Huffman, RD, at (904) 845-
involved with WBW say that exclu- is available. 2660.

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

A NI E L 961687 Gateway Boulevard -' Suite 101A Amelia Island, FL,32034
90 904-261-6116 1-800-940-6116 FAX: 904-261-9181
website: www.ameliarealtyinc.com
Amelia Realty e-mail: ameliarealty@hellsouth.net

Gateway Commons I

201 103



Unit# Sq.Ft. Price Unit# Sq.Ft. Price

101 1,815 $380,879 105 2,115 $423,962
102 1,815 SOLD 106 $2,170 SOLD
103 1,078 $214,965
104 1,460 $291,892


Unit# Sq.Ft. Price

201 1,412 $289,956
202 1,100 SOLD
203 1,805 SOLD
204 1,413 SOLD

Gateway Commons I

New Commercial Condos

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

FRIDAY, AUGUST 5,2005/News-Leader




"Copyrighted Material

*Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"

4% ~

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d) 12

A Disaster Preparedness and
Business Continuiti Seminar
Tuesday,, August 9, 2005 4:00-6:30 p..
Registration 3:30 p.m.
Association for Retarded Citizens (ARC)
86051 Hamilton Street (U.S. 17tfi, nortfi of AlA)
RSVP to 261-8133


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More to the story
Re: the alleged theft of over $1 million that has been
laid at the feet of Julie Mixon. I do not believe that she
could have stolen that amount of money on her own
and without anyone else's knowledge or involvement.
No matter how large the department or amount of
money moving through it, or how much someone is
trusted, you must always have checks and balances
with accountability. This is after all, a first and very
basic general accounting principal.
Over the time frame that keeps being mentioned,
not once did the accounting firm find any discrepan-
cies. It was only when (Clerk of Court) John Crawford
came into office that all of a sudden the employees
were noticing money problems. The newspapers and
television say the investigation is over, but maybe
the Florida Department of Law Enforcement should
dig a little deeper. .
There has to be more to this story than one
woman, who did not live a lavish lifestyle, stealing this
much money over the amount of years indicated.
You cannot convince me the audits from outside, if pre-
pared every year as they should have been, never
found these alleged discrepancies in the books, and
surely there were internal audits on a regular basis?
Taking money for a job that was not done? Why are
we not holding the people that took office to run this
department accountable for allowing this to happen?
It appears if they were not involved, they certainly kept
their heads in the sand .and avoided their sworn duty.
Maybe this so-called confession from Julie Mixon
was to cover up for someone else? There have been
many stories in print and on television, where the
entire truth is not told -like the car that was paid off
and the house that was quick-deeded to a sister. The
desire to have that headline sensationalism has pre-
vented them from investigating the information and
getting the truth. ,
Julie did purchase a second home in her name for
her sister, wh ile her brother-in-law was fighting for his
life with cancer. He lost the battle, but her sister is now,
and has always, from the start, paid a mortgage on that
home. In addition, Julie took out a mortgage on the
home she lived in to pay off the car, and several other
debts. The savings accounts that she took out for
three children were in lieu of buying them toys, and
only amounted to small amounts. Certainly notwhat
the media tried to make it appear to be, and not the
kind .of money the county is talking about her taking.
Julie received monetary settlements for an auto-
mobile accident she was in, and also a settlement
from a theme park for an accident her son had on the.
property. This could very well explain the extra money
that she used to help her family and friends with.
There have been so many stories in print, some with
pictures of citizens making uncalled for and cruel
remarks, one where a woman stated Julie had done
herself and her family a favor by killing herself. That
is not only cruel and thoughtless, it is intolerable.
On a personal note, the entire family has no knowl-
edge of the alleged theft. They are trying to deal with
Julie's death. They are being punished for simply
having Julie as a much loved family member. They
don't have time to grieve, because they face a new
story, mostly untrue, every day. It seems the media
looked for a headline story to sell instead of real
investigative repbrtin'gor cheap shots like the one in
Liihe- ne.'.vspaipe-r tliii. ,J'-' t .v',,k I IkuI ,. l thtlu d ter _-
ing how this incident has played out in the media
over the last lew weeks, I will never believe the valid-
ity of what I see in print or hear on television the
Louise Rochester
Fernandina Beach

17/41 Ib :u

A shop owner's view
I am a downtown shop owner. I have lived in this
community 16 years. I always read "Voice of the
People." I have never been so compelled to write
until I read "Respect" (July 29).
As I read this, my heart was breaking for this
older woman who chipped a $35 item by checking its
price. The shop owner became irate! She began to yell
at this older lady right in the middle of her store, in
front of everyone. The older woman said how sorry
she was, it was an accident, she only wanted to see the
The shop owner went on not only to yell at this
older lady but to insist she pay for the item, "full
price." The older lady said she would have to pay by
credit card because she was on a fixed income, and
did not have it in cash. The shop owner at this point
yelled at the older lady, "If you are on a fixed income
why did you bother to come in here!" As the woman
took care of the bill, she was yelled at again. The
owner went on to tell the older lady (very loudly)
while she was here not to go into any other store
and touch anything! The older lady left this store in
tears because she was so embarrassed.
How could anyone be so cruel? To publicly attempt
to degrade a person for being on a fixed income.
Aren't we all on a fixed income in some way or
another? Mortgage payments, transportation, insur-
ance, child care, everyday living expenses the list
is endless, and so are the bills. After all these things
are taken care of what do we have left? I'll tell you what
we have left, "Our hard-earned money" to spend any
way and anywhere we want.
I consider it a privilege when a customer comes
through our doors to browse or buy our items, plus
I get to meet new and wonderful people. Through this
process I have made new friends who call or revisit
our store.
I just pray that the shop owner has realized that it
is amazing what you can see by the light of a burning
Susan Shannon
Fernandina Beach

Special thanks
Special thanks tothe Nassau County fire and sher-
iff department and all who assisted in the loss of my
home at 86091 Yanie Road in Yulee. Special thanks to
my neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. Freddie Johnson, Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel Rhodes. May God bless each of you.
Rubye Terry Brown

The other side
I am sorry, but the side of the story told by Rachel
Miner's family ("Innocent until-proven guilty," July 27)
is so far from the truth that it sickens those who
knew them here on Fort Bragg. Please, if you or the
authorities would like to know the truth, I would sug-
gest you contact those that lived around them and
dealt with the misery on a daily basis.
Rachel is not innocent, and neither was he, how-
ever the entire story is very sad, and I must admit, sev-
eral people, tried to.help them all to no avail.
rtft 1I, qoo-!"T H: a TlL m Moni'a Wilson

The Miners were my next-door neighbors here on
Fort Bragg. Rachel Miner is no victim in this case
("Innocent until proven guilty," July 27) she was
such an evil person! She made a game out of Ricky's
feelings. He came home from the Iraq deployment to
I tried to help her because she was a younger girl,
but there was no help for her whatsoever. I feel so hor-
rible about this matter and I do know the truth! I had
to live next to her. She was a horrible person then and
Natalie Sorton
Fort Bragg, N.C.






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

God takes a

good soldier
Thirty years after it ended, and as yet
another conflict grabs the headlines, the
Vietnam War continues to claim lives.
Thomas Charles Spaliatsos died
Saturday frdm lung cancer secondary to Agent
Orange exposure, just two months after he was
diagnosed and before he could complete a third
round of chemotherapy. He was 54.
Tom arrived in Fernandina Beach three years
ago with his wife of 21 years, Elaine. He and my
husband Joe became gym
-' buddies, then friends. Among
other things, they had a mili-
tary background in common.
^' Joe served 28 years.in the
I 'U.S. Coast Guard, Tom seven
in the U.S. Army.
Both enlisted around the
same time, but Joe drew the
l long straw and spent his first
_tour in Alaska, combing the
Bering Sea for Russian sub-
Sidn Perry marines.
... Tom went to Vietnam,
where he served as a helicop-
NEWSROOM ter gunner in B Troop of the
1 st Squadron of the 9th
Cavalry Regiment of the 1st
Cavalry Division.
And thus it was through Tom, and Elaine, I
would begin to glean just a little bit about the
impact this war continues to have on so many lives.
In April the four of us attended the 19th Annual
Vietnam and All Veterans Reunion at Whickham
Park in Melbourne. I stood on the fringe as thou-
sands, many wearing POW/MIA vests, honored
their fallen, not just from the Vietnam War, but the
conflicts before it, those soldiers aged but still able
to commemorate long-ago battles.
We saw a helicopter just like the one Tom rode
on his missions over Vietnam and it struck me, the
word cavalry meant airborne, hijacked from the
traditional men on horses. What hit me next was
the size of the thing. Really like a very large mos-
quito, able to make precision landings into very
tight jungles, to make safe the way for soldiers on
the ground and, sometimes, rescue them.
Tom told me that day he had killed 79 people
during his 24 months in Vietnam, adding, and
here's the important part, every single one of them
had a weapon in their hand.
That distinction was very important to Tom, a
man of still frayed nerves and liable to erupt at any
moment. A man who was spit on when he returned
home from the war and was honorably discharged.
That last point really sticks with Elaine, who
was as protective of Tom as I imagine a momma
bear might be with her cub.
It was around the same time as the Jane Fonda
book-signing incident in Kansas City, where a
Vietnam vet waited in line for 90 minutes to spit
tobacco juice on the actress as she signed copies of
her new book, his retribution for her Hanoi Jane
Elaine, thinking of her husband's honor, saw
some merit in this, a little justice, but not Tom.
That was the past, he argued forcefully, and also, it
is never all right to spit on someone. He would
Unfortunately, the past has a way of catching up
with you, unexpected, like a thief in the night
When I last saw Tom, he was with Elaine in the
grocery store, hunched over the shopping cart, his
chest hurt so badly. None of us knew then that he
had cancer. That diagnosis would come shortly.
Joe was able to visit with him during his illness,
shaving his friend's head of thick hair when it start-
ed to fall out in clumps, dropping by with motorcy-
cle magazines, a good DVD, or just to shoot the
Now, eight weeks later, Tom is gone.
The day her husband died, Elaine, choking
back tears, told Joe, "God has a good soldier."
Indeed He does. We justwish Tom didn't have
to go so soon.
Sian Perry is the assistant editor at the News-
Leader E-mail her at sperry@fbnewsleader com.

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

t VIEWPOINT/H. Thomas Hayden/St Marys, Ga.

The seven signs of terrorism

Many like to say that law enforcement
agencies are the front line of defense
against terrorism. Terrorists are well
trained and can easily spot police
patrols. Terrorists may not know what to look for in
an alert citizenry every man, woman and youth
in America.
An alert citizen is the first line of defense in any
anti-terrorism awareness program.
Terrorists look for a "high value" target in terms
of numbers of people that may be killed or the dam-
age that could be done to critical infrastructure and
the publicity that will be generated from the terror-
ist act. The terrorists want maximum damage and
large numbers of people killed in order to "terror-
ize." Most likely high-value targets could be haz-
ardous chemical facilities, nuclear or electrical
power plants, bridges and tunnels, cruise ship termi-
nals, or large gatherings of people like a festival. Pro
and college football games with their large stadiums
are high value targets.
There are seven signs of terrorism:
1. Reconnaissance/surveillance: The recon-
naissance cell will scout out the target and may use
still cameras, video cameras, draw maps or dia-
grams, etc., to help get the layout of the target. (E.g.
Man photographing a large bridge, critical infra-
structure, cruise ship docking, and/or police facili-
ties. Taking one or two pictures may be a tourist but
taking numerous pictures of all dimensions of a tar-
get could be suspicious.)
2. Elicitation: A reconnaissance cell member

An alert citizen is the first line of
defense in any anti-terrorism
awareness program.

may go around asking unusual questions about
security at a given location or ask about first respon-
ders. (E.g. Man or woman asking about the sched-
ule of a police shift changes or the location of local
law enforcement and first responder units. May look
like he does not belong there.)
3. Test of Security: The terrorist cell will test
security at high-value targets. (E.g. Any person try-
ing to enter a restricted area, e.g. man or woman
casually walking into any restricted access area.
Emphasis on behavior and dress.)
4. Logistics/gathering supplies: It takes false
documents, supplies for a number of people, explo-
sives, and special equipment to support the terror-
ist (E.g. It is easy to buy materials like ammonium
nitrate, acetone peroxide and other explosive mate-
rials. Radiological materials can be found in any hos-
pital. Chemical and biological hazardous materials
are not difficult to obtain.)
5. Suspicious people: Individuals may seem
innocent enough but what they are doing may
arouse suspicion. (E.g. Man or woman dressed in
strange clothing or stranger trying to drive a high-
priced car or strange acting people needing direc-

Hillary needs to make up her mind


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tions, etc.)
6. Dry run or test: The terrorist will take time
and test their plan. Non-government or non-official
"workers" loitering around a target may arouse your
suspicions. Men coming and going from a
house/apartment at all hours. (E.g. Men working
late at night beyond normal working hours. Men
carrying large drums or boxes into a house, etc.)
7. Deploying assets or getting into position:
Putting people in place near a target may arouse
your suspicions. This may be the last chance to
catch the criminals or terrorists. (E.g. Men and/or
women getting out of a car or van at an unusual spot
near a high value target and moving towards a tar-
Suspicious people performing any of the above
activities or signs of hazardous materials in the
wrong hands need to be reported to the proper
authorities. It is not suspicious people but suspi-
cious activities that may need to be reported to local
law enforcement.
Being asked to help give directions or providing
assistance near a critical facility may get a private
citizen much closer to see suspicious behavior than
any law enforcement boat
Take no independent action.
Private citizens need to be aware, observe and
Lt. Col. USMC (Ret.) H. Thomas Hayden noted
that Aug. 6, is the 60th anniversary of the U.S. bomb-
ing of Hiroshima, Japan, and urged people to be espe-
cially vigilant on and around that date.




To add your organization
to this list or to revise an entry,
type@fbnewsleader.com or
call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.
American Cancer
Society needs volunteers in
Nassau County to transport
patients to and from local
treatment centers and physi-
cians' offices. Volunteers are
also needed to staff the local
cancer resource center at
First Coast Oncology in
Femandina Beach. Call 249-
American Legion Post
54 bar hours of operation are
noon to midnight Monday
through Saturday. The post ,
meets on first Monday of the
month. Call 225-0958.
Barnabas Center has
opened an office on the west
side of the county at the
Hilliard adult education build-
ing on Ohio Street across
from Hilliard Elementary.
Office hours are 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. Monday. Churches,
civic groups, businesses and
individuals are asked to sup-
port this worthy charity. For
information, call 261-7000
Monday through Thursday or
845-4999 on Monday only..
Big Brothers/Big
Sisters of Nassau County
needs qualified volunteers to
mentor children in school and
the community in a one-on-
one relationship. Call 261-
9500 or stop by the office at
516 S. 10th Street, Suite 103.
Books Plus Book Club
meets the third Tuesday at 7
p.m. at Books Plus, 107
Centre Street. Contact: Don
Shaw 261-0303.
*Bosom Buddies of
Amelia Island offers support,
education and friendship to all
breast cancer survivors.
Meets every first Wednesday
at 5:30 p.m. at First Coast '
Community Bank, 1750 S.
14th Street. Call Dorothy
Sanders, 261-0168.
Boy Scout Troop 446
meets every Monday at Yulee
Methodist Church at 7 p.m.
starting August 23 for boys
ages 11-18. Contact: Rick
1225-1941.'" ., "
Byrd Wallace Veterans
of Foreign Wars Post 4351
meets the second Monday of
each month at 7:30 p.m. at
Kraft Athletic Club (Ten
Acres), 961023 Buccaneer
Trail. Contact: Post
Quartermaster Pat Beamer,
Callahan Lions Club is
reorganizing under the leader-
ship of chapter President Bill
Quaile. The group will meet
for dinner at 7 p.m. the sec-
ond and fourth Monday of
each month at the Lions Club
building on US 1 just north of
Callahan. Contact: 879-3034.
*Central Florida Camping
Club, aka Crank-Y-Campers,
has members and camps all
over the state and invites you
to come out, make new,
friends at one of our monthly
campouts. Children and pets
welcomed. For more informa-
tion call (407) 699-3039 or
(407) 575-3300. Website:
Centre'd Women, a
proudly disorganized group of
wonderful women, meets at
6:30 p.m the third Monday of
every month at a different
location. Bring yourself, a bot-
tle of Wine and/or homemade
nibbles. Call Eileen Moore
277-2717. '

464054 SR 200, Yulee
(904) 261-6821

Most Insurances Accepted
Call For Appointment
261 -6826
Dr. Robert Friedman
AlA at Bailey Rd.


6- .- 004) 261-5377

A ,.'-li,1 I-Lidd, olorida
Sl l| Y,..I~ ||.. I cnil, I. irJ. FL 3201 4

I ill Hnrl < ,BI i ,ll. I.'l I 1 I) .S r." O firE



Romance writer loves stories with happy endings

Romance writer
Merrillee Whren was born on
her mother's birthday in Rapid
City, S.D. As
she grew up she
lived many
places including
Helena, Mont,
Spokane, Wash.,
and South
Dakota to
attend Dakota
Bible College
When where she
received a
degree in Christian education

Dickie Anc

and finished her education at
Milligan College in Tennessee
for another degree in Bible and
elementary education.
Small wonder that Whren is a
romance writer she married
her husband on Valentine's Day.
She started married life in
Greenfield, Ohio, where her hus-

Springhill Baptist

On Aug. 18 at 10:30 a.m., Springhill Baptist
Church will host the quarterly association lunch-
eon of the Northeast Florida Baptist Association
of 29 churches. Call in your church reservations
The Rev. Bobby Richardson, who pastored the
same Baptist church in Hilliard for 24 years, was
guest speaker at the Springhill "Senior Saints" for
their June meeting. The Rev. Jackie Hayes gave a
prayer of thanksgiving and welcome. Betty Ann
Sparkman led the singing of a few hymns. Brother
Bobby, who is retired, brought a very relevant
message emphasizing the importance of seniors
in spreading of God's word. He also refreshed our
minds on the importance of prayer, and that God's
promise that He is always available to hear our
prayers. A great message! To know Brother
Bobby Richardson is to love him. He is truly a
messenger of our Lord.
If you missed Vacation Bible School, you really
missed a blessing! We had a wonderful time and,
praise the Lord, nine children accepted Christ as
their Savior! Janice and Kirby Hendrix did an awe-
some job as usual
'Terrific Tuesdays" are going strong. We have
averaged 37 children each week. We also have
canteen every week, which is extra. Parents,
please don't forget that we have Bible study the
other half of the day at each Terrific Tuesday!
Awana is ging to start in August. We need lead-
ers! C6me an see wat an awesome riinmistrv
'Ataia" is for the'cfildrenh!
As I write this, one of our most faithful ser-
vants in the children's ministry is ill and has had.
to give up her place in our ministry. We would like
to take this opportunity to thank Sandra Hood for
all her years of service in the children's ministry.
She has been the Awana secretary since the
beginning eight years ago. She has worked in
every aspect of this ministry. She was never too
busy to stop what she was doing and make a flyer,
phone call or transport kids. Anything we needed,
she was always there to take care of it Ms.
Sandra, we love and miss you very much! Thank
you for giving to the Lord. God bless from Mrs.
Weezie/Children's Director of Blackrock Baptist
Church .
A large group from First Baptist Church, Gray
Gables, Callahan, were on a mission trip to Idaho
July 9-16! The group included Brother Larry; Gail
and Jordan Wilbur; Mark, Gail and Becky Wynn;
Hank, Dawn and Emily Rhoden; Wayne, Lorrie,
Halie and Garrett Bell; Candy and Shauna
Bennett; Edd and Cheryl Cobb; Katina Hunter;
Charlene Hand: Jenna Jones; Joye Music; Rick
BoatrighL: Bob Burgess; Mike Stevens; Crystal
Rhoden; Amber Aikin; Aaron Stevenson; Warren
Hunter; John Kramer; Chris Reinolds; and Jeremy
, Another group is preparing for their mission
trips: China, Crystal Faircloth; Global Youth
Ministries: Wales, Shauna Bennett, Katelyn Lewis,
Jordan Stevens, Ashley Graves, Jordan Wilbur,
Cody Page and Chris Taylor.
Women on Missions meeting was July 13 in the
Fellowship Hall.
Hungary Mission Trip: Our Mission. Report
from First Baptist Church, Callahan. Reaching
District 19 a segment of the 2.5 million people
dwelling in the capital city of Budapest, where

2709 Sadler Road .;n
Fernandina Beach too
277-3768 oeahe"""
.277 now d-

Dave Turner, Inc. '
474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034
(A1A between the TJ l tel
Shave Bridge & O'Neil)
977.A 9 I --b 4

Trust the Water Experts
FERhANDIhA BEACH 261 -2887

band was a pharmacist at the
local pharmacy. She continued
teaching and, just before the
birth of her first child, they
moved to Hillsboro, Ohio. The
family's travels continued and
she has visited all 50 states and
12 foreign countries.
Whren's daughters are grown
and she and her husband are
enjoying empty nesting on
Amelia Island.
Whren wrote her first novel
while in high school and shared
it with her friends. Finally in
2003, after writing and revising
eight manuscripts and receiving
lots of rejections, she won the

to host luncheon
Mw = only 5 percent are known to
Sbe believers of Jesus Christ
Blinded by the lasting effects
of communism, a strong,
sense of loneliness, pes-
S^ simism and the ultimate
search for true love and
.j acceptance, our hearts broke
for this people whose facial
expressions, lifestyle and
Hilda demeanor spoke volumes.
Higginbotham With prayer, we were
gg am granted permission to visit
*** the local high school and
BILmA'S spend the last three morn-
HEARABOTS wings of school in their
English classes. There, we
spoke one-on-one with the
students about America and our culture, while the
Hungarian students had a chance to practice their
English-speaking skills. During that time we also
invited the students to attend an after-school bas-
ketball camp and cultural exchange meetings that
we'd have a chance to share with the students our
personal testimonies and the Gospel as opportuni-
ties arose.
The Thursday night before we left, we hosted a
pizza party, games and music for the students. We
saw three of the group we had opportunities to
_ develop relationships with at the school and bas-
ketball camp come and pray to receive Jesus! ,.' .
Please join us m praying for our new Hungarian
brothers in Christ, Eric, Peter and David, so that
they may share with unashamed boldness Jesus'
love to others.
This was no doubt the highlight of our mission
and whafs so amazing is that IMB Missionary to
Hungary, Kristie Aderholt, said it was a huge vic-
tory, because in the five years she and her hus-
band have been heading up the "Team Budapest
Mission," they've only seen two people accept
Christ So this was no doubt a huge answer to
prayer and a testament of God'samazing grace
and power!
On behalf of all our team members, Brother
Todd, Mr. Andy, Tabi, Justin, Kristin, Jennifer,
Megan, April, Emily, Kayla, Jarrod, Austin and
myself, a whole hearted "kaszonom" (thank you)
so much, First Baptist Church, Callahan for all
your support and prayers. (Thanks, Chris, for this
interesting news.)
What does love mean? A group of professional
people posed this question to a group of 4- to 8-
year-olds. The answers they got were broader and
deeper than anyone could have imagined. See
what you think?
"Love is when your puppy licks your face even
after you left him alone all day," Mary Ann, 7;
"When you .love somebody, your eyelashes go up
and down and little starts come out of you."
Karen, 7; "You really shouldn't say 'I love you'
unless you mean it But if you mean it, you should
say it a lot. People forget" Jessica, 8; And the win-
ner was a 4-year-old child whose next door neigh-
bor was an elderly man who had just lost his wife.
When the child saw the man cry, the little boy
went over into the man's yard and climbed on top
of the man's lap and just sat there. When the boy's
HILDA Continued on 11A

, r,\ we and I v eni c-ul
a. dand rt1r ur meal nhen
the rItaurani I noitced a
, I', i mall ':hld iand.ng
a' .a.lin. luor me then I
ms cir ir-.e lolcl me ihat
,tl.nq he child in the cjr
do-:.r acc'.cniall, hit my
-o n,.n.1 ,,..ILh,.e Dwn..

Altirough Itis uI a liilEsi rmich
lhat .aai hadI, lot-C~able and
Probabl, hot -..,floind3rn n,lh~ng
about She itIi ilr. and vanjedj 10
fell me 3b-.-UtitrThe adi~ tat ,1E
preak: ..0lirne. about her C a~~
ard h.**nEa, I ihafled rhEr or
leli~ng nMEabout ihe rn~deht 3and I
mr,,Clioned rhos n-ce it %-ard h he
1o.3 3.1 1C., Me ro X eout E..pe-
C~all.' lhdIre nclhnng I0 her maII
Chid It ;EMSthat Mini PolOP'.
.1h0 are ,r..C.Ied, ,ECb.-a IdTllaa
lon; -11 .utfgel n.n erhc' an, hd
dJr...c j,,3,Th, 5.)n-,OE.'dlji 1
&nbt 1.3 man, .:'r.I iCar' C-er. %-.t.,
are not aIo,s, :.,'e or ho., thecb.o.
,n,4 dent, ari :al..hE:ron Eirsi. de
or our -ar-, got lh.., o I on
i hm lCod .; 'Call, Id., CC~n.
.Cbrned about ThE.e Mile marl_, oh
C..' cam!. bat I am .ale lh31 The
L.C.rd ,aates ihe .3,, Cof1FA p&CpI1
bual I.I.eji thc.E,h~~ o j,hat
,,r~ght nd fate irpoii-4b-t5 rqour
ado.n: (c.Ad prcpluu alli o
qo'.d ilar-gi E.Fnven.'.n-there s rno

rhe Lord hates the ways of
evil people, bur loaws thosee
who do what Is right.
Good News Bible Pinreerbs 13:9

a, I,*.~ *a*5. .*..,,, *.* .e...

It Was


a Small


prestigious Romance Writers of
America's Golden Heart for best-
unpublished inspirational manu-
script The following year, she
made her first sale to Steeple Hill
Books. The Heart's Homecoming
will be released this month. She
has recently made a second sale
to Steeple Hill Books. An
Unexpected Blessing will be a June
2006 release. Because she loves
stories with happy endings, she
is thrilled to be writing romance
for Steeple Hill Books where the
stories have emotional and spiri-
tual happy endings. -
Whren is an active member of
Romance Writers of America and

Hampton (Bubba) and
Patricia Bennett of Callahan cele-
brate their 50th wedding anniver-
sary today. The Bennetts were
married Aug. 5, 1955, in the
Garden City Methodist Church
in Jacksonville.
Their children celebrated this
wonderful occasion by taking
their parents on a five-day
friends and family cruise to the
Caribbean during the end of
May. During the trip, a special
reception was held in the
Bennetts' honor.
The Bennetts have four chil-
dren, Rusty (Pam) Bennett, Lisa
(Tom) Rayburn, Jud (Melinda)
Bennett and Marsha (Robert)

one of its local chapters, First
Coast Romance Writers, which
meets in Jacksonville. She loves
to hear from readers. You can
contact her through her website
at www.merrilleewhren.com.
Whren will be having a book
signing at Books Plus Aug..13
from 1-3 p.m. In addition she will
be participating in the Amelia
Book Island Festival.
An author's event is sched-
uled Sept. 29 at the Golf Club of
Amelia, and on Sept. 30 the
Books By The Beach event will
be at Sliders.
AUTHOR Continued on 11A

Mr. and Mrs. Bennett

The Bennetts have eight
grandchildren and two great-


Michael and Abbey Drury Paternal grandparents are
of Fernandina Beach announce Linda Riggs of Yulee and Johnny
the birth of a son, Michael C. Drury of Fernandina Beach.
Rayce, born at 8:19 a.m. April 28, Maternal grandparents are Libby
2005, in Fernandina Beach. The Del Valley of Fernandina Beach
baby weighed 7 poud 1 ouce and Larry Boen of Danville, Ill.
and me fed'4 l6fW ine^Ws Paul ioft Alvin: ll.-is the
length. great-grandfather. -


Amber Marie Herrin and B. "
Jaret Parker Rice, both of
Fernandina Beach, will be mar-
ried in September in Fernandina
Beach with Dr. Jackie Hayes offi-
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of James and Linda Ottinger
and the late Jerry 0. Herrin Jr. of
The groom-elect is the son of
Ben and Evette Rice of Yulee. Mr. Rice, Miss Herrin


N Debbie
Lelekis, the
daughter of
Gary and Tracy
Grimsley of
Beach, has
been accepted
into the Ph.D. Lelekis
program in
English at the University of
Lelekis is a 1998 graduate of
Fernandina Beach High School.

uGEM J 0,:IET,
Downtown Historical District
217 Centre St. -261-3635

She graduated in 2002 with a
bachelor degree in English and
in 2004 with a masters degree in
English from the University of
South Florida.

Austin Edwards of
Fernandina Beach, son of Robert
Moore Edwards and Susan
Esther Edwards, received a
Bachelor of Arts degree from
Emory College of Emory
University in Atlanta, Ga., at its
160th commencement ceremony
on May 16, 2005.
-,.-- .. Founded in 1919

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

Custom Framing Lic P
Trophies Plaques EC-ij 0215
904-22 5-2195 CFC056912 EM
HwyAIA & LUS 17 Yulee
. J k831 S. 8th St. 261-7151
Classic Carpets
& Interiors, Inc.
m%;' ,' Abb~Carpet1 BUDDY KELLUM
802 S in Sl.n ci 1041 .261-024-"
j Fernar,,.ra Bea,:a.n FL 3'0 F.,.> 90., 261 0291


Rock & Artesian Wells
Pump installations & Repair
606 S. 6th Streel
Femanaina Beach. FL 32034

fl P.O. Box 340
ICW A Hwy. AlA
* ury ulee, F1 32097

Fax: 904-225-3681
Yulee (904) 225-3673


. ...... --- ---- v- --4--




FRIDAY, AUGUST 5.2005/News-Leader


Embrace the sound of The Still' as a call to spiritual reflection

Ifyou.have ever watched an
old war movie try to recall
the ceremony that takes
place when a senior officer
arrives on board a ship. A sailor
with a small whistle or "pipe"
plays a short but very distinct
tune. In the British Navy this is
actually an order called "The
Still" and it is intended to alert all
sailors on deck to a brief period
of silence as a form of respect.
I'm not certain, but I believe that
"The Still," although used now in
mostly ceremonial form, grew
from a much more practical appli-
cation of the sound of the pipes.
Long before the use of public
address systems and ear-piercing

horns, the
sound of
"The Still"
informed and
Sin fact com-
-. manded,
sailors to
take a
g moment "to
be still" to
Conrad assess what
Sharps was happen-
ing all
around them
PULPI and then act
NOTES according to
the emer-
gency or situation at hand.
Perhaps "The Still" could also

be understood as a spiritual disci-
pline calling Christians to be
silent, to remain still, to discern
the presence of God. In many -
ways this is the purpose of a call'
to worship or a call to prayer.
Although we are often tempted to
dismiss these "calls" as largely
ceremonial, we are wise to
remember how significant a pres-
ence we seek to encounter in
worship and prayer. As the
Psalmist wrote: "Come, let us bow
down in worship, let us kneel
before the Lord our Maker"
(Psalm 95:6)
If you need a vision a pic-
ture in your mind's eye of why we
might respond with stillness,

respect and humble spiritual
reflection to the presence of God,
then read these words of the
apostle John written from exile
on the Island of Patmos: 7 turned
around to see the voice that was
speaking to me. And wheni I turned
I saw seven golden lampstands,
and among the lampstands was
someone like a son of man,'
dressed in a robe reaching down to
his feet and with a golden sash
around his chest. His head and
hair were white like wool, as white
as snow, and his eyes were like
blazing fire. His feet were like
bronze glowing in a furnace and
his voice was like the sound of
rushing waters. In his right hand

he held seven stars, and out of his
mouth came a sharp double-edged
sword. His face was like the sun
shinning in all its brilliance. When
I saw him, I fell at his feet as
though dead. Then he placed his ..
right hand on me and said: 'Do
not be afraid, I am the First and
the Last.'" (Revelation 1:12-17)
In the presence of God, one is
humbled and still ready to
receive blessing, direction, cor-
rection, encouragement, whatev-
er seems pleasing to God.
Prayer and worship are times
when we are called to reflect
upon what God would have us
see and understand all that is
happening around us in order

that we might respond according
to God's will to the situation at
Seeking to enter the presence
of God is not ceremonial nor
should it be driven by cultural
Rather, it is a time of respond-
ing to God's summons the
command to be still, reverent and
Don't let this day pass without
hearing the call to "The Still."
God is present in your life and
how you respond must be
grounded in worship and prayer.
The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is
pastor of First Presbyterian Church
in Fernandina Beach.

Yard sale/car wash
New Beginning's Church of
God (formerly Blackrock Church
of God), 96306 Blackrock Road,
Yulee, will hold a yard sale and
car wash on Aug. 6 from 8 a.m. to
2 p.m. Shop while getting your
car washed for a donation. All are
welcome. Call 277-6704 for infor-

Solid Rock Church of God by
Faith at 86138 Palmtree Drive in
Yulee will hold a yard sale from 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. on Aug. 6. Rain will
move the sale inside the Fellow-
ship Hall at the church.

Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church holds a healing service
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 informa-
tion call the church at 261-6303.
All are welcome.

Revival services will begin at 7
p.m. nightly at Miracle Faith
Church of God, Roses Bluff Road
in Yulee, Sunday through
Wednesday, Aug. 7-10. Evangelist
Patricia Jones, Temple of Praise
Ministry of Hinesville, Ga., will
preach and lead the revival.
For information or for trans-
portation, all' Estella Green 1t .
261-73 '74. .,.. ."" ,d:s,

Alliance meets
H.EAL (Health Education
Alliance) will hold its regular
meeting on Aug. 10 at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church from noon to 1
p.m. The speaker will be
Margaret Newton, on "Feng Shui
and Relationships."
H.EAL encourages those,

Where the Bible is the Atwhoriy, Christ
is the head of the church. and the
members are simply Chriian.
Meets a de YMCA 10) a.m.-Worshp
1915 CitronnaDr Ilfn a.m.-Sunday Sch.
For Mote 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
Prayer, Praise, Healing Service 7:00 PM
Other Sundays
Worship & Communion 8 & 10:30 AM
Fourth Thursday
Praise Music Hour 7:00 PM
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 cr,,haren Crhui:-n
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

interested in or practicing in the
field of holistic health, alterna-
medicine and health services to
join the discussion.
For more information, call Teri
Daggett at 415-3036 or Carol Beck
at 491-0250.

Flea market
Celebration Baptist Church
will hold a Flea Market and
Rummage Sale on church proper-
ty across from Yulee Middle
School on Miner Road from 8
a.m. to 3 p.m. Aug. 13.
All proceeds will go to the
church's mission trip to Mexico.
Artisans and vendors are needed.
Cost is $10 per space or donate
items for the sale.
For reservations or pick-up of
your items, call the church office
at 225-0777.

Members of Friendship
Baptist Church will be hold a ben-
efit program for Sister Rubye
Brown at 6 p.m. on Aug. 14. She,
suffered a terrible tragedy and
the members wish to show her
how much they love and appreci-
ate her as a member of the
The community is welcome to
join in the celebration, for the
Bible says, "Thou shalt love thy
neighbor as thyself." Matthew
19:19. The Rev. James. H. Payne
is pastor of Friendship Baptist
Church on Miner Road in Yulee.
Cal QGigoag mab
Financial course
Financial Peace University
(FPU), the 13-week program
taught by Dave Ramsey that has
helped more than 150,000 fami-
lies positively change their finan-
cial future through common-
sense principles and small group
accountability, is available for
churches, companies, military

Ct5 Bailey Road
Church of God
"Coime Celebrate Jesus"
Dr. James D Chamberlain
Senior P3sior
Sunday\ Momrning worship 10-30am
Sunday School '.30am
Sunday, Night Celebrjntion -
Last Sunda\ each month 7 00pm
Wednesday FTH 7.00pm
Nurser. Provided
For more info. call 261-712(1

S 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

Ret. hl iji'tvrtloi, Sr. hi ,or
irA like Reed. Altiniwr 1'~Aluisic
Ret. Rob IHudelco. 1Lin, )i tPastor

Sunday Worship 3 AM & 10.15 AMi
Evening Worship 6:30 PMi
Sunday School 9 AM
Wednesday Night Supper 5:30 PM
Wednesday Sert ice 6:30 PM

416 Alachua SL Fernandina Beach


bases, financial literacy pro-
grams, Spanish speaking organi-
zations and community groups.
FPU classes will be held in
Fernandina Beach at New Zion
Baptist Church on Thursdays
beginning Aug. 25. Contact
Cynthia Robinson at
jcajtob@aol.com or (904) 751-
4457 to register.

The community is invited to a
Gullah/Geechee Gospel Sing and
Fish Fry 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. Aug.
27 on the grounds of O'Neal
Memorial Baptist Church,
Barnwell Road and SR 200 East.
For information, call 277-2606.

Chapel class
Amelia Plantation Chapel
announces a class to begin at 4
p.m. on Sept. 6 entitled, "I Don't
Have Enough Faith to be an
Atheist," facilitated by Ted
Schroder, using the book of the
same name by Norman L. Geisler
and Frank Turek.
The class will meet every
Tuesday for 16 weeks, conclud-
ing Dec.20.
Topics to be covered will
include scientific views of origins,
moral laws, miracles, identity of
Jesus, biblical authority and truth
claims. To register call the chapel
office at 277-4414.

Jackic (-byes

Sff Jockie. Hoyes
Ps- sr Chu or

. y Bapst Church

Sunday School 9.30 om
Sunday Worship 10 45 am
Wednesday AWANA 6 15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study 6 30 pm
3811 Old Nassouville Ic-ad
Fernandna Beach FL 32034
County Rd. 107 South 261-4741
Nursery MnmsTry

SMinistering Since 1831
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday'Study 6:30PM
: -t_ f 2664 State Rd. 200E
S 225-5381
n Rev. Brett Wm.

A fidl gospel ministry
Pastor Brent Soileau
Rhona croduate
Sunday. I 0:00 a.m.
,Wednesday. 7:00 p.m.
;Formore infrmaion, call (904)-191-8424
. 12M1.. 8th St. Fernandina Beach, FL


1.1c. r i g Mj 3 10 'r .
Vtedfloz.i~v Pr -,--e~r Maein-m 6 30 p"
*Edj'PZ:da, ,c~utr JAP.Mtt.i5r'or. h 15r I i
Cliz zs F.:a AllA. G p~ir-ctud~n-I -Oar.
PNtrstrv Pio-,JniF-d C-Ali Ser.--
i-icoir,i i rr I pasI siS.,ici, Aiiacli-
31 Harts Rd., Weat 904-225-5128
Vulee, FL 32097 Fox 225-0809

Women's Bible study
Women seeking an evening
interdenominational Bible
study are invited to join.
Community Bible Study Monday
evenings Sept. 12-May 8 for
the Study of Romans from 7-8:30
p.m. at First Presbyterian
Church, 9 N. Sixth St.,
Fernandina Beach.
Registration is $20 and you
may call Nancie at 261-8507 or
Sandy at 261-6498 for more infor-
Community Bible Study is an
interdenominational, non-profit
Bible study organization, head-
quartered in Herndon, Va., with
aloipst 600 classes in the U.S. and
four classes on Amelia Island.,

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

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

M- memorial


Methodist Church

01 Centre Street 261-5769
'Bruc "T. Jon 8, p Pasto
'Tim lilSilt C ti'lrolii.i iai a t, a Sri ii,mrc."
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\ Mldkseek Fellokship
Supper iAug-M. .. .5:31.1-6:30 pm
Music, Drama, Dance. Bible
Stud. and Special Programs.
beginning .i 5 00 pm
Senior High 'outhh
Fellowship .... 6:30 pnm Wed
.urr -q r i r ;' i..,. 1 t ',. W r W

"'Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Paitor Dr H Neil Helion
Bu b i. _lu '. i11i '
Ni .:ri:, pr,3 c .l lor 111 n ..:ce
Srr,3 l u *i Pii ,-F're :l : Jul h r,p n,i

t.rr i : .l I. .. i T., i h .-- l F.. ,.lin,, i
F. ,. ,,, .,, 261-9527

Waterwell ministry
The Paraguay Water Well
Ministry in South America assists
people in remote villages to drill
wells so they may have clean
drinking water.
The ministry depends on the
donations of individuals, church-
es and other organizations to
fund the costs of drilling the
wells, constructing sanitation

facilities and providing local train-
ing. 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, PO. Box
922637, Norcross, GA 30092.
Mark all donations "Paraguay
Water Well Project 00743." You
may also call (800) 478-8963 or
visit www.aguadevida.org.

Z---7 ;- It TY- :'- "

more access

Our Online Banking Service gives you immediate
access to your account information from the convenience
of your home or office computer. Now you can do your
banking over the internet, simply & securely. For example:

* View Account Balances Export to personal finance
- View Account History software such as Quicken
iy, Inqmages of Checks i and MS Money ,- -
" Pay Bills Re-order Checks and
* Transfer Funds between change Address

LDP-55105 Since 189
LDP-551-05 Since 1889

innvsIiva Styie, Contemporary Music, Cauel Atmasphnru
Pastor Afike Kiwtalkotwski

Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor
Sauildwa aVil Mia, 4i0m & 5 30prr,
Sunary" Masse- 8 00 W 10 003m & 12 Noon
[Ely Mis 8 30TI Mon Wef Inu.'s & Fn
S00[.,,n Tum.my
Holy [ay MassES Vgitl 6 Worpn Holy Day 8 30am
CoresSOin. S.hilday 3 1 pm 3 453pm or by apPI
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office.: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number 904-2T77-6566,

fmoiiwrs f arr
Location: Yulee Middle School (Miner Rd)
jlu.dj, i 6 n Ep i ,c,: .'uit rvl;
P:',ier HOUI';i Kid.':, CLuij h
Nuriere F'rovINil
Touching our Communil, Reaching the World'
,u'll ef. ,,rin .fe c avii m r m o .i-ir ip 3nfd near a r ".-
rnul mine:,aqt i and ll nr ii eIlri)e '-our J3 I 0Iv
oin |,nn u n ,a II sve you a P3i
for ITi8 r .irrinlT il3jr m ill u1 S 31
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 City
With the Desire to be in the
Hearts of All People
Sunday Neu- Members Class 9 a m.
Sundt., School 9.30 a.m
Morning Worship I I a.m
Wednesday Noon -day Praoer
Wednesday Mid-week Sen-Ice 7-9 p m.
Minlstries Bus & Van. Couples. Singles, Youth


.- f. ,ia (ariinatic

Sunday Worship 10:30 AM
Children's Church 10:30 AM
Wednesday Service 7:00 PM
Pastor Bishop tln Ga'ton
1897 Island Walkway
Information: 491-1562
%ww christredeemercom

(Next to Dave Turner Plumbing)
10.30 am Worship Ser ice
10 30am Chldorens Church
6 00 pm Worship Sen, ce
7 00 pm- Prayer Sc-ri ,ce

10 South 10 Street CHURCH
0Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034 9 N6th St. 261-3837
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor Worship Services 8:30 & am
SUNDAY SCHOOL.....................9:30AM Sunday School 9:45 am
E 2 SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP ....... 11:00 AM Come Worship God In One of
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........ 5:30 PM Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries! .. -.- ; CALL 904-261-3696
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY ..7:00 PM Just off Centre St.-Conrad Sharps, Pastor C ..L




Pesticide training on Aug,17 from 10-11 a.m. at
the Peck Center Auditorium,
Pesticide training for Lawn 516 South 10th St., Fernandina
and Ornamental pesticide oper- Beach.
ators will be held Aug. 9 from 8 The seminar is a part of the
a.m. to noon at the Nassau Landscape Matters series and is
County Cooperative Extension free to the public. If would like
Office, 543350 US 1 in Callahan. to plant a 10-inch container to
CEUs will be offered in take home there is a $15 charge
CORE and Landscape and you need to make a reser-
Ornamental categories. vation by calling (904) 879-1019
The first session will cover or (904) 321-5715, or e-mail
ornamentals and CORE will Rebecca Jordi at
start at 10 a.m. Cost is $5 to rljordi@ifas.ufl.edu.
cover refreshments and materi-

If you plan to attend, contact House tour
Larry Varnadoe at (904) 879- The Ponte Vedra Woman's
1019 or Rebecca Jordi at 321- Club House Tour to benefit
5715 or e-mail local charities will be held on
rljordi@ifas.ufl.edu. Oct. 23 from 1-5 p.m. It will fea-
ture the elegant homes of the
Container gardening Marsh Landing Country Club.
Tickets are $20 in. advance and
Need a fresh touch of color $25 at the door.
in your summer landscape? Join For information, call Sylvia
Nassau County Martini at (904) 285-9754.
master garden-
er Anne Barnabas fund-raiser
S- kovich Barnabas Crisis Center's

the tor's showcase and fund-raiser
secrets will be held Nov. 2-6 on Amelia
of con- Island.
trainer Call 261-7000 for informa-
gardening tion.

Silk Trees Silk Plants Silk Flowers

',Au gust 20th
(onre day only)
"-7.". .',

FRIDAY. AUGUST 5.2005/News-Leader

Trellises give gardeners a boost

a chance to move up in
the world up against
a wall, up out of crowd-
ed flower beds and into the sun-
light. Wherever you place a trel-
lis, it gives the garden a lift.
Gardeners are always running
out of space, and trellises and
arbors (or pergolas) artfully add
extra square feet for climbing
and clambering plants.
Flowering vines put a new
dimension in a garden by bring-
ing it up to eye level.
forms and
tions of trel-
lises have
been at .
home in gar- .
dens for cen-
turies. The
latest e
Verey, the M r
English Marty
plantswoman Ross
and author, -- -
wrote that THE WELL
were depict- uIusSSz u
ed in wall GARDEN
paintings in
Pompeii and could be found
among the illustrations in
medieval manuscripts.
Elaborate trelliage, or trellis
work, was a gardener's art by the
16th century. Catherine de
Medici's gardener, Pierre Le
Notre, created elaborate trellis-
work arbors and pavilions in the
Tuileries, in Paris, for his royal
patron. His materials were willow
canes and sturdy shoots from nut
trees. The same materials can be
used today to make trelliage of
nearly any size or style.
In Renaissance gardens, trel-

Festival BOOKs a cruise
Combine your love of leading 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

-- "

Trellises and arbors give the garden a lift, and give the garden-
er a beautiful structure on which to nurture roses, clematis or
even Jack's beanstalk.

liage was often inspired by clas-
sic architecture, and was built
with great attention to detail.
These grand structures still sug-
gest ideas appropriate for mod-
ern gardens, but trellises need
not be overbearing or formal.
Depending on your style, rustic
twig trellises, arbors made with
cedar posts, and perfectly mod-.
ern plant supports of gleaming
copper or steel may be appropri-
ate for your garden.
Trellises and other such sup-
ports for climbing plants can be
used to define boundaries, to
screen private seating areas, or
to cast shade. An arbor, like a
gateway of flowers and foliage,
may mark a garden entrance, or
frame a view across an expanse
of lawn. Freestanding pergolas

are usually large enough to shel-
ter a table and chairs in the dap-
pled light under a roof of green-
The style you choose could
echo details of your home's
design, extending the architec-
ture visually into the garden, or it
might be something completely
different, sending a subtle signal
that the garden is a place apart.
The material you choose
should suit the plants you intend
to grow. For permanent plant-
ings, such as wisteria, climbing
hydrangea, grapes or trumpet
vine, a sturdy structure with sub-
stantial posts and cross-pieces is
necessary. More delicate
climbers can make their way up
light-weight trellises. but reiTem-.
bcl =_ that .1 Ilr- II+ I-u\>e-ItLd wviLll

plants must also withstand wind,
so anchor it securely in the
ground. One way to do this is to
bolt the legs of a trellis or arbor
to cedar or redwood posts
(which resist rot) sunk several
feet into the ground.
These days, adding a trellis or
another structure for climbing
plants doesn't need to involve
calling a garden designer or a
carpenter. Making your own trel-
lis can be a simple affair, using
tomato stakes or 1-by-2 lumber
from a builder's supply shop. All
you need are upright supports
and cross pieces to give roses,
clematis, morning glories or
other vines something to climb
on. Easy designs and plans are
available in books and on the
Internet. Trellises, Arbors and
Pergolas (Better Homes and
Gardens, $20) has more than 20
different plans using bamboo,
willow, lumber, lattice panels,
copper tubing and iron bars.
Garden shops and mail-order
specialists sell a great variety of
trellises of all styles and materi-
als, including weatherproof plas-
tic, ready to set up in the garden.
This year Smith & Hawken
introduced a new line of hand-
some steel garden structures
that includes an arbor, a pergola,
a free-standing trellis, and a
three-part landscaping screen.
Jackson & Perkins (www.jackso-
nandperkins.com) sells a fancy-
"umbrella arch" inspired by trel-
lises in Monet's garden, Giverny;
Gardeners Eden (www.garden-
erseden.com) offers metal
obelisks, designed in Italy, that
will fit right in a large flower pot.
Rustic pieces are harder to find:
crafts fairs and farmer's markets
are often a great source of bent-
willow trellises.
Trelliswork of any kind may
take a season or two to settle into
the garden. Enjoy the new archi-
tectural accent unadorned, or
plant annual vines (morning
glory, moonvine, hyacinth bean,
scarlet runner bean or gourds).
They'll shoot up your new struc-
ture in the course of a summer,
while you wait for roses, clematis
or other permanent plants to
take their places. Before you
know it, your new structure will
be covered with blooms, and
you'll be looking for another
_place in the garden that just
might need alift.

Broker-Sa lesperson

Joh n Fereira & Son

John T. Ferreira & Son

"StriviMn to be the Best when only the Best will do"
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"

, Inc.

(904) 583-0734
website: http://AnneBarbanel.com

DOCK! This 5BR 4 5BA pos" and t.earn HOME in Glfilde North \h e,' ol CREEK! High tide icce.. i-o L itrac.:.,asLal
home r. near completion 3.-35 SF gof cOu.ie arnd hmiied ocean lew and the muanuc Oce.n JBR35BA hr b,
includes separate tdCU,, '-0lh p.lar.r,,or. (Came roon, -" u-,h replace jrd ct b ar hoe- it'hn ia,3 ro Fmt, Irild.
bath&office Man house h.s 4BR 3 5B13 erloi4 r ig ,.ic.rne..l larin and pool iarge p,,res offn me..j rcn and m ter
,'ith hear of pine iloor;inJ 3 c ir garage BeaiUlrtull. l .andi. :caped pri jte I-'L ae 17\13 .ep.arae a>.rk .uea in utra.
Ento:, sunsets .ier ternrer tromi ,O.ur pr,. OCler,.ied .arjge would d make a great Bejuriful .f:rene'cd pool on I acre ctul.dc -:
sale dock .$2,200,000 471 corpo,.ate omi $1.250.000 74-cJl Ic $ 949 00 )A

l H. ,I d.3

OCEAN %IE\S abound from thr.
3BR 2BA laiqetull furnimshed unil
Tile floors uirouglhoui, hbalcon ,*n iI
liont and sidce '.ie> D.on't rrii.s Lth
great opportunity ti bu', in a la.t gro'
ing beah area $589.5010 )"i4-,

this 4BR.'2BN home so close t... thie
oc' an ,ou can hear it' \% alk .'t. ie, L
beach or s', im in ',Our o'.' r p,.'ol -u r-
looking the lake. The thrice ,.aii che'
:,ours in this. open ppl tl'loor pltr,
Homre i in rmo'e-in o'.ri ndlion
$524.000 ":M "

LA.KE! (', 'i 3 q-- i-0i-ii- iBR 1 iBA

"''i %s fl. c -li)
cfl .. .1eL. .... .ho./i

Th:" remodeled 4 bedroom 2 5 t'ah
Victorian Lad% basis heart pine floor.,
updated kichen. rud.N ilth Creplace and
large gieat room Screened Pack porch.
lo' elI b.a, mnd>-. in mrrailer suite 2-ar
garage illt h full loor room .%er lop
$535.000 # 333'4i

We'll ,ijminit:iiil 3BR'2BA heime with 2.t)O SF in this 4BRiBA home in
FI.....:I., ....'.. .. ',-l...:. .n;r careened and Lanceford Creek Planialion. Brick con-
he ie,.J ....1 .I .:I .-. pre., e Open. strucuon 'itih a coquina front. hard-
pi. rl,. .l [ i. ie nj .,* :,,J Il..,.r G'a. 'a ood Iloor'.. on a large loi across ihe
tir,:pi F ,, i c.,ii ..n..: n. inel n j.an,. street from the marsh 4T"' bed & balh
I, l,,..,n '..l.. ii' nrL & dining room; ao.-uld make a great mn-law _uhlte. Gaied
,,j, ,i- h.:i-rhi $1.520.0110 5 F -6, communal\ $489.000 n33.,-i

Kingsland, Ga.
M-F 8-6 Sat. 9-3
780 E. King Ave.

Brunswick. Ga.
M-F 9-5
3696 Community Rd.

man, estra,-' BR. 2 iBA .nin File .,nd
i"'od tl:.iorslng.C(rF' a" c .i-,rFeopn l, bi-
in bo_,okhelhe, and erinl.rinlmeni cntFe
See-dirough fireplaCie FI:,T| Ihre.. .n '
dining room, fir'tl noo ma-ier ..ihI I.,
and 2BR. uon 2' f floor S,.reend. oi,..
for oui,,do.r parie. $385.001)0 I.ii.

B K K (10N)NtIRE i,, ih. 4BR 2BA
I..iiic ... i .. 'i .ire 1,_, T1 i. nome in
N ., ,u l. i, le, ilu,, I, le ,i k, lrci ien.
1 ,1 .1 n'l, l-',.iI C r;.," n n ,o,,Ud ii. n J
I. L': i:,' :..lF .1iii J ii eC'l ,l,.. p ..,' il
Flenc. ja ,l rin.1 e Itc ..id f-r .ll our
,u U .J I,J, :,- I,''.t |InIIIL S'2 ). ': -.41^1

home a illt he completed b late summer ind
t.uaF-l 3BR 2BA Tile floor in all .reia, bui
tbedr.:,orr. -lie hine counerlnop. irn I nchern.
k.rmore' aprplance package includir'g
i.,iher & drcr Screened lanai All hli on
one of ihe large, patio loi in [he village e of
Mlar h Lake, $,288.500 #3-a9?'

17941 CHH 7/27


FRIDAY, AUGUST 5,2005 NEWS News-Leader

HILDA Continued from 8A
mother asked him what he'd said to the
neighbor, the little boy said, "Nothing,
I just helped him cry." (What a great
Words of worship from the pen of J.
Wilbur Chapman (1859-1918): "Jesus!
What a friend for sinners! Jesus, lover of
.my soul; Friends may fail me, foes assail
me. He, my Savior, makes me whole.
Hallelujah! What a Savior; Hallelujah!
What a friend! Saving, helping, keep-
ing, loving, he is with me to the end."
"Graduation was both sweet and
sour," the Rev. Rob Hudelson reflected
as a youth minister/associate pastor of
First Baptist Church, downtown
Fernandina Beach. Rob continues to
relate some special thoughts about the
youth: "I look forward to seeing
teenagers later on down the road and
meeting their wives, husbands and kids.
I pray that I will find them in love with
Jesus, standing firm in a world of uncer-
'ainty. I'm excited about how God will
use them in different ministries. To
think that God would allow me to have
any part in their future is a real thrill!"
We're sad to report that our youth
minister/associate pastor of First Baptist
Church, Fernandina, Rob Hudelson and
precious family moved to Phoenix, Ariz.,
the end of July.
Memorial United Methodist Church,
601 Cenre Street, had a great mission
project, U.M.C.O.R. Health kits, that
were taken to the School of Christian
Mission in Lakeland July 22-24. These
kits included hand towels, wash cloths,
hair combs, (regular size, not pocket),
nail files, nail clippers, wrapped bath-
sized bars of soap, packaged tooth-
brushes, large tubes of toothpaste and
adhesive bandages. Each kit included
one of the above items.
"One Child of God." This is an inter-
esting article from the Rev. Conrad
Sharps, senior pastor of the First
Presbyterian Church, 9 North Sixth

Street, Fernandina Beach. In the early
19th century, a pastor in England was
reprimanded by his superior for adding
only one person to the congregation in
a year-and that person was a boy! The
pastor was so crushed that later that
day he got on his knees to pray. While
he was praying, someone came into the
church and walked up behind him. It
was the boy his only new member
that year. The boy had come to ask the
pastor if he could become a minister or
The boy was Robert Moffat, who
was destined to be the missionary who
opened up Africa to the gospel of Jesus
Christ. During one of his furloughs
home, Moffat accepted a speaking
engagement at which a young doctor by
the name of David Livingston was pres-
ent. Livingston ended up marrying
Moffat's daughter, as well as becoming
one of the greatest medical missionar-
ies in the history of humanity, laboring
for more than three decades in the jun-
gles of Africa.
Obviously, success does not lie in
numbers, as God can change the course
of history with "only one and him
only a boy!" Consider the impact we a a
community of faith could have on God's
plan for our world if each of us. invited
"just one" to come and be a part of the
Despite the many high tech methods
of communication, the most important
and effective way to communicate the
good news of Jesus Christ, however,
remains sharing the gospel and the love
of God one person to the next. Be
prayerful and just imagine what great
potential God desires for every human
life. In the scope of God's kingdom,
there's no such thing as "just one."
Thanks be to God!
"The prayer of the righteous is pow-
erful and effective." James 5:16.
"May our Great Heavenly Father
continue to watch over us and keep us
in His loving care."

AUTHOR Continued from 8A
Jim Morgan
Island Entrepreneur and Author
Jim Morgan is a self-professed entrepre-
neur and each of his activities has a cause and
effect His background is impressive and var-
ied: Doctor of Ministry, School of Theology,
St. Mary's Seminary and University,
Baltimore; Master of Public Administration,
The Baruch School of Business and Public
Administration, City University of New York;
and a Bachelor of Business Administration,
Manhattan College, Riverdale, N.Y.
He has used his many talents in finding
new and exciting enterprises. His experience
as a former NYPD detective, FBI special

agent and police chief gave him the impetus
to investigate the magnet business looking for
a scam. As a teacher, he looked at the mag-
netic phenomenon from an academic per-
spective. Instead of finding it was all a ruse,
he became so convinced that magnets could
make a difference that he now helps edu-
cate people about the use of magnets to treat
various conditions.
Morgan believes in mediation and is a
certified court mediator. His talents as a
mediator have allowed him to help many
people with legal and personal problems.
Morgan is currently promoting his newly
published non-fiction book, Redistribute
Values, Not Wealth ... For A More Rewarding
Life's Journey. The book promises interesting
and entertaining stories in the life journey of

the author before, during and after reward-
ing careers in law enforcement and academia.
The role played by values, and subtle spiri-
tuality, can be found in the choices he made
during this journey. Morgan is confident that
most readers will find something in these
stories that will make them say, "Way to go"
and/or "I could do something like that!"
Morgan will be signing his book at Books
Plus Saturday from 6-9 p.m., 1-3 p.m. Aug. 12
at Jenilin's His Christian Book Store and
Alexander's, 1-3 p.m. Aug. 19.
Visit Morgan's website for more infor-
mation at www.themagdoc.com.
Dickie Anderson welcomes your comments
at dickiemm@bellsouth.net. Books are available
at local book and gift stores or on line at dick-


Army Reserve Pvt. Joseph R.
Nicholson has graduated from basic com-
bat training at Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of training, the
soldier studied the Army mission, history,
tradition and core values, physical fitness,
and received instruction and practice in
basic combat skills, military weapons,
chemical warfare and bayonet training,
drill and ceremony, marching, rifle marks-
manship, armed and unarmed combat,
map reading, field tactics, military cour-
tesy, military justice system, basic first aid,
foot marches, and field training exercises.
Nicholson is the son of Robert S. and
Nita K. Nicholson of Hilliard. He is a 2002
graduate of First Coast High School,
Air Force Col. Robert D. Winston
has assumed command of the 65th Air
Base Wing, Lajes Field, Azores, Portugal.
Winston, is the son of Ramon K. and
Alma V. Winston of Fernandina Beach. His
wife, Kim, is the daughter of John and
Waldtraut Covach of Fairfax, Va.
Prior to assuming command in Lajes,
Col. Winston was the vice commander of

the 86th Airlift Wing, Ramstein Air Base,
Kaiserslautern, Germany.
With 26 years of military experience,
the commander has served in various lev-
els of Air Force command to include the
squadron, group and wing level. His many
assignments include Vance Air Force
Base, Enid, Okla.; Dyess Air Force Base,
Abilene, Texas; little Rock Air Force Base,
Ark.; Brasillia, Brazil; Patrick Air Force
Base, Cocoa Beach, Fla.; Moody Air Force
Base, Valdosta, Ga. and the Pentagon,
Washington, D.C.
He is a command pilot with more than
4,700 hours in the HC-130P, C-130E/H, C-
12, C-21, T-27, T-37, T-38 and the F-16.
His awards and decorations include the
Defense Meritorious Service Medal, three
Air Force Meritorious Service Medals,
Aerial Achievement Medal, three Air Force
Commendation Medals, Air Force Achieve-
ment Medal, Department of State Meritor-
ious Honor Award and the Brazillian
Merito de Santos Dumont Medal.
The colonel received a bachelor's
degree in 1979 from the Citadel Military
College of South Carolina,.Charleston, and

earned his master's degree in 1989 from
the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville.
0 Navy Petty Officer 1st Class
Lance K. Harris, whose wife, Tina, is the
daughter of Anne and David Lovette of
Callahan, made a port visit to Dubai,
United Arab Emirates, during a scheduled
deployment, while assigned to the aircraft
carrier USS Carl Vinson, homeported in
Bremerton, Wash.
During the visit, members of Harris's
unit took time to read, play and assist in
teaching children at the Rashid Pediatric
Therapy Center in Dubai.
The Carl Vinson Carrier Strike Group is
deployed to the Persian Gulf conducting
operations in support of multinational
forces in Iraq and maritime security opera-
tions in the Gulf to promote security, and'
stability in the region.
Carriers like the Carl Vinson are
deployed throughout the world to maintain
U.S. presence and provide rapid response
in times of crisis. They serve as a visible
deterrent to would-be aggressors, and are
equipped with the most versatile and pow-
erful weapons and aircraft available.


(904) 261-0347 BU1sNEs
(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
S (904) 415-1303 CELLULAR

), I I I I -L r 4

Bi GDHOene MoPPis, GRI
Experience the Difference!
(904) 261-9311
.. Darlene@ChaplinWilliams.com
.. www.ChaplinWilliams.com

Chaplin Williams Realty miqs. [3


M arlene Frost, RE1.1TOR1

474.303 East S.R. 200 Mobile (9041 557-1155
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Business (904) 321-4001
E-Mail marlenefrosl@*bellsouth.nel Fax (904) 321-4046

John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
3159 Lofton Square Ct, t41400
'rulee. Flicrida 3209.7 ,
Tull Fr.e i.800J 8.831.8 Kim George
Cellular 190-41 7 .'3.0'32 REALTOR'
Fa. i 0-114 201.1 03 For Honesty,
E.1ilj k~.imgerge2001..",,ho,, conm For Commiitment
.,' .. '... ... .. .. j ,. .., .. For Dependability

E D--...- -,,

Amelia Island .
Eacn Olir.6 indapar--nm y&-Wd ana Opeowij .
503-*e. CEnre Streer
Ferrandina Beacri FL 32034
Fa., 19041 261-1049
Cell 904) 415-0081
Toll Free 1877i 261-1013 Wayne Wier
E-Madil ww wier'dal nei SALES ASSOCIATE

Amelia Coastal Phil Griffin

(904) 261-2770
.I Cell
4e- (904) 556-9140
405 South 8th Street
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034 omeliocoastolreolty.com

Sv'vie McCann


1 ", F ir ..:h'r Al.'.
F'-rn siaInri Beji.ir FL 121.131

C.1 11 1 -f I l ,y .

%i-n nR- ,irp

Sandy Goodman

Cell 557*8255
S e-mail: sandygdmn@aol.com

S474303 East S.R. 200
SFernandina Beach, FL 32034

I IWWWv.palm3realty.com

Jane Philips Collins, REALTOR
"Specializing in Resort Properties
r on Amelia Islandi' South End"

A. Chaplin Williams Realty

S I ,. ( J .' -I 1 1ii
.:. |-j i pr.i't .11- ,' I i i 1o
MS ,, i i .i, ,,, Ih, I.,

1925 S 141h Sireel, Sutie -4 ,.. i .
Fernandina Beach Florida 32034
OFFICE (904) 277-9700
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 5,2005 NEWS News-Leader

Wreck fatal for

Hilliard woman

Two women, one of them from
Hilliard, died early Tuesday in a
car accident on US 301 in Baldwin.
Jamie Lynn Carter, 25, of
Baldwin was driving a 2001 Chevy
Cavalier about 6:25 a.m. with a
passenger, Tracie Lynn Davlin,
30, of Hilliard, when her car
crashed into a tractor-trailer driv-
en by Lazaro Gonzalez, 41, of
'The Chevy was traveling
south, on 301 when the semi

turned in front of them and the
Chevy ran up underneath the
semi," said Lt. Bill Leeper of the
Florida Highway Patrol.
Gonzalez was driving north on
US 301 when he attempted to
make the turn, Leeper said.
Carter died at the scene of the
accident; Davlin was taken to
Shands Jacksonville where she
died later that day.
Gonzalez was not injured in
the accident
He has been cited for failure to
yield the right-of-way.

A St. Marys, Ga., man acci-
dentally backed his truck into the
water as he was trying to launch
a boat Thursday at the North End
Boat Ramp.
James Jackson said the wheels
on the truck were spinning as he
was trying to drive the truck back
up the ramp, so he tried to give it
more power by shifting into four-
wheel drive.
Instead, he accidentally shifted
into neutral, and the truck slid
backward, into the water.
"The next thing I know, I was
just climbing out the window," he
said. "The door wouldn't open, I
guess the water made everything
short out, but luckily the window
was open."
-The truck was fully submerged
for almost an hour until a member
of the Nassau County Sheriff's
Office dive, team was able to hook
itup to the tow truck to be pulled
out of the water.
"The bad thing is, it was my
mama's truck," Jackson said,

shaking his head.
Jackson said his mother has
full coverage insurance on the
2003 Dodge pickup truck.
Jackson and his friends,
Thomas Wingate and Kenny
Hendrix, also of St Marys, Ga.,
were planning to spend the day
Hendrix, who was on the boat
when it was launched, started fish-
ing soon after the boat got into
the water.
Jackson and Wingate said they
were going to join him as soon as
the truck was pulled from the
"We're still going to go fish-
ing," Jackson said. "I'm not going
to let this ruin the day."
Detective James Ennis of the
Nassau County Sheriff's Marine
Unit said incidents like that are
"fairly common." Ennis said the
truck would be a total loss.
S"If it was freshwater, it might'
have a chance, but with the salt
water, there's no way," he said.
No one was injured in the acci-

Scam is 'too good to be true

About three weeks ago, when
Fernandina Beach resident Dalton
Mills answered his phone, a man
told him he had won $2.75 million.
"He even told me a TV crew
would be out at 5 o'clock," Mills
All he had to do, the man told
him, was send a cashier's check
for $1,550 to the "company,"
International Express Inc.
That's when Mills hung up the
phone, avoiding becoming another
victim in a common phone scam:
the phone rings, and it's someone
telling the targeted victim he's won
a large amount of money. To claim
the prize, he has to send money to
the company to pay for taxes or
administrative fees. The victim
sends the money, but receives noth-
ing in return.
Lt Jim Coe of the Fernandina
Beach Police Department said two
local residents, a man and a woman,
have fallen victim to the scheme
within the last few months.
"It's been very, very prevalent,"
Coe said. "It crosses international
lines and borders ... so it's hard to
track down."
Coe said recently a woman
received a phone call from some-
one who told her she was a winner
of a Canadian lottery, but to receive
her check she first had to send a
money order for about $1,000. She

complied, and the person called
her back and said she needed to
send more money.
That's when she called the
police, but Coe said it's very diffi-
cult for investigators to track down
the scam artists. Most victims
never recover the money they sent
away to pay for their "prize."
On May 20, a Fernandina Beach
man received a phone call from
someone who told him he had won
$450,000 and he just needed to send
a $1,000 "refundable insurance
deposit' to receive the prize money.
The man sent a money order for
$1,000 to an address in Costa Rica.
The following day, he received
another phone call and he was told
he had actually won $4.5 million
and he now needed to send a $5,000
He didn't send the money, and
he contacted the police a few days
Coe said Fernandina Beach
Police receive about four reports of
scams like this each year, but he
estimates that for each person who
reports the scam to police there
are three or four victims who don't.
"Once the people are taken,
they're too embarrassed to let us
know," Coe said. "And sometimes
they feel like maybe it was a little
illegal and they shouldn't have been
doing it anyway."
Coe encouraged people who fall
for the scam to contact police. But
because these kinds of crimes can

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be difficult for even the FBI to
solve, Coe said it's better if people
contact the police, or the Better
Business Bureau, before they send
any money for a prize. Police or a
representative from the Better
Business Bureau can help deter-
mine whether a company, and the
prize, is legitimate.
"If it sounds too good to be true,
it's probably too good to be true,"
he said. "You're not going to win
something that you're going to
have to pay for ... yes, you're liable
for the taxes (of a prize), but you'll
have a bona fide agent to talk to.
"If you're just sending a blind
check out there, you're going to
get victimized."
Mills said one of the things that
made him at first believe the phone
call was legitimate was that the man
who called seemed to know a lot
about him.
"He knew my wife's name, he

knew my name, where I lived,"
Mills said. "And my phone num-
ber is unlisted."
Coe cautions that personal infor-
mation is not difficult for scam
artists to find if they know where to
"There's any number of ways to
find that information out," he said.
"Anyone that's into these kinds of
frauds has the ability to ... get infor-
mation about people that they don't
realize is out there.
"Just because they know per-
sonal information, that doesn't
mean anything."
For more information on avoid-
ing phone scams, or to report a
scam, contact the Fernandina
Beach Police Department at (904)
277-7342, the Nassau County
Sheriffs Office at (904) 5484077 or
the Better Business Bureau of
Northeast Florida at (904) 721-2288.


Just take a moment and fill out our Reader's Survey of your favorite places andbefcome oeiglte'r' o 0 cash drawing on August II. 2005. All survey lorms
must be mailed to the News-Leader no later than August 10.2005. All entries must include name. address, and phone number. Mail Entries to:
The News-Leader. 511 Ash Street, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034. NO PHOTO COPIES. PLEASE.
All survey forms must be mailed (only one per envelope), and no entries will be accepted over the counter.

Best Accountant Best Ice Cream
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Best Architect Best Jewelry Store
Best Art Gallery Best Lawn Service
Best Auto Service Center Best Liquor Store
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CASHD----------------F -2-5 -ENTER AND WIN

Man escapes truck

as it slides into river


Huge Clearance Sale


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Buy One Entree & Get the Second of'
I ]Equal or Lesser Value FREE
I Not:valid with banquets, group functions or holidays. I
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- Coupon Good Friday, August 5th thru Friday, August 12th, 2005.
Serving Dinner Nightly.
Reservations Recommended.
Beech Street Grill
801 Beech Street Amelia Island (904) 277-3662 I
L - ------



ACL injury


G olfer Ernie Els is
done for the year
after tearing his
ACL Els is known
for his jet-setting ways, travel-
ing back and forth across the
globe for competitions, but
his injury came about in a
rather mundane way. While
sailing, he simply pivoted on
his knee, his foot stuck to the
deck and didn't spin, and he
felt a painful pop in his knee.
Last Thursday, Els under-
went a diagnostic knee scope
arthroscopyy) in order to
assess the extent of the dam-
age that he had done to his
knee. The 35 year-old South
African lives part-time in
Orlando, but keeps his pri-
mary home in London, and
the surgery was performed
by Dr. Andrew Unwin in
Windsor, England.

reconstruction is a
highly successful
operation, and with
good rehabilitation.
90-95 percent of
individuals return
to full sports
within nine months.

At that time, it was discov-
ered that a complete ACL
tear had occurred and that a
surgical ACL reconstruction
would be necessary. After his
'scope, Els was then entered
into a rehabilitative program
in order to improve his
motion and strength, and
derLeagehis swelling prior to'
his reconstructive surgery.
Unwin released a state-
ment through Els' web site,
noting that "Interestingly
enough, ACL ruptures in
themselves do not cause
pain, except in the first few
weeks after the injury. The
main problem without a
(healthy) ACL is that the
knee is unstable on pivoting.
Activities such as running
and cycling are usually possi-
ble without too much trouble
... However, activities that
require agility and twisting
motions on the knee are
often not possible in the
absence of a competent
The surgery to fix an ACL
tear is referred to as a recon-
struction because you are
actually replacing the torn
ligament. It is not called a
repair because simply sutur-
ing the torn ligament togeth-
er again is not effective.
An ACL reconstruction is
a highly successful operation,
and with good rehabilitation,
90-95 percent of individuals
return to full sports participa-
tion within nine months.
There are a few options
for graft selection in order to
reconstruct the ACL, and
Unwin has chosen to do so
using Els' own hamstring tefi-
dons as replacement materi-
al. The graft is placed into
tunnels that are drilled into
the bone and then held there
by absorbable screws until
the bone grows into the ten-
don and the tendon reattach-
es to the bone. Unwin hopes
for Els to return to competi-
tion four months after his
While there is never a
good time to get hurt, Els'
injury comes at a particularly
bad time as the PGA Tour
season winds down. He will"
miss the PGA Championship
next week, as well as the
Presidents Cup, two World
Golf Championships and the
Tour Championship.
Els continues to chase

Tiger Woods for golf
supremacy, and Woods has
also set a high mark for a
return from knee surgery.
He underwent a knee scope
back in December of 2002 for
some stretching (without
tearing) of his ACL, as well
as for the removal of some
cysts that had formed around
the ACL which were leading
tI pain and swelling.


-" ... :



Wells takes on the world in Williams

Local first-grader

competes in U.S.

Kids World Golf

He's just 6, but don't let his age
fool you. Harrison Wells of Fernan-
dina Beach is a fierce competitor.
Harrison and brother Hunter, 9,
played in a series of U.S. Kids
World local golf tournaments over
the summer. Harrison took third
place in his first event
"After that, he made up.his
mind he didn't like third place,"
said his mother, Ren6e Wells.
Harrison took first place in his
next six tournaments, was named
player of the year in his division
and garnered a spot in the U.S.
Kids World Golf Championship
July 27-30 in Williamsburg, Va. He
was among the more than 700
boys and girls competing in the
12-and-under tournament-
He played three nine-hole
rounds last weekend and turned in
a total of 133 on the par-36
Spotswood Course at the Golden
Horseshoe Golf Club to finish 38th
in the 6-and-under division. He
posted a 37 in his practice round.
"He got a little intimidated," his
mother said.
Harrison held his own against
players from Mexico, Hong Kong
and all around the United States.
"It was fun," Harrison said.
He and his brother will play this
weekend as Osprey Cove in the
local tour championship.
Harrison, now a veteran of the
sport of golf, picked up plastic
clubs as a toddler and. by the ripe
oldage of 2. hid '1i- fir-t hill get of
clubs. The Wells siblings play golf
year round and Harrison has shot
a par-36 for a nine-hole round.
Harrison said he doesn't have a
favorite professional, but his dad,
Chip, is his favorite player.
"He's very good," Harrison and
Hunter chime in together.


"They have the proper tech-
niques," Ren6e said. "They learned
them through their father."
Chip caddied for Harrison dur-
ing the three-day tournament in
Williamsburg, but Harrison said

dad only gave club advice.
"He's past that point," Renbe
Harrison drives right at 135
yards, according to his father, and
his brother said Harrison's drive is

Harrison Wells, left, ,. -
competed July 27-30 J.;
in the U.S. Kids .
World Golf Champion-
ship in Colonial
Williamsburg, Va. He ;'
and his brother, ,
Hunter, above,' comn-
peted in several U.S.
Kids World local
events. Harrison
placed third in his
first event of the tour.
but netted six first-
place finishes to quali-
fy for the tournament
in Virginia. Right, his
father, Chip, served
as his caddy for the
weekgx.4S o, pnitaem --ic cdc. q

straight down the fairway.'
Not wanting his wife to be left,
out, Chip brought home another
set of clubs a month ago for Ren6e.
"If I want to spent time with
them, I have to go," Ren6e said.

"So, they can dog on me." ,
Harrison will be in first grade
and Hunter is a rising fourth-grad-
er at St. Patrick's Catholic School
in Jacksonville.
"We're very proud," Reine said.

Stingrays compete in River City Swim League Championship

8-and-under girls sweep

pair of relay events,
shatter TFS team records
No relay team from Fernandina Beach had ever
been seeded in the top three at the River City Swim
League Championships, but that didn't stop four 8-and-
under girls.
The Team Fernandina Stingrays' 8-and-under girls
"A" team, comprised of Avery Douglas, Julia
Hernandez, Megan Altman and Maggie Roebuck,
entered the meet with a third-place seed in the 100-
yard freestyle relay out of a field of more than 30
Few of those watching the meet at The Bolles
School Saturday were prepared for what came next.
The foursome was quickly in front of almost all other
teams in their heat, though they
8-and-under held only a slight lead over a team
irls re from Queen's Harbour for most of
g rela the race.
1. 100-yard As the final swimmers dove
freestyle. TFS. into the water, it was clear this
1:09.48. Avery would be a classic race, deter-
Douglas, Julia mined in the last few yards.
Hemandez, Ultimately, they out-touched their
Megan Altman closest competitors and became
and Maggie the first TFS swimmers to win
Roebuck. first place in any event at the
1. 100-yard championship meet.
medley, TFS. Douglas, Altman, Hernandez
1:19.98, and Roebuck shattered the old
Altman, team record and won the event by
Douglas. six hundredths of a second. They
Roebuck and improved their previous best time
Hernandez. by nearly seven seconds.
Douglas, 8, Hernandez, 8,
Roebuck, 8, and Altman, 7, turned in a time of 1:09.48
in the event, edging out Queen's Harbour, which
posted a time of 1:09.54.
On Sunday, Atlman, Douglas, Roebuck and
Hernandez were seeded fourth in the 100-yard med-
ley relay. They again opened up a slight lead early on.
This time, however, the girls were nearly a body
length in front by the final-exchange.
Though other teams were in hot pursuit, the
Fernandina team proved unbeatable, shaving five
seconds off their entry time and finishing more than
a second ahead of the second-place team as TFS par-
ents and fans cheered wildly.
The foursome again entered the TFS record books
as they set another team record, repeating their vic-
tory of the day before and sweeping their age group's
relay events.
The relay team posted a winning time of 1:19.98 to
take first place, beating St. Johns Country Club

Roebuck among top 10

in five individual events
Team Fernandina Stingrays concluded the sum-
mer 2005 swim season July 28-31 at the River City
Swim League Championship meet, held at The Bolles
School in Jacksonville.
Highlighted by the 8-and-under girls winning both
the free and medley relays, other team members
upheld the tradition of recording their best times of
the season.
Maggie Roebuck (8-and-under) placed in the top
10 in all five of her individual events. She placed fifth
in the 25-yard breaststroke, fifth in the 25-yard
freestyle, sixth in the 100-yard individual medley,
third in the 25-yard backstroke and seventh in the 50-
yard freestyle.
Others finishing in the top 10 were Alex Berg
(boys 17-18, 50-yard freestyle, 50-yard butterfly and
100-yard freestyle), Lance Croft (boys 17-18, 50-yard
butterfly and 100-yard backstroke), Avery Douglas
(girls 8-and-under, 25-yard breaststroke, 100-yard
individual medley and 50-yard freestyle) and the 11-
12 boys medley relay team of Stephen SooHoo,
Conner Lawrence, Patrick Croft and Jacob Seidel.
Traditionally, the championship at Bolles is one of
the largest summer league programs in the nation,
fielding approximately 1,500 swimmers. TFS finished
15th in team standings.
Individual results for Team Fernandina Stingrays
appear on 15A.

Smiling Stingrays team members, above from
left, Megan Altman, Maggie Roebuck, Avery
Douglas and Julia Hernandez after their his-
toric second relay victory in the River City
Swim League Championship over the week-
end in Jacksonville. Below, Coach Bob
Christian and the 8-and-under girls plan
their strategy for the upcoming relay. Right,
Warm-up smiles from Rachel Christian,
Thomas Seidel and Olivia Casey.







Yulee Little League
Yulee Little League will hold
its annual meeting at 6:30 p.m.
Oct. 4 at the Yulee Sports
Complex to elect the board of
directors for the 2006 season.

Pro wrestling in Yulee
Continental Championship
Wrestling will return to action
Aug. 13 at the Yulee Sports
Complex with the annual
Wrestle Bash. The CCW heavy-
weight championship will be
defended as champion J.D.
Holla defends against Jamie
McKinnon as he seeks revenge
for the defeat of his partner John
Douglas a few months ago.
Also, the tag team champi-
onship will be on the line as the
champions "Rock and Roll"
Chris Turner and his partner J.J.
Ace with Storm will defend
against The Hired Guns Wade
and Wyatt Daniels with The
Main Man. Don't miss the finals
of the women's championship
tournament when the CCW phe-
nomenon Storm squares off
against Gina Marie.
Expect to see many other
matches, including CCW super-
stars such as Jerrod Michaels,
"Cowboy" Mark Bass, Tommy
Flight and a host of others.
Tickets are $7 with doors
opening at 6:30 p.m. and bell
time at 7:30 p.m. Proceeds will
benefit Yulee Pop Wamer.

Little Pirate cheerleaders
Registration for the
Fernandina Beach High School
cheerleaders' Little Pirate mas-
cot program will be held from 9-
11 a.m. Aug. 6 in the FBHS
multi-purpose room. There is a
$125 donation fee per cheer-
leader. Contact Coach Debbi
Roland at 491-5022.

Femandina Beach High V
School volleyball team will hold
tryouts from 3-5 p.m. Aug. 8-9.
Players must have an updated

Quarterback Club
Mike Mekara, president of
the Quarterback Club, thanks
the volunteers who assisted with
the Pirate Field cleanup
Saturday. Another cleanup will
be Aug. 6, starting at approxi-
mately 9 a.m.
The next executive board
meeting is scheduled for Aug. 8
at 6:30 p.m. at :pankY'sl tU-
rant. The next regular
Quarterback Club meeting is
scheduled for Aug. 22 at 6:30
p.m. at the Femandina Beach
High School media center
(library) and refreshments will be
Visit www.fbhspirates,com.

Half-season Jags tickets
The Jacksonville Jaguars
have put two half-season ticket
packages on sale for the 2005
season. Only 1,000 Hajf-Packs
will be available and will be sold
on a first-come, first-served
basis. Both the Teal and Black
Half-Packs offer a variety of
great games against the
Jaguars AFC South rivals and
against teams that fans do not
often get to see play in Jackson-
ville. The Packs are as follows:
Teal Half-Pack: Aug. 13,
Miami Dolphins, 7:30 p.m.; Sept.
11, Seattle Seahawks, 1 p.m.;
Oct. 2, Denver Broncos, 1 p.m.;
Nov. 13, Baltimore Ravens, 1
p.m.; Jan. 1, Tennessee Titans,
4:05 p.m.
Black Half-Pack: Aug. 25,
Atlanta Falcons, 8 p.m.; Oct. 9,
Cincinnati Bengals, 8:30 p.m.;
Nov. 6, Houston Texans, 1 p.m.;
Dec. 11, Indianapolis Colts, 1
p.m.; Dec. 18, San Francisco
49ers, 1 p,m.
Half-Packs can be purchased
by calling (904) 633-2000 or 1-
877-4-JAGS-TIX (press 2) or at
the Alltel Stadium Ticket Office
located next to the West Crown
Royal Touchdown Club, Monday
through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tickets start at $160. Call
(904) 633-200 (press 2).

Gator Bowl tickets on sale
Tickets are on sale for the
61st Annual Toyota Gator Bowl,
which will be played on Jan. 2,
2006, in AIItel Stadium in
Jacksonville with kickoff at 12:30
p.m. It will be televised national-
ly on NBC. The Toyota Gator
Bowl features the first selection

from the ACC and the Big East
conference or Notre Dame, fol-
lowing the BCS selection. Ticket
prices for the Toyota Gator Bowl
are $40.
Tickets to the Dr. Pepper
Atlantic Coast Conference
Football Championship Game,
to be played on Dec. 3 at AIItel
Stadium at 8 p.m., are also on
sale. The game will feature the
first-place teams from the
Coastal and Atlantic divisions of
the Atlantic Coast Conference,
which will play for the confer-
ence championship title. That ,
game will be nationally televised

on ABC. Tickets prices are $80
for lower level seats and $60 for
upper level seats.
Tickets can be purchased for
both games by going to
www.gatorbowl.com or

Girls on the Run
Registration is now open for
the fall season at Girls on the
Run a fun and positive pro-
gram for 8-12 year old girls of all
abilities. Throughout the season,
girls leam about important life
skills while training to complete
a 5K (3.1 mile) run/walk. Each
lesson includes fun team activi-
ties, stretching, running games,
uplifting workouts and group dis-
cussions, while building self-
esteem and healthy lifestyles. At
the end of the season, girls from
all GOTR teams participate in a
non-competitive 5K run/walk.
Fall programs begin Sept. 11
and are being held at the
McArthur YMCA on Mondays
and Wednesdays from 4-5:15
p.m., Atlantic Elementary on
Tuesday and Thursdays from
2:30-3:30 p.m. and Yulee
Elementary on Tuesdays and
Thursday from 2:30-3:30 p.m.
The registration deadline is
Aug. 31. Group sizes are limited
and formed on a first-come, first-
served basis. Volunteer coaches
are also needed to work with a
team of girls.
For more information, call
321-4315 or e-mail

Recreation roundup
The city of Femandina Beach
Recreation Department is offer-
ing the following activities:
Adult volleyball is held from
7-9 p.m. Tuesday and Fridays,
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
Adult softball registration
will be held through Sept. 2 at
the Atlantic Center. Co-ed slow-
pitch is Monday and Wednesday
evenings, men's slowpitch
Tuesday nights and men's fast-
pitch is Thursday nights. Team
fee is $385 and due Sept. 2.
Captain's meeting is Sept. 8.
Season begins Sept. 19. For
information, contact Jason at
277-7350. Umpires and score-
keepers are needed.
Late summer youth tennis
program, a six-week clinic, will
be held Aug. 8 through Sept. 16
at the Central Park courts with,
instructor Lanny Kalpin.
Mom/Dad & Me clinic for ages
3-5 will be held from 1:30-2:30
p.m. Monday or Wednesdays.
Beginner (ages 5-6) from 3:30-
4:30 p.m. Tuesday or Thurs-
days. Beginner (ages 7-12) from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday, Wed-
nesdays or Fridays. Fee is $48
for city residents, $53 non-city.
Advanced beginner and inter-
mediate (ages 7-14) from 4:30-6
p.m. Monday, Tuesdays,
Wednesday or Thursdays. Fee
is $72 for city residents, $77
non-city. A maximum of six par-
ticipants in any clinic. Register at
the Atlantic Center. Contact
Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110.
Late summer adult six-week
tennis clinics will be held Aug.
16 through Sept. 23 are offered
at the Central Park courts with
instructor Lanny Kalpin. 3.0/3.5
doubles/singles clinic from 9-10
a.m. Tuesday. 3.0/3.5 dou-
bles/singles clinic from 6-7 p.m.
Wednesday. Advanced begin-
ner doubles/singles from 7-8
p.m. Wednesday. 3.0/3.5 dou-
bles/singles clinic from 6-7 p.m.
Thursday. Advanced beginner
clinics from 9-10 a.m. Friday.
Fee is $66 for city residents, $71
non-city. Maximum of five partic-
ipants. 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 moving 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.

Central Park tennis court
keys are available at the Atlantic
Center for $5 refundable
Aqua 1 water aerobics is
held from 9:05-9:50 a.m. at the
Atlantic Center pool or 6:30-7:15
p.m. at the MLK Center pool
each Monday through Thursday.
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 the 15th
of the month at Atlantic Center.

Hannah Wrenn, above, (11-
12 age group) swims the
breaststroke. Competing
against 383 other entries,
Wrenn finished No. 31 with a
B time of 40.85. Below,
Emma Priest (8-and-under
age group) enjoys a cool treat
with her father, Frank, after
winning her heat in the 50-
yard freestyle.

Above, senior boys relay team members, from left, Lance Croft, Alex Berg and brothers Thomas
and Jon Seidel. The team finished 11th in both free and medley events. Below left, Jacob Seidel
(11-12 age group) gave it his best on the fly, finishing 50th with a time of 45.52. Below right,
Maggie Schweitzer (11-12) waits in the clerk of course.



Team Femandina Stingrays
at River City Swim League Championship
July 28-31 at The Bolles School
Girls 8-and-under 25-yard breast-
stroke: 5. Maggie Roebuck, 8, 21.97 "A";
8. Douglas Avery, 8, 22.11 "A"; 22. Megan
Altman, 7, 24.75 "B"; 44. Madison Caddy,
7, 27.12; 50. Sarah Moore, 7, 27.53; 53.
Megan Combs, 8, 27.87; 56. Julia
Hemandez, 8, 28.20; 70. Mary-Kate
Kaywork, 7,30.01; 81. Chloe Birch, 8, .
Boys 8-and-under 25-yard breast-
stroke: 31. Michael Combs, 8, 26.51; 65.
Matthew SooHoo, 8, 33.66.
Girls 8-and-under 25-yard freestyle: 5.
Maggie Roebuck, 8, 16.24 "A"; 19. Avery
Douglas, 8, 17.60 "A"; 20., Julia
Hemandez, 8,17.61 "A"; 39. Megan
Altman, 7,18.92 "B"; 68. Zoe Reyes, 7,
20.21; 77. Megan Combs, 8, 21.00; 80.
Chloe Birch, 8, 21.12; 89. Sarah Moore,
7,21.76; 90. Mary-Kate Kaywork, 7," *
21.83; 112. Jade Beasley, 7, 23.30; 115.
Madison Caddy, 7, 23.46; 118. Morgan
Long, 7,; 24.17; 119. Coral Wilcox, 8,
24.32; 148. Emma Priest, 8, 28.11.
Boys 8-and-under 25-yard freestyle:
43. Michael Combs, 8, 19.35 "B"; 54.
Carson Nave, 8, 20.44; 83. Stephen
Oliver, 8, 24.00; 105. Nick DeWald, 7,
Girls 8-and-under 25-yard.butterfly:
26. Mary-Kate Kaywork, 7, 23.50 "B"; 30.
Chloe Birch, 8, 24.18; 49. Julia
Hemandez, 8, 26.03; 54. Coral Wilcox, 8,
26.83; 58. Zoe Reyes, 7, 27.76; 72.
Madison Caddy, 7, 30.17.
Boys 8-and-under 25-yard butterfly:
16. Michael Combs, 8, 22.08 "B"; 58.
Stephen Oliver, 8, 32.23.
Girls 10-and-under 50-yard breast-
stroke: 53. Lee Southwick, 9, 51.69; 66.
Savanna Edwards, 9, 53.88; 71. Caitlyn
O'Rourke, 9, 54.92; 120. Sarah Curtright,
9, 1:37.77.
Boys 10-and-under 50-yard breast-
stroke: 19. Josh Reeve, 9, 46.96 "B"; 21.
Timothy Seidel, 9, 48.64; 55. Christopher
Azar, 10, 54.94; 77. JohnathanrAzar, 9,
Girls 10-and-under 50-yard freestyle:
13. Kaylynn Chauncey, 10, 32.24 "A"; 33.
Corinne Priest, 10, 34.92 "B"; 72.
Savanna Edwards, 9, 38.36; 87. Caitlyn
O'Rourke, 9, 40.04; 108. Sara Brauda, 9.
41.99; 121. Kayla Hemandez, 9.44.14;
125. Lee Southwick, 9. 44.33; 167. Sarah
Curtright, 9, 1:18.57; 168. Alex Curtright,
Boys 10-and-under 50-yard freestyle:
24. Josh Reeve, 9, 35.08 "B"; 25.
Christopher Azar, 10, 35.26 "B"; 63.
Nathan Seidel, 9, 40.26; 66. Johnathan
Azar, 9, 40.60; 68. Timothy Seidel, 9,
Girls 10-arid-under 50-yard butterfly:
24. Corinne Priest, 10, 40.72 "B"; 83.
Caitlyn O'Rourke, 9, 56.03; 89. Lee
Southwick, 9, 58.98; 104. Kayla
Hemandez, 9,1:10.83.
Boys 10-and-under 50-yard butterfly:
21. Josh Reeve, 9,43.52; 31. Christopher
Azar, 10, 45.93; 39. Johnathan Azar, 9,
Girls 11-12 50-yard breaststroke: 31.
Hannah Wrenn, 12, 40.85 "B"; 61. Stormy
Akins, 12, 44.46; 65. Shannon Philo, 12,
44.79; 89. Sara Edwards, 12, 54.42; 111.
Rachel Taylor, 12, 54.42; 117. Lindsay
Clauson, 11, 56.14; 123. Irenna Quails,
11, 1:08.64.
Boys 11-12 50-yard breaststroke: 13.
Conner Lawrence, 12, 39.88 "B"; 20.
Patrick Croft, 12, 42.61; 45. Stephen
SooHoo, 11,48.83.
Girls 17-18 100-yard breaststroke: 12.
Rachel Christian, 17, 1:21.41 "B."
Girls 11-12 50-yard freestyle: 35. Sara
Edwards, 12, 30.48 "B"'; 37. Shannon
Philo, 12, 30.68 "B"; 46. Hannah Wrenn,
12, 31.01 "B"; 122. Rachel Taylor, 12,
37.37; 125. Stormy Akins, 12, 37.86; 145.
Irenna Quails, 11,45.55; 148. ULindsay
Clauson, 11, 48.60.
Boys 11-12 50-yard freestyle: 16.
Conner Lawrence, 12, 28.95 "B"; 28.
Patrick Croft, 12, 30.87 "B"; 51. Jacob
Seidel, 12, 33.72.
Boys 17-18 50-yard freestyle: 9. Alex
Berg, 17, 22.94 "A"; 12. Lance Croft, 17,
23.45 "A"; 34. Jon Seidel, 17, 26.89 "B."
Girls 11-12 50-yard butterfly: 35.
Shannon Philo, 12, 35.40; 102. Lindsay
Clauson, 11, 1:07.17. '
Boys 11-12 50-yard butterfly: 19.
Conner Lawrence, 12, 35.58; 24. Patrick
Croft, 12, 37.05; 50. Jacob Seidel, 12,
45.52; 63. Stephen SooHoo, 11, 54.64.
Girls 17-18 50-yard butterfly: 20.
Rachel Christian, 17, 32.63 "B."
Boys 17-18 50-yard butterfly: 7. Alex
Berg, 17, 25.51 "A"; 9. Lance Croft, 17,
25.78 "A."
Girls 13-14 100-yard breaststroke: 28.
Olivia Casey, 14,1:28.29; 38. Sarah
Byme, 13,1:31.08; 64. Loren Kelleher,
13,1:38.51; 77. Courtney Lowary, 13,

Boys 13-14 100-yard breaststroke:
18. Thomas Seidel, 13, 1:25.63; 29.
Dakota Lawrence, 14,1:30.05.
Girls 15-16 100-yard breaststroke: 31.
Amber Roberts, 15, 1:34.00; 42. Traci
Roggle, 16, 1:58.18.
Boys 15-16 100-yard breaststroke:
35. Ellwood Janney, 15,1:29.53.
Girls 13-14 50-yard freestyle: 39.
Lindsay Adam, 13, 29.68 "B"; 89. Olivia
Casey, 14, 32.76; 94. Sarah Byrne, 13.
33.07; 112. Loren Kelleher, 13, 35.39.
Boys 13-14 50-yard freestyle: 21.
Thomas Seidel, 13, 27.28 "B"; 45. Dakota
Lawrence, 14, 31.45; 59. Billy Lowstetter,
14, 42.18; 61. Bobby Lowstetter, 14,
Girls 15-16 50-yard freestyle: 25.
Francesca Ferrara, 16, 28.61 "B"; 70.
Amber Roberts, 15, 34.91; 74. Traci
Roggie, 16, 37.95.
Boys 15-16 50-yard freestyle: 45.
Ellwood Janney, 15, 28.85.
GuiFl- 13'.1 J S '...,-rd t.u, rfir "l 7
L.ndsay o.1.oy. 14 37 85. 86 Ol'.'ja
Casey, 14, 38.96; 108. Loren Kelleher,
13, 44.45.
Boys 13-14 50-yard butterfly: 40.
Dakota Lawrence, 14, 38.01; 52. Billy
Lowstetter, 14, 56.18.
Girls 15-16 50-yard butterfly: 19.
Francesca Ferrara, 16, 31.51 "B."
Boys 15-16 50-yard butterfly: 35.
Ellwood Janney, 15, 32.54.
Girls 8-and-under 100-yard individual
medley: 6. Maggie Roebuck, 8,1:34.78
"A"; 10. Avery Douglas, 8, 1:39.54 "A"; 24.
Megan Altman, 7, 1:49.16 "B"; 31.
Madison Caddy, 7,1:59.83; 35. Zoe
Reyes, 7, 2:04.12; 44. Megan Combs, 8,
2:13.64; 53. Jade Beasley, 7, 2:34.45.
Boys 8-and-under 100-yard individual
medley: 38. Matthew SooHoo, 8, 2:06.09.
Girls 11-12 100-yard individual med-
ley: 39. Hannah Wrenn, 12; 1:20.15 "B";
67: Sara Edwards, 12, 1:26.21;-106.
Maggie Schweitzer, 12,1:34.29; 126.
Rachel Taylor, 12, 1:50.60.
Boys 11-12 100-yard individual med-
ley: 17. Conner Lawrence, 12, 1:18.04
"B"; 20. Patrick Croft, 12, 1:20.01; 65.
Stephen SooHoo, 11, 1:39.64.
Girls 17-18 100-yard individual med-
ley: 15. Rachel Christian,.17, 1:12.08 "B."
Boys 17-18 100-yard individual med-
ley: 13.,Lance Croft, 17, 1:01.55 "A."
Girls 8-and-under 25-yard backstroke:
3. Maggie Roebuck, 8,19.75 "A"; 14.
Megan Altman, 7, 21.67 "A"; 15. Avery
Douglas, 8, 21.97 "A"; 23. Mary-Kate
Kaywork, 7, 22.66 "B"; 27. Julia
Hernandez, 8, 22.73 "B"; 51. Sarah
Moore, 7, 25.09; 66. Zoe Reyes, 7, 26.35;
74. Megan Combs, 8, 27.00; 79. Jade,
Beasley, 7, 27.53; 88. Madison Caddy,
28.35; 114. Coral Wilcox, 8, 30.69; 127.
Emma Priest, 8, 32.53.
Boys 8-and-under 25-yard back-
stroke: 17. Carson Nave, 8, 22.58 "B"; 37.
Matthew SooHoo, 8, 25.49; 41. Michael
Combs, 8, 26.43; 60. Stephen Oliver, 8,
29.54; 64. Nick DeWald, 7, 32.54.
Girls 11-12 50-yard backstroke: 29.
Shannon Philo, 12, 35.89 "B"; 32. Hannah
Wrenn, 12, 36.53 "B"; 41. Sara Edwards,
12, 38.11; 80. Maggie Schweitzer, 12, -
43.28; 90. Stormy Akins, 12,45.98; 104.
Rachel Taylor, 12, 52.50; 110. Lindsay
Clauson, 11, 59.93; 111. Irenna Quails,
Boys 11-12,50-yard backstroke: 14.
Patrick Croft, 12, 36.07 "B"; 46. Stephen
SooHoo, 11, 47.99.
Girls 17-18 100-yard backstroke: 16.
Rachel Christian, 17, 1:16.99.
Boys 17-18 100-yard backstroke: 10.
Lance Croft, 17,1:03.32 "B"; 12. Alex
Berg, 17, 1:04.16 "B."
Girls 8-and-under 100-yard freestyle
relay: 1. TFS A, 1:09.48 (Avery Douglas,
Julia Hemandez, Megan Altman, Maggie
Roebuck); 22. TFS B, 1:30.73 (Megan
Combs, Sarah Moore, Chloe Birch, Zoe
Reyes); TFS C, 1:43.38 (Jade Beasley,
Madison Caddy, Emma Priest, Mary-Kate
Boys 8-and-under 100-yard freestyle
relay: 13. TFS A, 1:24.56 (Carson Nave,
Stephen Oliver, Matthew SooHoo,
Michael Combs).
Girls 12-12 200-yard freestyle relay:
17. TFS A, 2:09.75 (Shannon Philo,
Stormy Akins, Hannah Wrenn, Sara
Boys 11-12 200-yard freestyle relay:
11. TFS A, 2:13.05 (Patrick Croft,
Stephen SooHoo, Jacob Seidel, Conner
Girls 11-18 200-yard freestyle relay:
24. TFS A, 2:05.23 (Rachel Christian,
Tracl Roggie, Lindsay Moody, Lindsay
Boys 11-18 200-yard freestyle relay:
11. TFS A, 1:40.74 (Lance Croft, Thomas
Seidel, Jon Seidel, Alex Berg); 28. TFS B,
2:33.99 (Ellwood Janney, Billy Lowstetter,
Bobby Lowstetter, Dakota Lawrence).
Girls 10-and-under 100-yard individ-
ual medley: 38. Corinne Priest, 10,
1:32.60 "B"; 71. Savanna Edwards, 9,
1:45.98; 103. Sara Brauda, 9, 2:12.89.

Boys 10-and-under 100-yard individ-
ual medley: 24. Josh Reeve, 9,1:33.07;
48. Nathan Seidel, 9, 1:50.44.
Girls 13-14 100-yard individual med-
ley: 58. Sarah Byrne, 13, 1:20.40; 63.
Olivia Casey, 14,1:22.35; 67. Lindsay
Moody, 14, 1:22.95; 96. Loren Kelleher,
Boys 13-14 100-yard individual med-
ley: 19. Thomas Seidel, 13, 1:10.28 "B";
47. Dakota Lawrence, 14,1:23.75; 61.
Billy Lowstetter, 14, 1:57.41.
Girls 15-16 100-yard individual med-
ley: 33. Francesca Ferrara, 16, 1:15.78
Boys 15-16 100-yard individual med-
ley: 46. Ellwood Janney, 15, 1:24.72.
'Girls 10-and-under 50-yard back-
stroke: 16. Kaylynn Chauncey, 10, 40.54
"B"; 41. Corinne Priest, 10, 45.20; 76.
Sara Brauda, 9,.51.13; 84. Savanna
Edwards, 9,53.31; 121. Sarah Curtright,
9, 1:31.81; 123. Alex Curtright, 9,1:47.92.
L.,,:. 10 -ir..3.ur.,,3.r 50-,ar'3 to.:l.-
.sitd '173 J.idth'e-'e' 9, 4053 B '0
STimothy Seidel, 9, 48,72; 41. Christopher
Azar, 10, 48.79; 44. Nathan Seidel, 9,
Girls 13-14 100-yard backstroke: 47.
Lindsay Moody, 14,1:22.05; 79, Courtney
Lowary, 13,1:43.51.
Boys 13-14 100-yard backstroke: 16.
Thomas Seidel, 13,1:12.46; 34. Bobby
Lowstetter, 14, 2:18.22.
Girls'15-16 100-yard backstroke: 53.
Traci Roggie, 16,1:44.69.
Boys 10-and-under 200-yard freestyle
relay: 14. TFS A, 2:41.36 (Christopher
Azar, Timothy Seidel, Nathan Seidel, Josh
Girls'8-and-under 50-yard freestyle: 7.
Maggie Roebuck, 8, 36.53 "A"; 8. Avery
Douglas, 8, 38.43 "A"; 14. Julia
Hemandez, 8, 39.49 "A"; 28. Megan
Altman, 7, 41.01 "B"; 59. Megan Combs,
8, 45.60; 63. Zoe Reyes, 7, 47.79; 71.
Chloe Birch, 8, 48.30; 87. Sarah Moore,
7, 50.87; 92. Jade Beasley, 7, 52.05; 119.
Emma Priest, 8,1:01.93.
Boys 8-and-under 50-yard freestyle:
36. Michael Combs, 8, 43.79; 38.
Matthew SooHoo, 8, 44.34; 49. Carson
Nave, 8, 47.34; 65. Stephen Oliver, 8,
53.18; 80. Graham Croft, 7, 1:13.86.
Girls 11-12 100-yard freestyle: 33.
Shannon Philo, 12, 1:07.99 "B"; 34. Sara
Edwards, 12,1:08.32; 51. Hannah
Wrenn, 12, 1:10.17; 110. Stormy Akins,
12,1:27.59; 121. Irenna Qualls, 11,
Boys 11-12 100-yard freestyle: .15.
Conner Lawrence, 12,1:05.62 "B"; 49.
Jacob Seidel, 12, 1:19.54; 65. Stephen
SooHoo, 11, 1:22.98; 80. Michael Azar,
11, 1:55.15.

Girls 17-18 100-yard freestyle:.24.
Rachel Christian, 17, 1:04.08 "B."
Boys 17-18 100-yard freestyle: 10.
Alex Berg, 17, 51.39 "A"; 13. Lance Croft,
17, 52.86 "A";.33. Jon Seidel, 17,1:01.40.
Girls 8-and-under 100-yard medley
relay: 1. TFS A,,1:19.98 (Megan Altman,
Avery Douglas, Maggie Roebuck, Julia
Boys 8-and-under 100-yard medley
relay: 11. TFS A, 1:41.55 (Carson Nave,
Michael Combs, Matthew SooHoo,
Stephen Oliver).
Girls 11-12 200-yard medley relay:
17. TFS A, 2:31.72 (Hannah Wrenn,
Stormy Akins, Shannon Philo, Sara
Boys 11-12 200-yard medley relay:
10. TFS A, 2:41.21 (Stephen SooHoo,
Conner Lawrence, Patrick Croft, Jacob
Girls 11-18 200-yard medley relay:
25. TFS A, 2:28.90 (LIndsay Moody,
Rachel Cnrisii.ra Lin.-i 4, .Tj'
IR oggid)y .. -
Boys 11-18 20'0-iaW meley'relay
11. TFS A, 1:58.71 (Thomas Seidel,
Lance Croft, Alex Berg, Jon Seidel). .
Girls 10-and-under 100-yard freestyle:
21. Kaylynn Chauncey, 10, 1:15.92 "B";
33. Corinne Priest, 10, 1:21.19 "B"; 73.
Savanna Edwards, 9, 1:28.87; 98. Sara
Brauda, 9,1:39.40; 107. Kayla
Hemandez, 9,1:42.03.
Boys 10-and-under 100-yard
freestyle: 42. Nathan Seidel, 9, 1:26.74;
49. Christopher Azar, 10, 1:29.41; 65.
Timothy Seidel, 9,1:36.39; 76. Johnathan
'Azar, 9,1:42.06..
Girls 13-14 100-yard freestyle: 51.
Lindsay Moody, 14, 1:08.07; 57. Lindsey
Adam, 13,1:09.36; 73. Sarah Byrne, 13,
1:12.30; 77. Olivia Casey, 14,1:12.89;
107. Loren Kelleher, 13,1:19.01; 117.
Courtney Lowary, 13,1:24.87.
Boys 13-14 100-yard freestyle: 17.
Thomas Seidel, 13,1:00.48 "B"; 41.
Dakota Lawrence, 14,1:08.83; 60. Billy
Lowistetter, 14, 1:38.50; 63. Bobby
Lowstetter, 14, 2:01.94.
Girls 15-16 100-yard freestyle: 66.
Amber Roberts, 15, 1:1'8.49.
Boys 15-16 100-yard freestyle: 45.
Ellwood Janney, 15,1:07.78.
Girls 10-and-under 200-yard freestyle
relay: 19. TFS A, 3:09.34 (Sara Brauda,
Lee Southwick, Corinne Priest, Savanna
Boys 10-and-under 200-yard freestyle
relay: 14. TFS A, 3:11.93 (Johnathan
Azar, Timothy Seidel, Christopher Azar,
Nathan Seidel).
Girls 13-14 200-yard freestyle relay:
17. TFS A, 2:38.95 (Sarah Byme, Olivia
Casey, Loren Kelleher, Courtney Lowary).

Hwy. 40 Kingsland, Ga. 912-719-8686
Monday Friday 9-6, Sat., 9-4, Closed Sunday
Offers end July 31
FOREMAN RECOMMENDED ONLY FOR RIDERS 16 YEARS AND OLDER. '$39 monthly payment and 3.9% fixed APR are for Ihe first
12 months. After 12 months, minimum fixed monthly payments of 2.5% of Ihe oridglnal high balance al a fixed rale of 16.9% APR. Honda
Card offer is subject to approval by GE Capital Card Co. on any new and unregistered 2005 and pdor year motorcycle, ATV, PWC and
scooter models. "$500 Bonus Bucks offer good on any new 2005 and pror year TRX500TM. Bonus Bucks can only be used for
purchases at the dealership and must be redeemed on the date of purchase. Offer has no cash value and is not transferable, Customers
may apply certificate to parts, accessodes, riding gear or other purchases, and are responsible for related sales tax. Offers good hnr
7/31/05. Check with participating dealers for complete program details. FourTraxP Foreman? TRX" and Honda Card" are trademarks
of Honda Motor Co., Ltd. 02005 American Honda Motor Co., Inc. (5/05)



Bassmasters meet
Nassau Bassmasters is asso-
ciated with the BASS National
Federation and the Florida
BASS Federation, and meetings
are held the third Thursday of
the month in Yulee. Membership
is open to anyone at least 16
years old. Call Bob Schlag at
(912) 729-2282, Billy Kittrell at
225-0267 or Eddie Jinright at 845-

The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association meets the second
Wednesday of the month at 7
p.m. at Ten Acres Kraft Athletic
Club on the Amelia Island
Parkway. A social gathering is
held at 7:30 p.m. the fourth
Wednesday. Call 277-1437.

Hunting summit
Florida's hunting community
and the Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
will be meeting in Orlando for
the 2005 Summit on the Future
of Hunting in Florida on Aug. 11-
13 at the Rosen Centre Hotel on
International Drive.
Historical trends reveal the
number of hunters in Florida
has declined, and the state's
landscape and population are

changing rapidly in ways that
are not conducive for hunting
and hunters. Florida's major
hunting and conservation lead-
ers are well aware'of these chal-
lenges and have decided it is
time to take action.
The summit's aim is to rally
the hunting community and
hunting organizations to develop
and adopt a statewide initiative
to help secure the future of hunt-
ing in Florida; challenge all
hunting organizations and
groups to become actively
involved in participating in this
initiative; enable more Floridians
to enjoy the experience of hunt-
ing and become actively
engaged in conservation of fish
and wildlife resources
The summit is intended to be
an interactive workshop where
participants are encouraged to
help develop ideas and action
plans and will be challenged to
take an active role in preserving
the future of hunting in Florida.
The meeting is open to anyone
who is concerned with the issue
and ready for the challenge of
helping come up with viable
Space is limited, and registra-.
tion is on a first-come, first-
served basis. Anyone interested
in participating can request a
registration form by e-mailing

johnroth@cmcmtg.com or by
writing to: Complete Meeting
Concepts, Attn.: Future of
Hunting Summit, 7380 Sand
Lake Road, Suite 500, Orlando,
FL 32819.
There is a $50 registration
fee which covers all meals dur-
ing the summit. Hotel reserva-
tions can be made by calling the
Rosen Centre Hotel at 1-800-204-
7234. Indicate you are making a
reservation for the Hunting
Summit to receive a discounted
room rate. Visit MyFWC.com.

Workshops for women
The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission has
two workshops planned for
women who want to spend a
weekend learning a variety of
outdoor skills. The FWC has a
Sept. 9-11 "Becoming an
Outdoors-Woman" workshop
scheduled for Ocala and a Nov.
18-20 workshop for West Palm
The FWC invites women, 18
and older, to attend the work-
shops to learn or improve their
outdoors skills and enjoy a few
recreational activities. In four,
three-and-a-half-hour sessions,
workshops teach skills associat-
ed with hunting/shooting,.fish-
ing and non-consumptive

(canoeing, camping, etc.) activi-
ties at all levels of physical activi-
ty. The program offers a fun and
supportive atmosphere to exper-
iment and enjoy the camaraderie
of others who want to learn
about Florida's great outdoors.
Although it is designed with
women in mind, the camp is
open to anyone who wants to
learn in a comfortable, non-
threatening, non-competitive,
hands-on atmosphere. The
camp's instructors strive to
make participants feel at ease.
The workshops will take
place at the Ocala Conservation
Center in the Ocala National
Forest and at Pine Jog's Ever-
glades Youth Conservation
Camp in the J.W. Corbett Wild-
life M4nagement Area (north-
west Palm Beach County). They
are rustic summer camp facili-
ties with basic, modern ameni-
ties. Lodging is dormitory-style
with meals served in the cafete-
rias. Sessions will begin Friday
afternoon and end Sunday with
The cost is $150. However,
partial scholarships are available
for low-income participants.
Workshops are limited to 100
Information and registration
is at MyFWC.com/BOW or by
calling (561) 625-5126.



Jim Wormhoudt is pictured with a massive kingfish that took a
trolled ribbonfish. Giant kings can be caught in close to the
beaches and inlets this weekend.

King mackerel

run best in years

You may increase your rate one time, if our posted 24 month CD rate goes up
at anytime during the 2 year period, without extending the maturity date.
For more details on this very flexible CD call
(904) 321-0400.

1891 SOUTH 14TH STREET- FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA 32034 *www.fnb-palm.com
*Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is assuming the interest.remains on deposit to maturity. APY is available and accurate as of 8/1/05 and subject to change without notice.
A penalty will be imposed on early withdrawal. This APY is available for a limited time only. The minimum balance required to open this account is $1,000. Member FDIC.

P hoto reLIXC Mt I olatl

'"We were trolling live baits
just off the beaches of
Fernandina Beach When we
hooked into a giant of a king
.mackerel," said Capt. Hans
Kratky of the "Kendall Brooke"
charter boat "After a few long
runs we captured a 41-pounder
kingfish for the Davis family
Needles to say Amelia Island
is tKpEii-ncing one o the besti
king mackerel runs in many
years, thanks to warm water tem-
peratures both offshore and in
close to the beaches of
Northeast Florida. The current
surf water temperature is 84
Mike Gunter landed a 38-
pound king mackerel Wednesday
while fishing aboard the "Miss
Val" charter boat, just a few casts
off from the surf at Amelia Island
Plantation. A few days earlier,
Capt. Allen Mills of the "Wahoo"
charter services guided his
clients to a giant 38-pound king
Trolled ribbonfish should
work well this weekend while
trolling in front of Amelia Island
Plantation or in the deep waters
of the St. Marys shipping chan-
Offshore fishermen will find
nice schools of large menhaden
holding just north of the.St
Marys north jetny rocks.
Afew sailfish are still being
caught at some of the more pop-
ular offshore fish havens and
should be running this weekend.
Bottom fishing for red snap-
per and grouper should be good
in deep water over 100 feet
The father-and-son fishing
team of George and Chris Savitz
recently landed 22 red snapper
weighing over 20 pounds each.


Laser Skin Rejuvenation

'They were
water depths
at the
h fishing
should hold
Terry Lacoss up this
s while fishing
ON THE atth.e tip of
wATER the St.
WATd R Marys south
jetty rocks during the last of the
flood tide. Tarpon fishermen
here are hooking silver kings
weighing well over 100 pounds.
The best bait has been fresh
menhaden fished dead on the
In the backwaters of Amelia
Island, redfish should be hitting
plastic baits, topwater plugs,
spinners and spoons during the
falling tide. Flounder fishing
remains excellent at creek
mouths and close to oyster bars
during the falling tide as well.
Flounder are hitting mud min-
nows and finger mullet fished
right on the bottom.
The tides this weekend will
have a high tide at 10:17 a.m. and
a low tide at 3:56 p.m.
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of exceptional catches. We
will publish them in this space on
Friday. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleadercom, mail
them to PO. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by
the News-Leader office at 511 Ash
St. in Fernandina Beach. For
information, contact Beth Jones at
the News-Leader, 261-3696.

SMITH Continued from 14A
Upon his return, Woods won
his first start at the Buick
Invitational, and then won two of
his next three tournaments after
that. Els' surgery is much more
involved than Woods' and I
would not anticipate a similar
This column is written to dis-
cuss issues regarding sports, medi-
cine and safety. It is not intended
to serve as a replacement for treat-
ment by your regular doctor. It is
only designed to offer guidelines
on the prevention, recognition and
care of injuries and illness.
Specific concerns should be dis-
cussed with your physician. 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.

Advertise your business
In the News-Leader.
Contact the advertising
department at 261-3696.

at234 tteRod 0


Get Smoother, Healthier,

Younger Looking Skin





Star Talk will present '"The
Summer Triangle" at 9:30
p.m. tonight. This asterism
(star pattern), comprising
three unmistakably bright
stars, serves as a guide for
finding your way around the
summer sky. Learn where it is
and you'll become an instant
expert at pointing out other
stars and constellations. Star
Talk will also look at some the
best telescopic objects visible
this time of the year.
The tour begins at the
Ybor Alvarez Soccer Field
parking lot at the south end of
Bailey Street. If it's cloudy,
Star Talk will be held on
Saturday, same time and
For more information, call
277-3545 or 415-2704.
The Spa and Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation will
host a Boardwalk Bash from
5-8 p.m. each Friday in
August. Enjoy food and drink
specials, $1 beer, a fantastic
band and more. On Aug. 6
enjoy a wine tasting from 2-4
p.m. at March6 Burette.
On Aug. 12 from 2-4 p.m.
sample gourmet items.
Aug. 19 features a cooking
demonstration from 3-5 p.m.
and is also a Teacher
Appreciation Night.
Aug. 26 enjoy a wine tast-
ing from 2-5 p.m. For more
information on the Spa &
Shops, call 904-432-2202.
A radio controlled model
boat fun sail and exhibition
will be held
from 10 a.m. to
noon Aug. 6 at
Amelia Island
Plantation. All
model boats
are welcome,
working or not,
finished or not,
except gas powered.
Spectators, including super-
vised children, especially wel-
come. Call Hal Mather at 261-
6420 for details and to
arrange for a pass at the
security gate.


: FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 2005

Who's that knocking at my door?

(Possibly a gopher tortoise as their habitat disappears)

For the News-Leader
ne afternoon this sum-
mer I was reading a
book in my favorite
S<..' chair, when I heard a
rustling al my front door. Maybe
it was someone delivering a pack-
age or leaving a note or some-
thing? I opened the door and saw
no one, until I looked down.
There at the front door, scratch-
ing away, was a gopher tortoise.
Unbelievably, this tortoise had
apparently walked down our
paved street, up my paved front
pathway and was stopped by my
front door.
Gopher tortoises live in deep
burrows up to 35 feet long that
they construct, and share these
lodgings with scores of other
native species, including burrow-
ing owls, raccoons, opossums,
snakes, rodents, insects and,
frogs. Their burrows provide
shade and shelter from the hot
sun for all of these associated
species and are also a good place
to retreat to in times of fire.
Normally tortoises stay in and
around their burrows arid eat the
native fruits and vegetable matter
that they find nearby.
Occasionally, though, the search
for a mate takes them further
afield. Even more often, sadly,
they find their habitat cleared of
trees and shrubs and prepared
for development and they must
seek another home. Gopher tor-
toises are a Florida "species of
special concern" but this designa-
tion does little to protect them
from development. Whatever rea-
son brought this tortoise to my
dour, ilircl hie ior ilw.as a "he")
was. "-- WW -
Behind my house is a large
back yard bordering a retention

i 1~1EJXX~MI~

2 4; ,>~
& 4V~




1''i f,.,. iiL r.i 'L ', i-' i, r -E 'E -l LEAr' i-
A gopher tortoise, a "species of special concern" in Florida whose natural habitat is disappear-
ing, finds himself blocked from his probable destination, a retention pond and back yard woods,
by this Simmons Cove home.

pond, and behind this is a still-
natural wooded area that borders
the Fernandina Beach Municipal
Golf Course. Quite possibly this
tortoise was headed here, as it
had done during many previous
years, before houses like mine
were in the way. I listed him up,
looked at his underside to see the
tlltjIale co.ncaT e -ur fa:c.' indicative
of a male, andcarriedhim to the
edge of the back yard woods.
Without a backward glance, he

continued on out of sight into the
native shrubs. Here's hoping he
found there what he was looking
That's not the only gopher tor-
toise I've seen wandering this
season. A few weeks earlier I
stopped my car on Sadler Road to
pick up and move another tor-
tise ,-i,m the- middle of the road,
attempting to cross the-street.As"
more and more of our remaining
natural parcels of land get turned

into houses, stores and parking
lots, more episodes like this one
will be the norm, not the excep-
tion, Bottom line is that there is a
shrinking amount of wildlifee habi-
tat and animals like these gopher
tortoises are slated to disappear
from our developed world.
Luckily we have chunks of
land. like Fonrt Clinch State Park,'
and the shoreline--snd-dunesthat
still contain gopher tortoise habi-
tat. Ui you look for gopher tortois-

Occasionally people see
gopher tortoises near the
beach and mistake them
for the more publicized
sea turtles that lay their
eggs here some summer
nights. Pity the poor tor-
toise that is picked up by
some well-meaning, but
uninformed bedchgoer
and 'returned to the sea.

es, you can easily find their large,
open burrow holes. In Fort
Clinch State Park, for instance,
turn from the main entrance road
towards the beach and fishing
pier. On the left side of this road
is a wooden fence protecting
gopher tortoise habitat. A quick
walk in this area will show you a
number of gopher tortoise bur-
rows and if you are lucky you
might just see a tortoise shuffling
around eating prickly pear cactus
fruits. You, might also see gopher
tortoise burrows and maybe the
animals themselves when you
walk across many of the beach
access boardwalks along Fletcher
Avenue. An active gopher tortoise
burrow has a dome-shaped open-
ing, unobscured by cobwebs or
other signs of disuse. Often you
can also see the tracks the tor-
toises make as they forage the
nearby dunes for edible plant
Occasionally people see
gopher tortoises near the-beafch
TORTOISE Continued on 4B

Kingsley Plantation will
host an open house on Aug.
9 from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at St.
Paul's AME Church, 6910
New Kings Road in
Jacksonville, where interested
visitors can review the
Kingsley Plantation Exhibit
Plan, talk with park staff about
the exhibits, and provide feed-
back on the exhibit plan.
The exhibit plan is also
accessible from the Timucuan
Preserve web site by visiting
htp://www.nps.gov'timu and
clicking on the "Kingsley
Plantation Exhibits" link for
more details. Comments will
be accepted until Aug. 15.
Kingsley Plantation, a 60-
acre unit of the Timucuan
Ecological and Historic
Preserve, is located at 11676
Palmetto Av'e., Jacksonville. It
is open daily, at no charge,
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
A free Family Literacy
Fair will be held Aug. 13 from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Florida Community College
North Campus main court-
yard, 4501 Capper Road,
The fair includes live per-
formances by celebrity read-
ers, storytelling, age-appropri-
ate reading activities and lists,
information booths, hearing
and vision screenings, books,
face painting, prizes and sur-
prises. Lunch will be provided.
For more information call
(904) 766-6500.
Fuzzy, furry, or full of
feathers, Florida's natural
environments host an assort-
ment of wildlife. The Talbot
Islands State Parkisis host-
ing a
that will
| a wide
of ani-
that live and visit the Talbot
Meet at Beach Pavilion 10
on Little Talbot Island State
Park on Aug. 13 at 2:30 p.m.
OUT Continued on 4B

The Waterwheel Art
Gallery, located on the south
end of Amelia Island at 5047
First Coast Highway, will host
"Primary Colors" Artists and
Their Mentors. The show
brings together renowned
artists and teachers Mary
Borshard and Mari and their
students and local artists, Kay
Bartram, Pat Haley and Billie
Parkin, in an innovative for-
mat developed by gallery
owner Allan Ralph and
gallery director Char
Opening reception is from 4
to 7 p.m. Aug. 11. The exhibit
runs through Aug. 25. For
information call 261-2535.


BLUE : .' '
The Blue Door Artists, 2051/2 Centre St., will
host a First Friday Open House and Studio Tour
from 5-8 p.m. tonight.,
Get your one-stop creative fix as you enter the
blue door. Come see work by award-winning weaver
Lynette Holmes and contemporary artists Casey
Matthews, Carol Winner, Christina Long and the late
Helen DAgnese.
Blue Door Artists is also open Tuesday through
Saturday, and by appointment. For more informa-
tion call 556-1119.

Tickets are on sale at
Amelia Community Theatre
for the comedy/drama "The
Champagne Charlie Stakes."
Performances are at 8 p.m. on
Aug. 11-13,18-20,25-27. and at 2
p.m. on Aug. 28 at 209 Cedar
St. Adult tickets are $12:; student tickets are $7. The
opening night audience on Aug. 11 is invited to stay
for a party with the cast and crew after the play ends,
at no additional charge. The show is directed by
Catherine Templeton and the cast includes Karen
Antworth, Archie Cogollos, Shawn Kitrell, Sarah
Monson, and Bill Raser. For reservations and infor-
mation, call 261-6749, or come by the box office from

11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Tuesdays, Thursdays and

.:7 i! i6
Fernandina Little Theatre presents an evening of
short, offbeat comedies to kick off the 14th season.
"Cards, Cups and Crystal Ball" features Janet Cote-
Merow. Wendy Goldberg, Amelia Hart. Natalie
Richards and Sherry Stein in the story of the three
Weerd sisters who unexpectedly get "the gift."
Jackie Eaton and Doug McDowell star in "I'm
Herbert," the story of an elderly couple, each of
whom has had previous marriages and a few flings,
and can't quite remember who's who! Performances
are at 7:30 p.m. Aug. 12,13,18 and 19 and at 2:30 p.m.
Aug. 20 at Fernandina Little Theatre, 1014 Beech St.
Tickets are $10 and can be purchased at FLT and
at the UPS Store in the Publix shopping center. To
purchase tickets by mail in advance call 277-2202.
Y ,,11 1 LITIRZ
Yogi Hari, founder of
Sampoorna Yoga, will hold a sat-,
sang, chanting, meditation and
lecture Aug. 12 at 7:30 p.m. On
Aug. 13 he will present a yoga
day on pranayama and yogic _
breathing techniques for all levels
of yoga students and yoga teachers. Seating will be

limited. All activities will be at the Dome Healing
Center, 5024 First Coast Hwy., Amelia Island. For
information or reservations, call Don or Cindy
Murphy at 277-3663. Also visit www.DomeHealing
Center.com and www.YogiHari.com.

Celebrate the hurricane sea-
son with a Hurricane Hoopla
Party at The Cummer Museum
of Art and Gardens on Aug. 11
from 6 to 9 p.m. Great food.
tropical drinks, live music and
the classic film "Key Largo." '
Members are admitted free and
admission for non-members is $6.
The Cummer Museum is located at 829
Riverside Ave. in Jacksonville. For more information,
call (904) 899-6025 or visit www.cummer.org.

Need a fresh touch of color in your summer land-
scape? Join Nassau County master gardener Anne
Mankovich to learn the secrets of container garden-
ing on Aug. 17 from 10-11 a.m. at the Peck Center
Auditorium, 516 South 10th St.. Fernandina Beach.
The seminar is part free to the public. To make a
reservation by calling (904) 879-1019 or (904) 321-
5715. or e-mail Rebecca Jordi at rljordiifas.ufl.edu.


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New passport travel rules to take effect
Beginning Dec. 31, passports is a possession of France, now approaches.
will be required for all air and sea requires U.S. citizens to carry valid If you do not have the proper
travel (i.e., cruises) to and from the travel passports as if they were trav- documentation you will be denied
Caribbean, Bermuda, Central and eling to France. boarding of your flight or cruise
South America. No longer will U.S. If you are planning any travel and there will be no compensation
citizens be able to travel to any of outside United States borders, offi- It is further recommended thai
these areas without a valid pass- cials strongly recommend that you any time you are traveling outside
port. Travel to Canada and Mexico apply for a passport now. This is the United States you check with
will not be affected until Dec. 31, due to the fact that passport offices your travel agent or the State
2006, for air and sea travel, are going to be overwhelmed with Department by calling 1-888-407-
Also, the island of St. Bart, which applications as the deadline 4747 toll free from the U.S. or

W- a.. ooo- o 4
410 ft no w- mC -nd


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in new year

Canada or 202-501-4444 from over-
seas or online at www.travel.state.
gov. For information on obtaining
visas visit www.zvs.com.
For passport applications or
renewals in Nassau County visit the
offices of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court with two passport sized pic-
tures and your certified, state issued
birth certificate or call them at 321-
5705 for details.


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OUT Continuedfrom lB
for this fascinating wildlife dis-
Call the Ranger Station at
251-2320 for information and
Merrillee Whren of
Femandina Beach will sign
copies of her book, The Heart's
Homecoming, an inspirational
romantic story of reconciliation
and forgiveness, on Aug. 13 from
7-9 p.m. at Books Plus, 107
Centre St., Femandina Beach.
This is Whren's first novel,
published by Steeple Hill Books
in paperback for their Love
Inspired line of inspirational

St. Helena Island, S.C., will
be the site of the Gullah/
Geechee Nation International
Afrikan Music and Movement
Festival Sept. 2-4.
Queen Quet, chieftess of the
Gullah/Geechee Nation, will be
the hostess as authentic
Gullah/Geechee artisans, musi-
cians, folklorists, storytellers,
authors and historians meet.
Learn about Gullah/Geechee cul-
ture as you browse through the
educational Afrikan marketplace.
For a list of activities, vendor
spaces, group tickets and gospel
contest registration, e-mail AMPT
umltUp@aol.com or call (843)
838-1171 or (843) 838-7704.

The Amelia Book Island
Festival will be held Sept. 29 to
Oct. 2. The following events
require tickets, which may be
ordered by calling (904) 321 -
0645 or e-mailing tickets@book-
Friday, Sept. 23: Sneak' :
Preview Party $20
Thursday, Sept. 29: Author
'Chat with Susan Vreeland $10
($15 for public)
Friday, Sept. 30: Just Write It
(day of writing/publishing work-
shops),- $40
Saturday, Oct. 1: Day of
Author Talks and Programs $20
(students through high school are
Saturday, Oct. 1: Luncheon
with Authors $25 (groups of
seven may purchase a reserved
table for $196 and dine with the
author of their choice)
Tickets are also available at
Books Plus, 107 Centre St.; First
Coast Community Bank, 1750
South 14th St.; Golf Club of
Amelia, 4750 Amelia Island
Parkway; and Amelia Community
Theater, 209 Cedar St.
For more information about
---theafestival, visit www.book --
islahd.org, e-mail the festival
planners at info@bookisland.org
or call the Amelia Book Island
Festival hotline at 491-8176.

Meet Interesting profession-
al singles from Jacksonville and
surrounding areas in a series of
mini "dates.,"
Upcoming events are Aug. 8.
downtown, Aug. 22 in
Jacksonville Beach and Aug. 23
in Mandarin.
Register online at www.Pre-
Dating.com/jax or call 1-877-477-
3328. E-mail: jacksonville@pre-
The Cummer Museum of Art
& Gardens, 829 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, presents Tai Chi In
the Gardens on Thursdays from
5-5:45 p.m. for seniors and 6-
7:15 p.m. for all ages.
Enjoy the art of healing and'
natural health maintenance
through the gentle exercise of Tai
Chi in the Cummer Gardens..
Students are encouraged to wear
a comfortable and loose fitting
white shirt and long black pants.
Beginning students are welcome.
The instructor is Wan Chen
(Peter) Chang. Session A runs
Aug. 18,25, Sept. 1, 8, 15, 22,
29, and Oct 6.
Session B runs Oct. 13, 20,
27, Nov. 3,10, 17, and Dec. 1
and 8.
Cost is $48 for seniormem-
bers and $68 for non-members;
$24 for senior active docents;
$80 for members; $100 for non-
members and $40 for active

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docents. For information, call
904-356-6857 or visit www.cum

WJCT Public Broadcasting
and Baptist Health are teaming
up to host the fifth annual
Speaking of Women's Health
conference on Aug. 20 at the
Hyatt Regency Jacksonville
Riverfront (formerly the Adam's
This year's conference fea-
tures dynamic speakers, a diver-
sity of breakout sessions and free
personal screenings. The confer-
ence is open to everyone, but
seating is limited and advance
ticket purchases are required.
Tickets are $35 and available by
calling WJCT at (904) 358-6322,
or by logging on to WJCT Online
at wjct.org and clicking on
"Speaking of Women's Health."
The Nassau Humane
Society will hold its annual
spaghetti dinner, "Pasta for
Paws," from 4:30-7:30 p.m. on
Aug. 27 at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center.
Cost is $7 and includes
spaghetti, salad, bread and bev-
erage as well as live entertain-
ment and prizes. Desserts will be
sold separately.
Buy tickets at the Amelia
Island Animal Hospital,
Femandina Beach Animal Clinic,
Lofton Creek Animal Clinic,
Nassau Humane Society, Nassau
Veterinary Hospital and
Redbones Dog Bakery and
Boutique. For more information,
contact the shelter at 321-1647.

National Best-Selling
Author, Clementina Marie
Glovannetti, a spiritual healer
and teacher, will speak from 2-4
p.m. or 7-9 p.m. on Sept. 7 on
her three new books: Clementina's
Love Story: Diary of a Healer; Oh, Fair
Maiden; and the Best-Selling Guide to
Dream Interpretation.
Tickets are $20 and available
at Clementina's at 1853 S. Eighth
St. or online at www.ohfairmaid-
en.com. Seating is limited. For
further information call 277-2690.
Giovannetti has appeared on
television and radio programs
including The Late Show, Larry
King Live, Jenny Jones, Sally
Jesse Raphael and Lifetime
Discover the rich history
and culture of Amelia Island, a
tiny paradise with a big place in
Florida's history books. Housed in
the historic Nassau County jail,
the Amelia Island Museum of
History showcases the island's
4,000 years of history. _-
Open 10 a.m.-4 p.n. Monday
through Saturday and 1-4 p.m.
Sunday. Docent-led tours are
held at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Monday through Saturday and at*
2 p.m. Sunday. Just a short walk'
from downtown, the museum is
located at the comer of Cedar
and Third streets.
1 O
The Amelia Island Museum
of History is offering walking
tours throughout the summer.,
Centre Street tours begin every
Friday and Saturday at 3:30 p.m.
at the railroad depot on Centre
Hear fascinating anecdotes of
the families and industries that
shaped Femandina on this walk
down the national historic dis-
trict's main thoroughfare. Contact
Thea Seagraves at 261-7378
(ext. 105) Purchase your tickets
in advance at the museum, 233
S. Third St.

The Amelia Island Museum
of History offers Ghost Tours
every Friday at 6 p.m. Guests will
learn Amelia Island ghost stories
as they tiptoe through dark.
streets and walk in the footsteps
of a bygone era as the past
comes alive through the skillful
storytelling of the guide. Meet at
the cemetery behind St. Peter's
Episcopal Church. Purchase your
tickets in advance at the muse-
um,233 S. Third St.


The Alhambra Dinner


1878 Tavern & Grille, 12 N.
Second St. Live entertainment.
Call 261-8103.

B.A. Pig BBQ & Seafood
Shack, foot of Shave Bridge on
A1A. Live entertainment daily
on the outdoor deck. Call 491-

Beech Street Grill, 801
Beech St. John Springer on
piano Fridays and Saturdays
starting at 7 p.m. Call 277-3662.

Beef 'O' Brady's, 1916
South 14th St. Sports on 19
TVs, cable and satellite; video
games for kids. Call 261-0555.

Caf6 Karibo, 27 N. Third St.
Live entertainment. Call 277-

The Crab Trap, 31 N.
Second St. Live entertainment
Call 261-4749.

Fast Boys Wings Sports
Restaurant, 1699 South 14th
St. Poker night every Saturday,
7:30 p.m. until ...; trivia night
every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
Call 321-1332.

Florida House Inn, 20 S.
Third St. Amelia River Band
most Saturday nights at 7:30
p.m. Call 261-3300.

The Green Turtle Tavern,
18 S. Third St. Davis Turner
and Friends Wednesdays at
7:30 p.m.. Call 321-2324.

Gourmet Gourmet, 1408
Lewis St. and A1A. Solo gui-
tarist John Kaminski 6:30-9:30
p.m. Thursday: Dos Guitar Trio
6:30-9:30 p.m. Saturday. Call

Hammerheads, Sadler
Road and Fletcher Avenue.
Open mike Monday nights.

Midtown, 1930 Woodrow
Drive. Jeremy Out of Hand
tonight and Saturday, Karaoke
with Daddy-O Sunday; Wes
Cobb Tuesday and Thursday;
Jeremy Out of Hand
Wednesday. Call 261-8419.

O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St. Live
entertainment. Call 261-1000.

The Palace Saloon, 117
Centre St. Regi Blue this week-

Theatre season lineup includes
"Ain't Misbehavin'" 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 @ alham

The Vintage Players,
Jacksonville's only senior reper-
toire theater company, will per-
form a special version of "Bits
and Pieces" at 8 p.m. Aug. 13
and 2:30 p.m. Aug. 14 at First
Coast Theater, 1014 King St.,
The performance will consist,
of acts, plays, scenes and mono-
logues, which the Vintage
Players have perfected over the
years. They will begin taking
reservations on July 25.
Admission is $10. To reserve a,
seat call (904) 642-1978.

WJCT broadcasts uninter-
rupted classic films on Friday
nights at 10 p.m. "Hamlet" will be
featured Aug. 19. Winner of four
Academy Awards, including Best
Picture and Best Actor, this 1948
film is an adaptation of
Shakespeare's classic tragedy.
Sir Laurence Olivier is the
doomed Danish prince who
determines to avenge his father's
death, and Jean Simmons is


The Jacksonville Symphony,
Chorus is enlisting new singers
for the 2005-6 season. Auditions
will be held on Aug. 27 beginning
at 10 a.m. at Jacksonville
University in the Phillips Fine Arts
Building, room 220.

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TORTOISE Continued from 1B
and mistake them for the more
publicized sea turtles that lay
their eggs here some summer
nights. Pity the poor tortoise
that is picked up by some well-
meaning, but uninformed
beachgoer and "returned to,the
sea." Gopher tortoises are
heavy-bodied animals, built
more like bricks than boats, and
they sink rather than swim.
Their heavy legs are built for
long-distance walking over hot
sand, and for digging deep bur-
rows, not for paddling around in
water. A gopher tortoise in the
ocean is a dead gopher tortoise.
Next time you see a gopher
tortoise, consider that they can
live for 50 or more years if left

end; Yancy Clegg and John
Flood "Middle Ground"
Monday 9 p.m. to close;
Cason Tuesday and Thursday
9 p.m. to close; Hupp
Wednesday and Sunday 9 p.m.
to close; D.J. Friday and
Saturday 9 p.m. to close. Call

PLAE Restaurant and
Lounge, Amelia Island
Plantation Spa & Shops. 80
Amelia Village Circle. Live
entertainment Call 277-2132.

The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island, 4750 Amelia Island
Pkwy. Live entertainment in The
Lobby Lounge 8 p.m.-mldnight
Sunday-Thursday and 9 p.m.-1
a.m. Friday and Saturdays.
Call 277-1100.

Rivers Edge Dell & Sports
Bar, 915 South 14th St.,
Jasmine Plaza. Sweatin' Bullets
tonight and Saturday; Wes
Cobb Monday; Disco/Hip Hop
Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday and Sunday; free
pool Thursday 9 p.m. to close.
Call 491-3849.
Sandy Bottoms Beach Bar
& Grill. Live entertainment
Thursday. Call 277-0814 for

Seabreeze Sports Bar,
2707 Sadler Road. Live enter-
tainment. Call 277-2300.
Sliders Seaside Grill, 1998
S. Fletcher Ave. Steel in Motion
4-9 p.m. Sunday. Call 277-

Spanky's Seafood Grill
and Bar, 960062 Gateway
Blvd. Live music on the outside
deck Wednesday through
Sunday. Call 261-7100.
Sparetime Lounge, Nassau
Bowling Center, 50 US 17,
Yulee. Live entertainment. Call

The Surf, 3199 S. Fletcher
Ave. Alphonzo Home, 6 p.m.-
late tonight: Duane Sanders 6-
late Saturday; Early McCall 1-5
p.m. and Duane Sanders 6-10
p.m. Sunday. Call 261-5711.

Music listings are compiled by
Sian Perry. E-mail sperry@lbnews
leader.com for additions or
changes, or call 261-3696, ext. 212.

Call (904) 354-5479, ext. 271,
or inquire online at www.jaxsym-
phonychorus.org for information
and to schedule an audition

Amelia Arts Academy
announces that the Chorale is
singing again. Director Bob
Moore returns with Jim Wright,
accompanist. Mark your calen-
dars for the first rehearsal of the
season at 7 p.m. on Aug. 22.

The New Horizons Summer
Band meets at 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday through Aug. 23. Don
Reynolds, director of the award-
winning Femandina Beach High
School band, holds the baton
through Labor Day. Call 277-
1225 for information.
*, *
The Amelia Arts Academy
will begih an "Introduction to
Guitar" on Sept. 12. The six-
week course is held from 6:30-8
p.m. for ages 12 to adult. Cost is
$75. For more information call
If you are interested in a pho-
tography class, contact the acad-
emy at 277-1225.


The latest Island Art
Association Nouveau Art
show, "Island Living," is on
exhibit at the gallery, 18 N.
Second St. in Fernandina Beach.
Hours are Monday through
Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Friday and Saturday, 10:30 a.m.
to 9 p.m., and Sunday from noon
to 5 p.m.
The next Nouveau Art exhibit,
"Literary Visions," will open Sept.
2 with a reception from 5-8 p.m.
For, information about the
association, call 261-7020.

undisturbed. Unfortunately, the
coastal areas they inhabit are
the same areas we humans
cherish for housing and other
developments. It is illegal to
transport, kill, capture, buy or
sell these tortoises, but these
protections do not extend to the
habitat they need to live in.
When you see a tortoise in the
sand dunes be glad that this is
one who survived, and may still
survive for years to come if its
habitat is not disrupted and if
it is not sent back to sea by a
misguided tourist!
Pat Foster-Turley is a Ph.D
zoologist, international biodiver-
sity specialist and natural history
observer on Amelia Island. She
writes regularly for the News-

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TV SYMBOLS: (CC) Closed-Captioned for the Hearing Impaired; R Reruns

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

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

The Fernandina Beach City Commission meetings are broadcast live on Fernandina Cablevision (FC)
Channel 7 @ 6pm each first and third Tuesday of the month.
Your Local Cable TV Providers

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

FRIDAY, AUGUST 5,.2005/News-Leader






* *

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--- "Copyrighted Material -
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Available from Commercial News Providers"

Adelphia (CEN)
Serves Yulee
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(904) 225-9785

Comcast (MIC)
Serves Callahan & Hilliard

(904) 261-3624


M I 8:00AM 8:30AM 9:00AM 9:30AM i10:00AM 10:30AM 11:00AM I 11:30AM NOON 12:30PM1:OPM 1:30 PM 2.00 PM 2:30 PM 3:00 PM 3:30PM 4:00 PM 4:30 PM 5:00 PM 5:30 PM 6:00 PM 6:30PM

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100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Financial-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813" Investment Property 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 Other Areas 862 Bed & Breakfast
105 Public Notice 301 Schools & Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 Office
106 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Musical Instruments 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommate Wanted 864 Commercial/Retail
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbies/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 615 Building 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
905 Commercial



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

1 102 Lost & Found I 201 Help Wanted

In vicinity of 14th Street. Call 335-0082
or 225-0434.
identifying marks. To claim, call (904)277-
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.).
Pinegrove Road, O'Neal area. Family pet.
Please call (904)277-3240.

104 Personals
For Ages 5-14
Thursday 2-4pm (No Early Birds)
401 S. 8th St. (Corner 8th & Date)
Nassau County Democrats
DIVORCE $175-$350* Covers children,
etc. Only one signature req'd. *Excludes
gov't fees. Call weekdays (800)462-2000
ext. 600 (8am-7pm), Divorce Tech.
Established 1977. FCAN
WANTED: Old U.S. coin collections. Top
prices paid. One item or entire estate. Call
(904)277-3809 evenings.
lawyer? All criminal defense & personal
injury. Felonies, Misdemeanors, DUI,
Domestic Violence, Traffic, Auto Accident,
Wrongful Death. "Protect Your Rights" A-
A-A Attorney Referral Service (800)733-
5342. FCAN

105 Public Notice

All Real Estate advertised herein
is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act, Which makes it illegal
to advertise any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race,- color, religion, : sex,
handicap, familial status or. national
origin, or the intention to make any
such preference, limitation or
The News-Leader will not knowingly
accept any advertising' for real
estate which is in violation of the
law. All persons are hereby
informed that all dwellings
advertised are available on an equal
opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated -.a. r.i-r r.,
'c-rinn-ctioitrittHErsal.,- rrr.r-1- -
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.

Are you getting top 10 pay?
Leading home time?
Van, Flatbed, or Curtainside?
Owner Operators/Students
welcome. Sign on bonus.
Class A req'd. Roehl,
CARRIER." Call 7 days/week.
$$$ 800-626-4915 $$$
-per week for 8 & 11 year old. Call
(904)491-8644 or (912)227-1657.
time; must be experienced in Microsoft
Office, have strong administrative &
writing skills, & bookkeeping experience.
Apply in person to the Chamber of
Commerce, 961687 Gateway Blvd., Suite
HELP WANTED to clean construction
homes immediately. Pay starts at
$6.25/hr. Please call Tonya at 759-4729.
Serious dependable inquiries only!
Centre Street location. Commission,.
health insurance. Pleas& call (904)321-
P/T front desk to do night audit 3pm-
11pm + mid shift 12 noon-8pm. Please
apply in person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave.
FT (or PT Flexible) Significant small
business experience as. a full-charge
Bookkeeper (Quick Books) is required.'
High integrity, dependable, organized,
efficient, focused and self-directed.
Office/personnel and database
management skills req'd. Small, quiet
office on Amelia Island with excellent
salary/benefits. Send resume (Word) to
recruiter at: www cedarresources.com
ADMIN. ASST. Seeking P/T person.
Skills should Include multiline phone, word
processing, and Excel; Quickbooks a plus.
Call 491-5700 for details or send resume
to: Man2ie & Drake Land Surveying, 117
So. 9tn St, Fernandina Beach; FL 32034.
F/T Security Officer
Fernandlna area $8.00/hr
Training provided
Call (904)399-1813
STORE CLERK PT/FT., Weekends &
holidays required. Excellent customer
service & computer skills a must. Assist
manager with general office duties
including answering telephones, booking
reservations, store sales, posting
payments, filing, ordering supplies,
inventor, % keeping r store neat J, orderly
Island acn Basmin, 251 Cre dKlde E1rl...
No telephone call please.
Amelia Island Parent Co-Op Preschool
- has an opening for a Teacher's Aid.
Hours 8:30-12:30. Experience preferred.
Call 491-8841 for more info. Leave msg.




If you want to succeed in life, then
is for you.
We are in Kingsland, Ga

Open floor Up to 35% commission
Over 3 million in used inventory
401k and much more
$100,000 LAST YEAR


Ask for J.J. Chryler *Plymoh Dodge Jeep
17353 b 8.5

Assistf Sell

Each Office Independently Owned & Operated









EALTOR' 904-753-0511E

1878 TAVERN & GRILLE now hiring
waitstaff, bartender, line cooks, &
dishwashers. Apply in person after 4pm.
DRIVER Now hiring qualified drivers fro
Central Florida. Local & OTR positions.
Food grade tanker, no hazmat, no pumps,
great benefits, competitive pay & new
equipment. Need 2 yrs experience. Call -
Bynum Transport for your opportunity
today. (800)741-7950. FCAN ,
Estate office. Must have computer/phone
skills. Pick up application at RE/MAX
Professional Group, 303 Centre Street,
Suite 102, Fernandlna Beach. No phone
calls please.
Assistant Director of Nursing Must be
a R.N. licensed in the state of Florida.
Prior supervisory experience a must/long
term care experience a plus. Contact
Teresa Branson, RN, Director of Nursing -
Quality Health, 1625 Lime St., Fernandina.
(904)261-0771. EEO, DFWP
Headwaiter & Asst. Chef for new
restaurant coming soon. Base salary.
Clean cut & dedicated. Also dishwasher,
cashier, waitstaff. (904)557-3782,
Cabinetry Installer's Assistant -
needed for 20-year-old well established
company in St. Marys, GA. Must be able to
work in FL as well as SE GA. For more
Information please call Ken at (912)266-
is currently accepting applications for the
golf maintenance operation. Individuals.
should be at.least 18 yrs. of age, have
good transportation & have a desire to
.c.ork :.jut-.'- ir. a team atmosphere. We
.:.rir .:orn.mp.-i.., benefits & wages. To
pick up an application go by. the Golf
highly professional sales office has an
opening for an experienced FT
Receptionist. Computer skills and
excellent phone etiquette required.
Responsible for answering phones,
assisting clients and light reporting. Salary
commensurate on experience with
benefits available. Email resume in Word
format to islandresumes2005@hotmail.
com, subject Receptionist.
CABLE TV INSTALLERS needed in lax,
FL. Truck or van required. No exp.
necessary. Call VIRTEK at (904)739-7690
ext. 105 or 125. EOE
MERRY MAIDS Help wanted, full time
or part-time. Great money. Apply: 5174
First Coast Hwy., Ste. 3, Fernandina
Beach. 9am-2pm, M-F or call (904)261-
Bound Wilderness program has immediate
openings for creative, flexible person to
work in residential program. Background
Screening, Driver's License, CPR and First
-Ir. .. JIr'.. l '_- r,.] 1: rer :.r ir[,r.'.-t rar.l_
-'Fnj-en'lc t;'Prt.gra..'n Drrecrtcr, 8'692 Bell'
River Estates Road, Yulee, FL 32097.

Growing Oncology Practice Is looking for a
medical office supervisor for our
Fernandina Beach office. Will be
responsible for running the medical office,
'as well as marketing practice to other
physicians. Must have knowledge of
Fernandina, Nassau County, and St. Marys
area. Professional demeanor, effective
communication skills, & ability to multi
task is a must. Requires three years
medical office exp. and at least two years
management exp. If interested, please
email resume to ametz@rchopa.com or
fax resume to (904)493-5373.
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.
organized, detail oriented Individual for its
accounting department. This person must
have a minimum of 4-6 years experience
In g/I, job costing, fixed assets and
financial statements., Proficiency In Excel
and other Microsoft Office products is also
necessary. We offer competitive salary
with health insurance and IRA. Fax
resume, 261-8838.
Exp'd Lead Worker/Foreman Mature,
responsible employees needed for rapidly
growing Christian-based lawn care
company Top ages uniform,. p(l
noilOas ins tnme & a rai overtirre pay,
& boru-:es. Occasional Saturdays.
CDL DRIVER for local hauls. Haul sod
& plants. $12.50/hr. Call Tammy at (904)
Clementina's NOW HIRING -
(Organic Produce & Dell, Juice &
Smoothie Bar, Inspirational Books &
Gifts). FT Positions Available: Food
Prep, Smoothle Bar, Register Stations &
Business Manager. Exp'd Only with
Excellent- Ref's Need Apply. Non-
Smoker/Alcohol/Drug Applicants Only.
PIs call 277-2690 or fax resumes with"
cover letter of interest & salary
requirements to fax 277-2460.

Pipelayers, excavator
loader operators.
Drug Screen Required.
Jensen Civil Construction
9100 Philips Hwy., Jax_
EOE m/f/d/v

The Sky's The Limit!

A nationwide Information Technology staffing firm is
looking for new associates to help us grow!

We seek highly accomplished sales professionals to
broaden our reach in the North Florida business com-
munity and surrounding region. You must be highly
motivated and enthusiastic, with a desire to develop
clients and close deals.

This position is. responsible for the following:
Make sales calls and expand our customer base
Prospect for potential clients using proven cold call
Maintain excellent customer service
Establish strong business client relationships
Capitalize on market trends and gain that competitive
edge needed to stay on top of the business

If you are sales oriented, like a fast-paced environment,
have an entrepreneurial spirit, aren't afraid of the tele-
phone and are self-confident, we would like to hear
from you. We offer a tremendous income opportunity
and growth potential.

Please email your resume and cover letter to
fbfl32034@hotmail.com and be a part of a fast growing



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
No 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

ALL SALES PROS Wanted Market #1
Vacation Club Membership on the planet!
No timeshares. 6 figures in 6 mos. Serious
Inquiries only. (800)294-8654 ext. 1339.
Pineapple Patch & Beach Cottage
Clothing Retail Shops accepting
applications for P/T positions. Stop by
201 Centre St. (904)321-2441
Must be drug free & have valid drivers
license. Call C.B. Murphy Lawn Service at
548-0004 or fax resume to 548-0184.
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

LAND SURVEY CO. needs experienced
party chief & instrument man. Please call
Micah's Place, Inc. of Nassau County is In
need of a Rural Outreach Advocate, full
time, flexible hours. Responsible for
providing domestic violence services to
individuals in West Nassau County. HS
diploma or the equivalent. Good writing,
communication, and organizational skills.
Familiarity with computers a must.
Experience working with victims of
domestic violence and/or crisis situations
preferred. Please send resume and salary
history to Micah's Place, Inc., P.O. Box
16287, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035 or
email to:
micahsplace_ed@bellsouth.net. Micah's
Place is a Drug Free Workplace, Equal
Opportunity Employer.

V Choose from over 50 floor plans.
V We build in Duval, Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
v View our floor plans at
www.sedaconstruction.com Construction Company
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
Buy NHow and Receive Free:
E-Wired House Package Six Additional Phone
Electric Fireplace with Remote or Cable-Outlets
and Marble Surround Classique Style Interior Doors
I Programmable Thermostat
*Full Security System w/Extra Key Pad : Built-In O ve-the-Ranme
Fungus Resistant Roof Shingles Microwave
Upgraded Carpet 10 Year Bonded Builders
Upgraded Ceramic Wall Tile in 1 Bath Structural Warranty
(Valued over 59.,0B. Expires 8.31.05. Subject to c*asge without notice.)

--OMRP.- Qualified Mental Retardation Professional
Full-time position in ICF/DD. Degree in social science or related field and
2 years experience in human services required. Caseload of approx. 20.
Good benefits & competitive salary.
FT/PT positions available in both group homes. Assist and train people in
self-care and household skills. Prefer individuals with home healthcare or
group home training or experience.
RLA Resident Living Assistants
Will assist clients in all areas of daily living and self-care duties.
RSM Residential Service Managers
Full-time positions available for first line supervisors. Supervisory experi-
ence in health care/residential. setting with challenged individuals desired.
Experience in therapeutic positioning and ROM exercise. Need 2 years with
the developmentally disabled with associates degree preferred.
H.S. diploma/GED required. Prefer person with experience in quantity food
preparation and supervisory potential.
Consultant with experience in assistive technology adaptive/supportive
equipment and wheelchair modifications. Requires current Florida licensure.
DRIVER (Full-Time Position)
Valid Driver's License, clean MVR and company approved defensive driving
Apply to:
2700 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
-(904) 261-5518



Positions Available in:

ring Stewarding
king Food & Beverage

* Rooms

Currently hiring experienced Servers for Cafe 4750
and experienced Administrative Assistants.

We are pleased to offer
an array of benefits that include:
Competitive wages; medical, dental, vision coverage;
health care and family care spending accounts; paid
vacation; sick and holiday pay; 401(k) plan; educational
assistance program; promotions/transfers; two-day ori-
entation; on-the-job training; employee discounts; com-
plimentary employee meals; well-tailored uniform and
so much more!

Tues. 2-7pm; Wed. & Fri. 9-11 lam, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts. outside of application hours.
Direct Line 904-277-1054 EOE/DWFP

* Engineer
* Valet Par
* Culinary

- .. ....... .... ....... .. ..... .... ...... ..... .




I 201 Help Wanted I
Need Full Time Front Office/Medical
Asst. for Fernandina Beach doctor's
office. Recent exp. in doctor's office
required. Fax resume to (904)363-1523.
CONCRETE COMPANY looking for Form
Carpenters and Finishers to start
Immediately. Up to $15.00/hr. to start.
Need Laborers to start at $8.00/hr. Must
have driver license. Please call (904)491-
4383, leave message.
Driver/Dedicated Reg. Lane
85% Preloaded/Pretarped
Avg. $888 $1019/week
Part-time openlna availi
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
CDL-A req'd. 877-428-5627

I 201 Help Wanted |
established real estate firm seeking
Property Managers. Experience in property
management helpful, but we can train
proper person. Computer skills necessary.
Fax resume to 277-4081.
- is currently hiring all positions. Apply in
person, 22680 North Hampton Club Way.
pay, vacation time, overtime pay at time
and a half. Good opportunity. Call 753-
to fill Supervisor position. Experience a
must. Will have the responsibility of
supervising 20-30 employees. Salary
negotiable. Serious inquiries only. Call Sue
Robbins (800)392-4957,

You are invited to join the team at
Prudential Chaplin Williams Realty. We
are now interviewing, new and
experienced licensed real estate agents.
Call Jim Ewing at (904)225-8844 to set
up a confidential interview.
JOB OPENING Part-time, 15-20 hrs.
Will train. Apply in person, The UPS Store,
1417 Sadler Rd. (next to Publix).
Independently owned.
.THE ISLAND We work Mon-Fri cleaning
Amelia Island's finest homes. 4-6 hrs per
day, no nights, no weekends, no holidays.
$8/hr. Hurry in to Armoires, Etc., 1667 S.
8th St. to apply.
Work from home on-line.
$500-$1500 PTto
$5000+ FT.
Experienced Servers & Kitchen Help -
needed for breakfast & lunch cafe in
Historic District. Call (904)556-2308 after



S/E & 3-STATE Run T/T Drivers. Home
weekends. Mileage pay, benefits, 401K.
Trainees welcome. Miami area. Exp. req.
21 min age/Class-A CDL. Cypress Truck
Lines (800)545-1351. FCAN
DRIVER Covenant Transport. Excellent
pay & benefits for experienced drivers,
0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate Students.
Bonuses available. "Refrigerated now
available. (888)MORE PAY, (888)667-
3729. FCAN
TREE CLIMBER Myers Tree Service
located in Fernandina Beach, FL has
positions available for Experienced Tree
Climbers. Benefits include: medical,
dental, paid vacation. Pay rate based on
exp. Drug Free Workplace. Apply at 2424
Russell Rd., Fdna. Bch., FL or call
hiring one full time & one part-time
position. CDA preferred. Call (904)261-
We Sizzle because you can do this if
you tryl If you.really want to make it
Check Us Out! Even if you never earned
$30,000-$50,000 ever in a year or even
two you could achieve $100,000/yr. No
exp. necessary. Will train. Our textbook
program is easy to learn as much as
$4000 & more wkly potential even from
week one with over $10,000
documented 1st mo's earnings all base
upon wkly pd commissions. Proof on file.
Training program allowance. 2-3 qualified
pre-set appts. daily. Mgmt & trainers
advancement + thousands extra in mthly
overrides for exp'd sales mgmt personnel.
Call now to qualify for a $2000 Starters
Bonus. This can be Easy money if you try!
Call Catherine McFarland (888)563-3188.
SEEKING PERSONS of high integrity
who enjoy serving others for F/T & P/T
positions. Contact Brett at (904)261-
Artistic Florist has the following
positions open: Full time and part-time
floral designers. Creative, energetic, and
experienced. Designer's Assistant.
Front/Telephone Sales neat and
professional, experience a must. Apply in
person at 1875 B South 14th St.
I NEED A person with mechanical skills,
good physical condition, common sense,
honesty, clean driving record and a
willingness to work. 5-day work week.
Apply In person to: Fernandina Mulch &
Stone, Inc., 474415 East State Rd. 200,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034. (904)261-

Now Hiring For 2005 Postal Positions
- $17.50-$59+/hr. Full benefits, paid
training & vacations. No experience
necessary. (800)584-1775 Reference
#5600. FCAN
MTS is hiring for: Loader Operator with
paving exp. Loader/Track Hoe
Operator with Finish Grade exp.
ASV/Skid Steer with laser exp. Drivers
Class "A" & "B" with 2 yrs. minimum
exp. Drug free workplace & benefits,
medical, dental, paid vacation. Contact us
at 261-3902 or 2424 Russell, FB.
DuraTyte Insulation, Inc. Looking for
Cellulose & Fiberglass Insulation Installers
for NE FL & SE GA. (904)652-3333 days
or 261-2303 nights. Competitive pay.
SPANKY'S now hiring experienced
Servers & Cooks. Fun atmosphere! Call
(904) 261-7100, ask for Management.
now hiring framers & helpers, $10 to $25
per hour. Benefits & paid vacation after
one year. Call Shawn (904)237-5098.
Braddock's Ace Hardware, Yulee
P/T & F/T needed immediately for busy
Yulee salon. Great pay & benefits.
Call (904)673-7808.
office opening for experienced Marketing
Coordinator. 1. to 3 years experience in a
market/advertising position required as
well as knowledge of industry standard
software. Ad design and layout,
copywriting and web design a necessity.
Salary commensurate on experience with
benefits available. Email resume in Word
format to: islandresumes2005@hotmail.
com, subject Marketing Coordinator.

photograph customers & sell portrait pkgs.
Must enjoy working with children. Exp.
preferred. F/T. Weekends required. Hrly
pay + full benefits. Apply at local Olan
Mills Portrait Studio (inside K-Mart) on
Sadler Rd. EOE.
Needed for new Fernandina Beach
medical spa. Fax resume to
medical practice. Call 261-0643 or fax
resume to ,277-4082.

201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted

Homes from the 200's
Directions: A1A t, .-. i- r .:.a l.: ,-1r.
Roses Bluff Road ,.:. -r_- .:.r. ihe hi..


Plus, you can choose up to another
?2.no*' in FREE upgrad.:Q- uf
yurr choice. That'. a ,i-'l .an;ri,'
ot up to, l1.2'50 "
:,bl| l ,:I -- ,: '"9-l: .-,I ).i. I. -l ,i '
L I..' t:" u '-.1. Ft .:...r: ,. I. r. T 1... .Ir, .:..
L''..''"i ':" '" ",iT...,unt*j FFRTf [r .r. u,-- 1-:r
[ -,-.. -.. ," ir. -r ;'- ,,, _"". ,


7 T

Tfe&w neur4 c4n~trcted 1bead wwdnme& w A me/ia1'idad,

affer 6pectaadar cea M. Me& and mgiiet~mce

4.ZQua/4 'Feature Incliude,

Triced at $630,000.

For more information or to schedule your private showing,

contact Karen & Paul Werling today!

303 Centre Street, Suite 102 Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-321-1999 TOLL FREE: 866-437-8505
t www.TeamWerling.com

Now Hiring Management and Crew

Taco Bell in Fernandina & Kingsland Area
Crew Members Fernandina Salary starting from $6.75 7.75/hr
Crew Members Kingsland Area Salary starting from $5.15 6.00/hr
Assistant Managers Salary starting from $23,200 29,200/yr
Benefits, 401(K) Retirement, Paid Vacation. (Management Experience Preferred)

Fernandina Beach Taco Bell August 18 10am 6pm
Kingsland Taco Bell August 25 10am 6pm Trco
Please bring resume and/or application GreatT is Sart er

Email resume to cgregory@theborder.com Fax resume to 912-729-11



MAfahif a hamue u if4w^ homepo 'd?

Tew c dSam!

. .A NATURE LOVER'S DREAM! Custom 2-sionr
='i ; home on 1.26 acres nestled on tranquil
WIN Lofton Creek with a deep water dock.
.. 4BR 2 5BA and over 3.100 SF in a wonder.
Iul neighborhood ol creek front homes.
? :Z .........


Wouldn't your property

look great in this ad?

Call for details, but only if you

want your property sold!


Call me if you want a

dedicated & knowledgeable

professional who will keep

your best interest in mind.

"M$A haiaUle 7 da.t^ a "ee4
Wton Realtycorp.RALTORS. 904-261-3986 CELL 904-753-4390

Jean Stetzer

904-261-3986 904-583-3648 Cellular

Experience orida s first Cost `. .. and
"Island Charm & Southern Hospitality"

A RARE FIND ... charming custom-built Victorian
home. Explore all of the surprises including pool,
--media room, library, separate guest suite, gourmet
kitchen, and the list goes on and on. Conveniently
tucked into a community "just far enough" away
from the hustle and bustle but "just close enough"
for business, shopping and the area beaches. This
well-appointed home offers 4 bedrooms, 3 full
baths, 2 half baths and is offered at ... $389,000.

OCEANFRONT... step out onto your oceanside patio
into your backyard ... and onto the beach. A spa-
cious 3-story condo with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths and a
spectacular view! Call me for your personal show-
ing appointment. Offered at ... $859,000.



Sunday, August 7, 2005
Preview 10 A.M.; Auction 11 A.M.

jfrank'o (ntiqueo & -uctiono
HWY. 1 & 301 Hilliard, FL
Oak Furn.: Church Pews, Break Front Bookcase, Dressers.
Misc. Furn.: Drop Leaf Table, Music Cabinet, Bar Stools, Mirrors,
Tea Cart, Cedar Chest. Glassware: Stangl Dish, Lefton Tea Pot,
Limoges China, Jewel Tea Glasses, Dep. Glass. Stoneware: McCoy,
Roseville,Tob, Spit Jug, McCarthey, KY Crock,Whittemore,
NY Crock, Whites' 2 Ga. Crock, Adv. Fresh Coffee TS, Stamper
Foods TS, Crystal Coffee Grinder. Coins: 1899 $1 Silver Cert.,
1864 $100 Richmond, 1810 $20 Chesapeake & Ohio, 1863 $5
SMacon, Fractional. Misc.: 1st Day Covers, Lamps, Quilts, Linens,
Paintings & Prints, Post Cards, Books.
-- Over 400 lots. 10% Buyer's Premium. No Reserves.
www.franksauctions.com For information: (904) 845-2870
Auctioneer Frank, Speal, Jr. AU #591, AB #366

I 201 Help Wanted I
OLYMPIC STEEL has an immediate
opening for an entry level Inside
Salesperson/Clerical position in the
downtown Fernandina Beach, FL office.
Full time Including benefits. EOE.
Needed Immediately
Class A-CDL
2 years verifiable experience
Clean MVR
Call 1-800-392-4957, ask for Sue
LAND SURVEYOR Experienced Field
Crew members needed, Excellent benefits
& top pay. Apply in person at Manzie &
Drake Land. Surveying, 117 South 9th
Street, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
Technician wanted. 3 yrs exp. necessary. 1
hands on Construction oriented trainee
needed. Drug & alcohol free workplace.
Applications available at 1951 S. 8th St.
or by phone (904)261-9780.
for licensed 220 agent; will consider an
experienced 440. Great pay and benefits.
Call Scott (904)432-1069.
CFI ORIENTATION Atlanta. Did you
earn $49,950 in 2004? Think annual
earnings! $0.05 NE bonus pay! Class A
CDL required. (800)CFI-DRIVE (800-234-
3748) or www.cfidrlve.com. FCAN
2 OPENINGS Part-Time Inside Sales.
Approx. 20-30 hrs/wk. $8 to $9/hr. Valid
dr. lic. req'd. Some heavy lifting. Sherwin-
Williams, Fernandina Beach. (904)277-
3800. EOE, M/F/D/V
NEEDED Call Tony, 583-0562.
$600 WEEKLY working through the
government part-time. No experience. A
lot of opportunities. (800)493-3688 Code
.J-14. FCAN
Landscape, Irrigation. & Lawn Maint.
Techs Needed Good pay & benefits.
D/L, transp. required. Drug Free
Workplace. Apply in person @ 474431 E.
SR 200 (A1A) or phone (904)261-5040.
for detail oriented individual. Good
organizational skills 'required. Apply at
Amelia Glass, 1951 S. 8th Street.
- for the fourth fastest growing company
in the world, faster than Wal-Mart.


['204Work Wanted
WOULD YOU LIKE someone to come to
your home to care for your child/children?
Call me, I would love to be your Nanny.
Excel. ref's. Need full time. Serious callers
only. Cell: 415-1166, Hm: 261-7984. I
look forward to meeting you.
Exp'd electrician new to Nassau. 32 yrs. in
trade. Wants work on as needed basis. Let
me free up your schedule. Own truck, own
tools. References. (904)277-4777
HAVE OPENINGS to clean your home.
I work alone to get the job done right.
Call (904)225-8681.
Wanted To Do Cleaning Residential,
rental or commercial. Quality first class
cleaning guarantee. Licensed & Insured.
Call April or Betty (904)225-8663 or
INSTALLED Additions, Home Repair, All
Type Carpentry. For quote, call Jim

1 206 Child Care
Home Daycare for year 2005-2006. Ages-
20 mos-3 yrs. Call (904)277-1848.
children, Flexible hours 20-25 hrs. per
week. Reliable and references required.
PO Box 8237, Fernandina Beach, FL

I Opportunities
DO YOU WANT to have your own home
based business Health & Beauty Products
Training/Support. Call (904)261-8079 or
$800/day? 30 machines, free candy all for
$9,995. (888)629-9968. B02000033. Call
us: We will not be undersold! FCAN

F 301 Schools&
:. Instruction
Business, paralegal, computers. Job
placement assistance. Computer &
financial aid If qualify. (866)858-2121..
www.tidewatertechonline.com. FCAN

1306 Lessons/Classesl 503 Pets/Supplies 601 Garage Sales ;

Age 8 to 80. Held at Peck Center or your
home. It's easy when you know how!
Call Jan, 583-2870.

401 Mortgages I
Bought & Sold
qualifying, rapid funding, flexible terms on
real estate secured properties. McCall
Mortgage Co. (954)578-7735, (866)895-
4502. www.mccallmortgagellc.com. FCAN

1404 Money To Loan
$50,000- FREE CASH Grants 2005!
Never repay! For personal bills, school,
new business. $49 billion left unclaimed
from 2004. Live operators (800)785-6360
ext. #75. FCAN
$50,000 FREE CASH Grants 2005!
Never repay! For personal bills, school,
new business. $49 billion left unclaimed
from 2004. Live operators (800)856-9591
ext. #113. FCAN
FREE $$ CASH $$ Grants for 2005.
Never repay. For personal bills. Home
buying. School. New business. $5,000-
$500,000. Live operators (800)860-2187
ext. 116. FCAN

502 Livestock
& Supplies *
B&H Farm, Yulee, FL

|503 Pets/Supplies
House of Pets/Cards Sales
throughout. Hamsters, gerbils, guinea
pigs free with cage. purchase. Guinhea
Pigs $14.88. Parakeets $9,88. Gerbils -
5/$5. Hamsters $3.00. Wednesday sale -
up to 50% off. Open Dally 131 So. 8th.
FREE KITTENS to good homes. 3
males & 3 females.' Call (904)556-1229.

KITTENS ADORABLE! 3 mos. old. Very
sweet. Free to good home. Call 415-6195
or 225-8410.
(2) Adorable Female Black Toy
Poodles 7 wks. old. $300/ea. To good
home only. Shots & wormed included.
(912) 270-0713 or (912)882-0971
Sheltie & Lhaso Apso Mix Puppies -
$200. Get your pick of the litter now.
Ready for delivery 8/15. Deborah (912)
882-3292 (days), (904)225-8634 (nights)

S601 Garage Sales
GARAGE SALE 406 S. 17th St. Sat. 8/6,
8am-lpm. Computer/TV armoire (solid
wood) $175, washing machine $75, set of
old dishes, new dishes, decorative items &
various misc. (904)277-4473 -
& misc. items. Sat. 08/06, 8am-2pm.
4275 Seymour Point Rd., Nassauville.
YARD. SALE Condo contents: furniture,
appliances, etc. Fri. 8/5, Sat. 8/6, & Sun
8/7. 7914 Mariners Walk.
YARD SALE at 8 6 5T.--1 2pm.
Furnqlur. .o.ok: seasonal itemr .:l.jne ;;.
man, ,..tr,ecr ir.rr.-. 2U10- Saoel C[E
GARAGE SALE -,Sat. 8/6, 7am-12 noon.
2153 .lEk l C't Furniture, fjrn ,.r.i,-'
o d'. rnds.
2-FAMILY GARAGE SALE .- Furniture,
clothes, old salt & pepper shakers, etc.
994 Ocean Overlook Dr. (Ocean Sound
subdiv. off Jasmine). Sat. 8/6 & Sun. 8/7,
9am-5pm. Rain or shine.
MOVING SALE Sat. 8/6, 8am-? AIA,
north on Chester, left on Roses Bluff to
Creekslde, 87085 Branch Rd. 864-8415
YARD SALE Toadiier bed a mtntrcr':
as ir.let Ej:., i crib [.:.rj dler ,r.-ncr .-.;,
Gracc strr.IIr, DO, ic grls Crlore_. -1 i
bagger lawn mower, Kaiser chrome .rims
20" 5 lug fits Toyota & Chevy. Sat. 8/6,
6a.n- 12prr, 2146 Bonnie Oaks Dr.
lCa ner.,jwroua ;uad Rain cancels. 261-
YARD SALE S:.-i furn,.ure& kn..:<-
k n a ,:k [C ,, r-,M E 'l :l i: .r i' ,*, : K .
girls), some tools & fishing gear, all out of
mini-storage. Sat. 8/6, 8am-? 3524
Clearwater Rd. (rlaTu'.'illel past
Springrll 6arptt Crur.:r, roIIow signs.
Rain chance .

Sat. 8/6, 8am-lpm. A1A to Chester Rd.
near Winn-Dixie, 3.5 miles, follow signs to
96764 Chester Rd. Household & lots of
misc. to choose from.
YARD SALE Fri. & Sat., 8am-4pm. 536
Pine Rd. (off Bailey). Lots of clothes, toys
& sport cards, & lots of other yard sale
things. Priced to go.
YARD SALE Sat. 8/6, 8am-2pm. Solid
Rock Church of God by Faith, 86138
Palmtree Dr., Yulee. Some furniture,
clothes (all sizes), knick-knacks, &
assortment of items. Rain will move inside
Fellowship Hall in back of church.
YARD SALE Fri. & Sat, 8am-? 1924
Cook Road (off dld Nassauville Road).
Cabinets, household items, furniture, &
plants. Come check us out!. Rain
GARAGE SALE Sat. & Sun., 8am-?
1532 Avery Rd. In Amelia City.
UNITS OR DORMS? Small appliances;
cookware; dishes; vacuums; comforters;
sheets Epii:.v lamps; decor items. Blue
sofa 415"-, end tables $30; 14" Sanyo
color TV/remote $50; 14" MGA color TV
$30; AIWA CD player + 6 Dolby speakers
l50 -Panasonic karaoke, machine/mike
i-,0 VCR; scanner; printers; ent. ctr.
$30; 11" X 44" shadow box $50; 4 ladder
back chairs $100; Ronco rotisserie oven
$50. Inf .t ar.a r.alier clothes, toys, etc.,
etc. 4 ,-rjErIaT A.., .9rer condition $275;
large dog house $150;. 10' X 10' screen
t.nt t50 100+albums/singles $30.
(904) 261-9390
MOVING SALE 84251 St. Paul Blvd.,
Lofton Oaks, Yulee. Sat. 8/6, 8arn-12pm.
Furniture, household items, household
fixtures, bikes, top name brand teen
clothing, antique piano, & more!
MOVING SALE Fri. & Sat., 7am-lpm.
Baby clothes, dishes, dining room table,
end tables, dresser. A little bit of
e..r,tr,,ri 65 3-4St. Thomas St. (Lr.ton

YARD SALE Sat. 8/6, 8am-3pm.
Corner of Elise & Wilson Neck Rd. Lots of
clothes, furniture, etc. E.er,tmnrq must
Christmas, bedroom furniture, file cabinet,
-* -.*:;.'_ dishes, collectibles. Sat. 8/6,
-a.,m- 2152 Inverness Road (Lakewood
" u" .lj d i.' ,.n) "

GARAGE SALE Sat. 8/6 & Sun. 8/7,
8am-4pm. Glassware, cooking, coffee
tables, lots of misc. 1821 Sea Oats Ave.
(Ocean Reach subd. off Will Hardee).
YARD SALE Sat. 8/6, 8am-Spm.
Furniture, lamps & other misc. items.
Priced to sell. 618 S. 9th Street.
HUGE YARD SALE Multi-family
relocation. Nelson Road, O'Neil, turn In at
Otter Run, right on Pine Grove, Left on
Nelson. Fri. & Sat., 8am-?

Giriy's case, Space #35, Eight Flags
Antique Market, Centre Street. Fabulous
Rare "Girly" Michael Simon summer
collection sweaters just inI Must See!
start, needs TLC, paid $250. Asking $125.
Tupperware Access Mate, cereal holder
modular sets & more, $60. 225-5890
Thursday thru Sunday, 7am-5pm.
Approx. 3 blocks N. of, the A1A
Intersection on Hwy. 17. Buyers & sellers
needed. 548-7297
3ILL POWERS Please call back, I could
not reach you. Thanks, B.B.
push, chipper/shredder, washer/dryer.
Some small engine repair. BUY, SELL,
TRADE. (904)225-8999.
Nice Dining Set, wood, 60Lx42W oval,
clawfoot, 4 chairs, like new, $150. Bionix
Treadmill, programmable, several
features, call for more Info, $125. 491-
STAR SCOOTER Cost $1,000 new. 4-pc.
assembly w/no,tools. It's a beauty. Needs
battery. $350. Moving. (904)491-0512
Island Scooter, $650. Island Scooter,
$625. '89 Dodge Caravan, 4 cyl., auto.,
$475. Poulan riding mower, bagger, 38"
new deck, $450. Utility trailer, $175.
48" SOLID OAK round table, 4 chairs,
$300. 3-pc. teak-ent. center, $300. 55"
teak s.ofa table, $100. (904)206-4421,
owd Pump, filter, vacuum, hose. $200.
Call (904)277-7027.
3.5 Ton A/C, $700 Portable dishwasner,
$250. Both work great 583-0387

buffet, china cabinet. $2500. Will move
locally. (904)261-6258 or 753-0334
SALE Call (904)321-2513.
room set, washer/dryer, glass end &
coffee table. Call (904)277-4179.

Run Your Ad STATEWIDE!!! For only
$450 you can place your 25 word
classified ad in over 150 newspapers
throughout the state reaching over 5
MILLION readers. Call this newspaper or
Advertising Networks of Florida at
(866)742-1373. Visit us online at
www.florida-classifieds.com. Display ads
also available. FCAN
new power wheelchairs & scooters. Call
toll free (800)843-9199 24 hrs/day to see
If you qualify. FCAN

Antique Man. rnmeappie inmiai 4-
poster Dbl Bed w/footboard. C.
1930/40's. Mattress, box springs &
be'dralls Incl. $375. Mint! 261-0626 for
photos or questions.
Heart Pine, Tongue & Groove Flooring
- Saead from antique pine timber.
Installation, Stair material. Florida
Heartwood Pine Flooring, LLC.

DRYER $300. Call (904)556-2308.
Kenmore Side-By-Side Refrigerator -
21 cu. ft., 1996 moael, ice/water in door,
$200/0B0. (904)321-0582 or (904)415-

HEAT/COOL WINDOW Units. Used all
sizes w/warranty. Repairs- .to central &
window AC's. Refrigerators & freezers.
Klsn'" (904) 225-9717. We buy window
A/C s.



8 FLAGS CINEl CENTER 1018 S. 14TH S. FER NAkDMA 77-2451

Advertise In
The News-Leader
Service Directory!
Call 261-3696 and find
; out ho v t9 put y9g _....
advertising dollarU" '
to work for you!



Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery



277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cen
Liceinle Bonaid & i&siiri
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning



S1ie ReR BueidJng Cgol.:'.
40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959

2-Car Garages





6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster



-.,Advanced Concrete

Technologies4 "
., Tng Connrate in a NeK Direclian
-" : ,. L E',-; 'l ... -., r ,
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Nursen' & Garden Center

-Large:.Variety of Plants
-Trees *Concrete
Bulk Cypress
& RubberMukch
SPinestraw Pottery
*Indoor Plants

Our S[aflf I eager 1o help .ilh .ilJ
our gardenmin needs
445 SttM e Roadd 2,0OiA,1A)
Call 261-3410


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

LICENSED & INSURED 904-557-3100

Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Fencing Chain Link / Privacy
Hornet Repairs Concrete Repairs
Pressure Washing Gutter Cleaning
Wood Work
Free Estimates
Office: 904-225-2366
Cell Phone: 904-703-5022


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


Bob's Irrigation

& Landscape, Inc.

Sales Service Repair

*Irrigation *Landscape.
*Lawn Maintenance
*Outdoor Lighting
*Tractor-Loader \\work
*Sodding all types

Qujil:, (ork since 1987
Design -iri.illaiic.n Renovations
Gall for Quotes or Service


Free &a LocalStvice
Estimates Lke ed
commaerd al & Insured

Specializing in: 1 n p
Property Maintenance One Cleanps
i7 g *NeC Spnng SpecOals
753-0747, CALL NOW!

A & A Lawn
Maintenance &
Pressure Washing:
Resaence. Commercial
t'eeo & Beda
Frae Estimate!s
22 Years Experience
-) (H904) 556-9370
(C) (904) 548-7610
Honor, Visa, MAastercards


Get Your Shine On
Cars Houses Boats
Driveways etc.,
Laura or Ben

(904) 753-4124
(904) 261-9240
James W. Cason
Amelia Environmental
Systems, Inc.



The Art of
Decorative Painting
& Faux Finishes
"The Cure for Plain White Walls"
Patty Spaulding 904-261-5798


Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Wood Decls Cle rffW Reseae-fd'



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

261-2233 ,
Free Estimates
S CCC-OS7020-CBC34461

i. ii.'\ i~~i i i iiiiiii n ri n n l ^ P ..


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

tesnitetid* Commercia* .Offie Licensed

C/S Cleaning Service
'"Ejerienethme~ Difference in Cleaing"
.Sfmona or Cfrene 904-377-7116

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

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


Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Lic.# SCC 1311 49639

Herschel Reynolds Chris Lowe
Sale Con iusam Sales Consulanir


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


Liened& nsre



1611 Home FurnishingsI
Colonial love seat sleeper sofa, beige
color, exc. cond., $135. (2) 27" Spindle
barstools, $70 for pair/OBO. 548-0114

1615 Building Materialsi
METAL ROOFING Save $$$. Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20 colors In stock with
all accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Toll free (888)393-
0335. FCAN

1616 Storage/Warehouses
$2320. 25x30, $3490. 30x40, $5170.
40x50, $8380. 40x60, $10,700. 50x100,
$15,244. Others. Ends/accessories
optional. "Priced to Sell!" Pioneer
(800)668-5422. FCAN

1 618 Auctions 1
Pursuit 2470CC boat with Yamaha '225 4-
stroke engine. Sale date 8/16/05 in
Tampa,I FL For details: visit
www.ustreas.gov/ auctions/irs. FCAN
AUCTIONS. BIG savings: HUGE selection.
Register FREE. Low fees to sell. Check our
website for details & personal assistance.
www.surpluspnthe.NET. (877)215-3010.

[624 Wanted To Buy|

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

1701 Boats & Trallersi
West with 115 Yamaha. Low hours. Great.
condition. Garage kept. $6,850. Call cell

703 Sports Equipment

World's Largest Knife Show The
Knifemaker's Guild Show, Orlando
Renaissance Hotel at Sea World. Fri., 12-
5, Sat., 10-5, Sun., 10-4. Free Admission-
with this ad. FCAN
Beginner to advanced gear. Mistral, F2,
Chinook, to name some. Please call
(904)415-3863 or (904)225-5815.

S704 Recreation Vehicles

96' WILDERNESS TT 23LS great'
condition, all accessories, ready to go.,
$5,100. (904)556-2072
hours. $5,500/OBO. Call Dan (352)283-

802 Mobile Homes
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

1804 Amelia Island Homesi

Great Investment Opportunity -
w/room to grow. 3BR/1.5BA conc. blk.
home on Ig .4 ac lot in the heart of the
/island. Bonus rm., CH&A, 1g. backyard
w/mature trees. $180,000. A little TLC will
turn this house into a great home.
PARKWAY NORTH Golf community.
FSBO. Attractive 1-level, 3BR/2BA, formal
living/dining rooms, family w/FP, open to
breakfast/kitchen, Plantation shutters,
screened porch, 2-car garage, pond.
Appt. only, (904)491-8113.
Do you know what your house is
worth? Find out free,
2775 Ocean Oaks
Sunday, 1-4pm
Price just reduced 491-5547
3BR/2BA, cement block construction..
'Behind on payments? Home in pre-
foreclosure? Any price any location. Call
Winning Property Solutions (904)491-
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor,
Great location on' Amelia Island. 2159sf,
3/2, spacious open floor plan, a must see,
co-op. $429,900. Call Sherrie (904)814-
2892 Virtual tour: www.amelia-home.com.
6BR/SBA DUPLEX 1 acre lot, garage
w/works or mother-in-law suite.
$550,000. Open House Sunday, 1-5pm.
ISLAND HOME 3/2. Newly renovated,
with home warranty available. Fenced
yard, quiet neighborhood. $165,000.
Brokers .protected. Call 261-6868 or 415-
WALK TO BEACH 2.-:tor riacure a Walk
[,-w nrcrim- ria:"[Er Dedroom on man floor,
".ERF 2 ,EA + .'r. 2-9,00uu I904127.-
8056 .:.r 1904)335-0624
Newly remodeled 3BR/2BA home, large
lot. Has tenants. $225,000. (904)277-
8780, please leave message.
Park. $550,000. 4BR/3.5BA plus loft. Why
wait to build. Call (904)491-5435.

V,:iE w'., ,.:ceanfror.ar,miel5 o, m for a
Srompi.r. IisE .*r *:ai B1ob Gedeon at
O:c-ar.fr:r.n Preai, 1904)261-86'0

I 806 Waterfront I

MARSHFRONT/TIDAL to deep water.
Concrete block home, beautiful setting
located on 3/4 ac. on Blackrock Rd. Priced
to sell. $645,000. RE/MAX Specialists, Gay
Browne (904)703-4265.

Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
FSBO 3/2 house $650,000. Also 3/2
house $850,000. Each house on 1.5 acres
on deep water just minutes from the inlet.,

MARSH, WATER 1.97 LOT in High
Pointe. Beautiful setting next to multi-
million dollar home, priced to sell or OBO.
Gay Browne, RE/MAX Specialists (904)

807 Condominiums

OCEAN PARK 3BR/2BA with views, 1st
fl., upgrades, extra storage. $500K/offer.
Owner (904)491-0669 or (336)760-8381.
TOWNHOME 2042 Beachwood on
Amelia Island Plantation for sale by owner.
2 story, 3BR/3.5BA. Golf course & lake
view. Close beach access. Recently
redecorated. Contact PO Box 766-T,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035.
SPECIAL OFFERS Pre-construction
condos. AL, TX, MS, GA, FL, NC, SC -
condos from $199K-$2M.
(877)BCI-5020. Flexible financial options
provided by www.allpolnte. com. Free pre-
qualification. FCAN
FSBO,- 4BR/3BA w/bonus rm, 2368 sq.
ft., in Meadowfield Subd. on Irg lot
w/private back yard, upgrades
throughout. $259,900. (904)548-0283
Just Completed 1878sf home in Yulee
(Cartesian Polnte). 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage. Close to schools, shopping & AlA.
(904)583-2116 or scfl519@bellsouth.net,

YULEE 3BR/2BA, acre lot, double wide.
$125,000. Tinya Rd., near new schools.

NEWLY CONST. RANCH Pond lot-1719
sf. 3BR/2BA, 2-car finished garage & other
upgrades. Close to shopping', schools,
A1A. Must see (678)377-1295 for'appt.,
Open house Sat, Aug. 6 from 10am-2pm
at 76236 Long Pond Loop, Yulee (off Harts
Rd.). Cartesian Pointe Dey.
MARSH LAKES 3BR/2BA home for sale
only 4 years old.: Upgrades. $298,000.
Call 321-0078. .
YULEE MOBILE HOME on 1 acre lot,
fenced yard, 2 metal buildings, paved
driveway. Excellent condition. $119,900.
Qualified buyers. (904)225-2076

FSBO Flora Parke, 3BR/2BA. $219,000.
Frml LR & DR, great rm, Irg eat-in kitchen,
laundry rm, FP, tile & carpet, on water &
preserve. (904)294-3484 for showing.

3839 BIG OAK AVE. Nassauville.
3BR/2BA, pool, 2 acres, privacy fence,
str.:..ra. buildings, many upgrades. Call
(904,4 i.1-4"5

808 Off Island/Yulee I I 817 Other Areas

YULEE 2BR/2BA, 1.3 acres, single wide.
$85,000. Theresa Ave., near new schools.
CREWS ROAD NORTH 1.33 acres,
3BR/2BA. 1400 sq. ft. plus. Priced to sell
$199,900. (904)206-0745

809 Lots
PIRATES WOOD High and dry one plus
acre lot with large trees. Cleared, ready
to build. $73,000. Call (904)251-2481.
unique. Adj. to Summer Beach Golf
Course Steps to beach 2 lots each
90'x150' $225,000/ea. (904)277-4319
LAND 4-SALE Corner lot 1/2 acre on
Johnson Lake w/driveway, culvert & well.
$42,900 Firm. (904)225-0084.
HIGH & DRY Beautiful & secluded
wooded acre near Bells River, dimensions
187'x173'x243'x223', on Mitchell Ln.
$65,000. Call (904)225-2463.

810 Farms & Acreage
22 ACRES Deep water. Great for
development or private estate. Minutes to
intercoastal & ocean. Gay Browne,
RE/MAX Specialists (904)703-4265.
Call Wm. F. Sheffield, Inc., Realtors.
JAX (904)724-8995

ON US 17 S. Yulee, FL. Zoned C-I,
prime location, 107X300 deep. (904)225-
2076 or 225-5182.

.LAND 4-SALE -4.88 acres w/well &
septic. Colby Road in Callahan. (904)225-
0084. ,

817 Other Areas

Coastal North Carolina Waterfront -'
Pre-Construction Grand Opening! 2 + acre.
$299,900. Deep boatable, water fror..t.ng
on ICWI Panoramic views, private slettihg:
Paved road, underground utilities. Aug. 13
& 14 only. Call (800)732-6601 ext. 1345,
Charles Watkeys, Broker.' FCAN.
.19,900. 7- acre par:el (34.1900. LaKc
parcel & log cabin pkg $54 900. (866)770-,

5263 ext 8 for details. FCAri
see the beautiful peaceful mountains of
Western NC Mountains. Homes, cabins,
acreage & investments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC Real Estate,
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com. Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868. FCAN
Marina, Nantahala Forest, Land/Cabin
Pkgs., $99,900, Limited Availability
1-800-941-4918, Ext. 801

NEW RELEASE 20% discount for
Reservation Holders only. Coastal GA deep
water access. Wooded, lagoon & golf
course homesites. Call for Reservation
Information (877)266-7376. FCAN
GEORGIA COAST Large wooded access.
marshfroht & golf course homesites.
Gated with tennis, kayaking & canoeing.
Limited availability. Mid $70's & up. Call
today (877)266-7376. FCAN
Sat. 8/13. 373 Halifax Dr., Ormond Bch.,
FL. 1/2 ml. to beaches. 3/2.5 home, great
location, 1972+/- sf living area, antiques,
furnishings, china, pictures, lawn equip.
Preview: Sat. 8/6, 1-5pm. (800)257-4161
www.higgenbotham.com. Higgenbotham
Auctioneers ME Higgenbotham, CAI FL
Llc#AU305-AB158. FCAN
$33,5001 Must sell. For listings call
1(800)749-8124 ext. H760.

1851 Roommate WantedI
spacious home In upscale community.
$450. Appointment only (904)753-1887.
ROOM. WANTED Private bath, furn.,
phone, TV, utilities, mature prof. lady,
non-smoker, commuting from Palm Beach.
Short term. (561)852-8221

852 Mobile Homes
2BR On 1 Acre Property $625/mo. +
$500'sec. dep. Efficiency Trailer for
rent w/lights & cable included, $165/wk.
+ $300 dep. (904)753-2676 .
2BR/2BA CH&A, private lot. No pets.
References required. Call (904)261L5148.

S 854 Rooms
ROOM FOR RENT includes utilities,
cable, W/D, pool. Near beach. $500/mo.
+ deposit. (904)261-0133
ROOMS FOR RENT Share living
quarters. South Fletcher Ave. (904)491-

8 855 Apartments

AT THE BEACH IleB Fu.jr,,-'io .pt
I,nclu,de all utiliri. i l ".'5 I, "s ,.i:l'lI
oepoor Long trrnm A,:-.:,. E SWrl H ,r,
parn: 1135 r iw Ca. i 90 i':.61 *034

I 855 Apartments

OCEANFRONT 2BR/1BA condo, $1600.
3BR/3BA townhouse with pool, $1750.
Amelia Island Lodging Systems,
(904)261-4148 or (904)277-9702.
- Great Locationi All utilities included!
BA, washer/dryer, pool access w. sii.i.
Lease Required., $1350/mo. +C dp C -o.

El, p: Ar -:o ii

r .,t o r ~r'
r, hr ,sj rj[ hr
au siponir~r. air'Ii. jn.,
idrda xno ri ,. ,.rrspW je Ok rI H t n r in i

iItto Le 1.0 ,rb',i e r 10L.rI -,H' u i.c,- %k r. ..A id, ri. T, O e c$~ ~ ~j)


Sandcastles Spectacular ,occanjand par.l .-.:z 'cjm r~ljis R~itai'lce i- i-. rrpiriiL. .:srw,.aui.,ir. r'.. in.-'r r, uoFrdl.In i
bicautifuIly lfurniihcd and upgraded south end unit ---o the ri-t. ihrrc. i..,, rl... .-r 1 ir. I Ianjo ol ii mn. r. In si.-
I' 'urth locs. L,..ixocd in diei Amelia Island PIhnraiJO.n iuq ix ii,, pr,.. r,' h. i --m-ri ,E.,n.iiin.a n- r.'nbl, --irnr5 m
nqcps to dirthe cc in. pool 0hfi.pL. rctt.qurjnt Jnd -'p3. ii I,,r, rpilinrn. ofirn,.r h -ki 1 jn r...ii h jr l,'if n j i] I. d,
E.,Le'llent rerntalinverivcrmw or.-.r tcond h.:o-rneQffrcd at n rn,,.: no ir oi,,n .-immuri,rn tr i-I osd I..i.- n ri' 'L in
$4139.900 ic.- Thv (.CAI-bbt. ,.indin.l iILn .ltOffer,dar$.T5O$

UTTLE FINET ISLAND a- s h 1.snr btirom,,-['L bi. .nhullv. i j,,11p.- Irn.. i I :F -A'. iffm,, L hr'11jiv- ,o'5Ofrred 1 S2 5.01of?
NORM EtIAMP'ON CLUB DRIVE P..0,r,,J:A c., h imhir bki ,... F iiiM I lirui 1-in oc-.r mA-. r .. A ..., -.%J .4 s-mcit.. ,*rm. or
du; Qflt'ryd ci242.500.


SUSAN GIBSON (904) 556-8471
Susan @ChaplinWiUliams.com
For Virtual Tours visil www.SusanGibsonOiLnAmeliaLland.com

,S Prudential

Chaplin Williams

Yes! I want toW .Subscribe Renew my subscription. _______

SAVE OVER 44% OFF The News-Leader i l34

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... W Ood CRS. GRI ""
Office: 904-321-1999 '.
SChldren's Cell: 904-753-0571
S Mirade Network- Toll Free: 800-979-1998
( 303 Centre Street, Suite 102, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

5 BR Study 3BA Stucco uw Stone. 3-car garage. own-. 4BR 3BA; 3-car garage; split plan. great owners suite
er, -iuite u,' sittiig area. HSH walk-in closet?. access to u' corner tub. Formal living dining; large family RM open
covered ianai; BA accessible from 2nd cover lanai; jack- to kitchen & breakfast. On lake with golf. Covered lanai
Jill BA; close to Jax, Amelia Island, more! $525,000' & more! $485,000 ,

4BR/4BA Stucco w/ Stone; Formal LR DR loft area 4BR/4BA plus den/study, formal living & dining rooms,
w BR BA, plumbed for wetbar. Minutes to Jax, Airport, upstairs loft with I BR/IBA, sitting area plumbed for wet
scenic Amelia Island Historical Fernandinai Beach, bar; remote fireplace, screened & heated spa &.pool with
Good schools, beaches & more! $522.500 .waterfall. $675,000

CORNER LOT: On Sancluary in High Pointe. I acre + propernj in gated communlitl ......... 199,900
HIGH DRY LOT: In Holly Pointe. fenced across back, close to boat ramp .................. .-19,90


856 Apartments
3BR/2BA CH&A, stove, frig., d/w,
disposal, micro., ceiling fan, carpet, porch
w/ ocean view, 1-car gar., W/D hookup.
$1200/mo. + $1200 dep. No pets. 841
Mary St. (904)261-3948
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 more!
Prices starting at $615, water, trash, and
sewage service included. Call today for
more information at (904) 261-0791.
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.
OCEAN FRONT Gorgeous views. Some
furniture. 2BR/1BA, upstairs. Yearly lease.
$950/mo. + $1050 dep. No pets. 270 S.
Fletcher. Call (904)277-2717.
Oct. 1st. Long-term lease (one year
minimum). One bill, $600 pay for
everything: rent, electric, water, sewer &
cable. Deposit required. Non-smoker. Call
(904) 261-6767, please leave a message.
Affordable Living for eligible low
income seniors, handicapped or disabled.
1 & 2 bedrooms. Rate based on income.
Apply at Sandridge Apts., 2021 Jasmine
St., Fernandina Beach; (904)277-8722.
Handicap Accessible apts. available. Equal
Housing Opportunity.
For Rent 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt's.
Newly rebuilt. CH&A, stove, refrig., carpet.
No pets. $850/mo. Deposit req'd. 828
Nottingham Dr. Call (904)261-3035.
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 morel
Washer/Dryer connections included and
laundry center available. Prices starting at
$615, water, trash and sewage service
included. Call today for more info. (904)

1857 Condos-Furnishedi
RENTAL 2BR/1.5BA., $475 Weekly.
$875 Monthly. A',, 1 2--6 6 r. an .afrrEr
8/14. Call i.")i49?3-255 ,
2BR/2BA condo at Amelia Landings.
Non-smoking. Pond, view, pool &
tennis. $1000/mo. (540)533-4305

,Fletcher. Long term $1950 monthly &
short term $1500 weekly. Realty
Executives (904)993-0150.

1858 Condos-UnfurnishedI

925 TARPON North, Pointei 2BR/2.5BA
towni-.:u-:e-. :c. ered par;r.g p.o.l $995.
..Nick D.:,na R.air, ir.,: ,k9 -1, 2 -- 0006




1859 Homes-Furnished 1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl

3BR/2BA Garden tub. Sleeps 6. Hot
tub. Close to beach & pool. $1800
monthly or $1400 weekly. Call agent to
show (904)415-1189.
Fabulous ocean views. 2 Units: Upper
$1325/ mo. Lower $950/mo. No
smokers. Pets negotiable. (213)304-
r 2357 A 1st Ave. 3/2 duplex with 1
car garage, 1 block from beach. Terms
flexible. $1,400/mo. includes lawn care.
Amelia Island Plantation 3052
Club Villas, 2/2.5 townhouse furnished
or unfurnished with marsh views, 1656
sq. ft., $1500/mo. 15 Willow Pond,
3/2.5 home on golf course with
detached guest house & pool.
$3,500/mo. 30 Long Point Dr.,
3BR/48A home on Long Point Golf
Course, $5,500/mo. 1518 Piper
Dunes, oceanfront 2nd floor condo,
3/3, $7,000/mo.
Call Chaplin Williams Rentals at
261-0604 or visit
chaplinwilliamsrentals.com for

[860 Homes-Unfurnishedi
$1,000/mo. + $1,000 deposit. Pet fee.
Call (800)322-1324.

sac near Ritz Carlton & Plantation. New
appliances, 2-car gar. Avail. now.
$1325/mo. + dep. No smoking please.
NEW CONSTRUCTION on cul-de-sac,
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. $1100/mo. Call
BRAND NEW HOME in Yulee, Cartesian
Point. 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. No
smokers. Small pet. $1200/mo.
rent. 3BR/2.5BA. Available August 1st.
$1200/mo. Call 261-5899.

86227 Cartesian Point Yulee 3/2
new home, washer/dryer hookup, 2-car
garage, lawn care included. $1300/mo.
Available. now.
2700 Mizell Street 2/2, 2nd floor
condo with washer & dryer. Community
pool & tennis courts, 1 block from
beach. Available now for $975/mo.
1548 Penbrook Lane 3/2 house in
Lakewood. Has Florida Room, 2-car
garage, fenced yard & lawn care
included. Available now. $1300/mo.
103 Eider Court 3/2 home in Ocean
Ridge. Hardwood floors, screened patio,
community pool, washer & dryer.
Available soon for $1300.
2811 Ocean Mist Drive Ocean
Sound. 3/2 home, new carpet and
paint, approx 1845 sq. ft. $1450/mo.
including lawn care. Available now.
807 White Street New 3/3, 2-story
home in Old Town. 1500 sq. ft.,
available now for $1450/mo.
1581 Park Avenue Amelia Park
Townhouse, 3/2.5, large 2542 sq. ft.,
fireplace, 2-car garage, $1600. 1 small
pet OK. Available now.
95068 Spring Tide Lane River
Place. 3BR/4BA, 3 story townhouse on
Marsh with 2-car garage & elevator.
Available now for $2500.
Call Chaplin Williams Rentals at
261-0604 or visit
chaplinwilliamsrentals.com for
more details.

OTTER RUN beautiful 3BR/2BA, master
suite, eat-in kitchen, 2 car garage, Ig.
living room w/fireplace on pond.
$1200/mo + $1000 deposit. (904)277-
garage, on nice lot at 1817 First Ave.
S$600/mo. Call Jackie at (904)261-1012.
AMELIA PARK New townhome. 3/2.5,
fireplace, 2 car garage, many upgrades.
$1500/mo.. 261-9155 M-F 9-5.
Beautiful, Quiet Simmons Cove. 3/2
w/fml LR&DR, fam w/FP. Close to beach.
Lawn malnt. incl., No smoking. Pets
considered. $1600/mo. Avail. 8/13. 261-

1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl NEWS
FOR RENT Newly remodeled 3BR/2BA LEA D R
home at Lofton Creek. Available Sept.
$1000/mo. + dep. Non-smokers. Pet
considered. (904)277-8780, pls leave
Immaculate home, 3BR/2.5BA, beautiful
hardwood floors, 2-car garage, fenced ,
backyard. $1250. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.
2BR/1BA HOME across the street from O w S l i.'ilhIT
the beach. Has W/D and kitchen l
appliances. Large back yard with small I l 11iR
fenced area. $1200. Amelia Island
Lodging Systems, (904)261-4148, (904)
277-9702, or after hours, (904)753-2560.
NEW HOUSE 86089 Jordan Ct.
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. $1100/mo.

Diply dvrts- -ea lie orWe ne da i 3p ria
Cla siie R vetiingdedlneis S:0 .m.M nd y
DiplyRcvrtsngd adie-o Fiayi 3pm.Tesa
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Po-se al 2 1-69 t paceyor* dvr-- ~ nt


1896 South 14th Street, Suite 6

breezes and ultimate privacy can
all be yours on this 4 acre Piney
Island property. 4BR/3 full baths
& 1 half bath. Approx. 2,700 SF
and in-ground pool.
$1,200,000 #35442


1l11 Inverness Koad (Lalewood) 3BR/2BA,
2-car garage Brick home on a corner lot close to the beach, shop-
ping and schools. Open i,.ing and dining room with corner brick
fireplace ;n li ing room. kitchen v.ilh breakfast nook. Split bedroom
plan. Fenced rear ,ard .'ir.hr par.o off living room and master bed-
room Washer dryer included
1,562 SF. 51.195 mo. Available Early August.

DL aUU /IrxUw-4MLOIJcxIU.1Ea s i j..osLianda.
1 North 4th Street, Apt. C 1 BR/I1BA efficiency apartment
located in downtown. 450 Se. $600/mo. Available E 2rly August.
3200 S. Fletcher Avenue. #D-1 (Ocean Dunes) -
FURNISHED 2BR/2BA, comfortable ground floor unit with a beautiful
ocean view, just steps from the beach. Amenities include oceanfront patio,
community pool, living room with fireplace, designated parking and wash-
er/dryerincluded. 1,210 SF. $1,400/mo. Available Early August.
988 Chad Street (Off Jasmine) 3BR/2BA,. 1-car garage.
Comfortable new townhome with vaulted ceilings, ceiling fans and rear
patio. Washer/dryer, pest control and lawn care included. 1,300 SF.
$1,OSO/mo. Available Early September.
4736 St. Marc Court (The Colono ) 2BR/2BA, 2-car
garage. -This lovely 2-story townhome has a community swimming pool
and tennis courts, a fireplace in the Jiving room, ceiling fans, room, ceiling fans, refrigerator
with icemaker and a tui.r..., microwave.. Lawn care and pest control
included. 1,130 SF. R F5 o Available Early August.
ILS81 Ocean VIillage Drive (Oceatn Village) -
':,jr- I rr. s i.| r r I rer i, ir. rl Z i ;1 .-, rNj .-, -.. : .

1,800 SF F 1 .5 r.C A.ailaplk Seplember
2424 Penibrool: Laae (Lakeseood) 3BR/28A, 2-car
gar5j n- I.:.T. :,:,',. ..-. popular Lakewood. Stone fireplace in
family room and screened-in porch and patio. Minutes from the beach,
schools & shopping center. Amenities include formal dining room, built-
in dishwasher, eat-in kitchen, and backyard overlooks a lake.
I 82S I r '.r. :. A .ilatl. Earl. .,]u ,,

2645 McGregor Boulevard (Off S. Fletcher Ave.)
2BR/1.SBA, 1-car garage. Comfortable brick home 1 ,block from the
beach. Amenities include a large fenced yard, ceiling fans, refrigerator
with icemaker, formal dining room. Washer/dryer & lawn care included.
2,000+SF. $1,29S/mo. Available Now
2852 Eastwind Drive (Ocean Reach) 4BR/2BA, 2-car
garage. Beautiful and spacious home centrally located with formal dining
room, fireplace in living room; large kitchen, fenced rear yard and covered
patio. 2,000 SF. $,545/mo. Available.
1732 Leslie Court 3BR/2BA, cute home located on the north
end of the Island. Open living room, dining room and kitchen. Large stor-
age facility on the ground floor and a large wood deck on the second level
with ocean view. 1,100 SR. $1,300/mo. Available Early September.
1634 Ocean Forest Drive (Ocean Forest) 3BR/2BA,
2-car garage, great room, dining room, kitchen, vaulted ceilings, utility
room, screened porch, covered patio, large landscaped lot.
1,772 SF. $1,600/mo. Available September 1.
86096 Montauh.k Drive (North Hampton) 4BR/3BA
and Iwo separate 1/2 baths, bonus room and 2-car garage. Private bal-
cony overlooks lake, golf course Views from every room.' Lawn care, pest
control, cable & internet included. .
2,482 SR $1,795/mo. Available September 1;
1715 Pheasant Lane (Off Citrona Drive) 3BR/2BA,
1-car garage. Cute home centrally located on the Island. ,Amenities
include dishwasher, ceiling fans, rear patio and fenced rear yard.
1,250 SF. $1,04S/mo. Available Early August.
2740 Seagrove Lane (Seagrove) 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage.
This beautiful, spacious home is near the beach and centrally located on
Amelia Island. Large kitchen, formal dining room, breakfast nook, 2 mas-
ter baths, screened-in rear porch and deck, and fenced rear yard. Lawn
: .. :.. -... 2 125 IF 7i -2 Snr., A aiiable E i %.uqg.st

"ATTENTION PROPERTY OWNERS L' Businerhia'bs be'dffWbd a-Kd-vwe!
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.'

OCEAN PARK, UNIT 105 Open and spacious 1249 SOUTH 5'" STREET Greart t.irter h-rre ior
nrilt overlooking Main Beach and the Atlantic. investment in quiet r neighborhood Recerdv remnod-
Great for second home, rental or full time resi- eled with new paint ilnerior., nef, tle 1 bath and
kjicher,. wood floors reltinjhed Large 2-car g'ilage
dence. Southerid unit with private balcony to kh wood r rinih r -r i
with extra garage/slorage in back. Laige telcecd
enjoy die views. $579,000 yard. Great price great mveslrnent. $175,000

(904) 753-0129 or (904) 261-9311 en

S. C h a p lin W illia m s
ffi l.sherry@ch.pinwilliams.com Realty

Call Coldwell Banker

Your IPeret Palt,

7 CONDO ;n Carllon Dunes at APARTMENT = great opportu-
Summer Beach Esperience nity. Adorable 1932 bungalow
a incredIble sunrnses oer he ocean with apartment located close to
This complex is adjacent to the Historic Fernandina & Main
'Cahrolyn Ritz Cariton and features two pools Molly Beach. Live in one an rent the
904-583-0607 and private beach access. 904-583-020 other Perfect island getaway.
ccherryl@aol.com #35670 1,997,000 molly@knowtonsales.com $289,900 #35551

Enjoy cool br-L-:e. ironm or. ',:.ur bal-
COny c.r play a g.amE. u lennr. on |he
courl. Th," until hi all nev., ,nd-A,:.,
doors ard planilshion hur r, ,r,-a[llel
Josie in 2005. This rare, unfumished end unit
Deal '
904-415-1952 at Surf & Racquet won't last long
losle@net-maglc.net $652,000 #35465

cchenyl @aol.comr

Throughout this lovely 4 bedroom
home. Exceptional privacy, fantastic
sunsets and lots of outdoor, living
space. Completely renovated and
expanded in 2003. A truly unique
property $949,000 #35679

'. -,,8
*.atf 4 *

ON SADLER 2 5 acres wilh |'
250 feet of frontage on Sadler.
Just a few blocks from the beach.
This would be a prime location
Shannon for a restaurant or retail. Contact j
Smith our office for more details. Rac:
904S626-4742 $1,250,000 #35067 904-26
shannonSmihFL@aoLcom Judifcodw

on.the north end of the Island.
Each side is 2 bedrooms and 2.5
baths. The view and beach access
are greatly Good opportunity for
Sandy investment, second home or pri- Joi
Pearman mary residence. D
904-415-1589 ry reidence904-41
wp2spearmantnetsa.cze $665,000 #34404 Josie@net.

Large g.ll from horr ,n ih, popular immaculate one level home on
community. The flexible floor plan is B 1,52 acres. This light, bright split
currently 3 bedrooms, 4.5 baths with 152 acres. This light, bright pit
a study & bonus room. Could be 5 plan features 4 bedrooms and 2
bedrooms! The house is great for baths plus an additional storage
Judi entertaining and boasts tons of stor- Josi building in the large backyard.
61-0347age.ompetitivelypriced 904-415-1952 $289,000 #35220
banker.com $895,000 #34215 josle@net-maglc.net

Historic Fernandina and Amelia a Downtown office building w/ two
Island from this Riverside lot off 2 bedroom apartments. Originally
of Bamwell Road. This large lot is built in 1900, this property was
converted to commercial in 2000.
waiting for your dream home. Completely upgraded and located
Drive by today. Bruce in the heart of the Historic District.,
$200,000 #34712 04 S347 leas than a block from Centre
bjy@csleakek.com Street. $695,000 #35388

TWO ACRES bordered by
the' Royal Amelia Golf Course.
This property has the potential
to be used as a large estate or
SAL.. divided into several large lots. a
Carolyn Great location with possible Stacy
Cherry marsh & golf views. Swinson
904-583-0607 golf views. 904-583-0560
ccherryl@aol.com $799,000 #34754 stacysinson@hotmall.com

I-it-Ii a p r .'!! l _.... .. r' Il -- "
remodeled home is currently a
single family residence but could
be a duplex. Only 330 feet to .
the ocean! Ocean views from the
Paul upper deck and beautiful sunsets Carolyn
Bar904nes6 over Ft. Clinch. Call for details. 904-583-0607
paulawailllamshouse.com $449,000 #35158 cdherryl@aol.cdm

Two bedroom unit at Sand Dollar
Villas with great southerly ocean
view. This unit has new tile & den
furniture and the appliances have
been upgraded. A "must see"
unit in a great location.
$417,000 #35413

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. # 34895 $845,000

904-261-0347 P* *

800-262-0347 JA3S
311 Centre Street AssOcIA.Es



0- NJ

.................... ----... I I

I I -. .-, --- -------



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1860 Homes-Unfurnished 1 861 Vacation Rentals

1.5x U1py Got'l cooMINI UMS

Mbrd"priSL Ths piub1 gat"

the~oud~ ofa IuxurysaorL

-M f

+E L

SEASCAPE NEW T/H ocean view 3/2.5,
1857 sq. ft., 2 car garage, all appliance
incl., w/d, f.p., $1850/mo. Realty
Executives, 556-6531.
laundry rm, study, more. 506 Dade St.,
north of downtown. Pis do no disturb
tenants. Avail. end of Aug. 261-6846.
WATERFRONT Newly renovated 3BR/
2BA home, large back porch, deep water,
boat dock. Call First Coast Realty (904)
879-1008. -
3BR/2BA HOME on Blackrock Rd.
Available 8/1. Credit check & references
required. $900/mo. Darlington Realty, Inc.
Realtor (904)261-8030.
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www.centurv21ferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
NEW HOME Country living, 3BR/2BA, 2-
car gar., sec. syst. Pet considered. No
smokers. Yulee. $1250/mo. + dep. (904)
821-4476 (w), (904)228-0985 (c) Debbie.
3BR/2BA FR, LR, country kit., fenced
yard, workshop. Perfect cond. New carpet/
paint. On Island. No Pets. No Smoking.
$995. Lease/ref's/dep. (605)723-0934
TOWNHOUSE in Amelia Park. Approx.
2000sf, 2-car garage, balcony, 3BR/2BA.
$1600/mo. (386)405-5710
LIKE NEW Completely renovated
2BR/2BA patio home. "No Pets". Deposit &
references. $1,000/mo. Call (904)277-
4835, Pruitt Realty & Rentals.

Close to the Historic District. Includes
lawn maint., water, garbage & sewer.
$1,150/mo. Available Now.
+ SOUTH 4TH STREET: 2BR/1BA downstairs
unit. Close to the Historic District.
Includes lawn maint., water, garbage &
sewer. $725/mo. Available Now.
3BR/2BA house. 2-car garage. 1,400 SE.
$1,150/mo. Available Now.
3BR/2BA house with garage. $1,400/mo.
Includes lawn maint. Available Now.
4BR/2BA house. -Screened-in pool.
Close to the beach. $1,700/mo.
Includes pool & lawn maintenance.
Available 8/22/05.
2-car garage, 2,000 SE $1,350/mo.
Available Now. No PETS.
+ SEACASTLES : 3BR/2.5BA condo.
2-car garage. $1,175/mo. Available
Now. No PETS.
+ 112 SOUTH 10TH STREET : 3BR/2BA.
Close to Historic District. $1,050/mo.
Available Now.
upstairs unit Close to the beach.
$975/mo. Available Now.
+ CHAD STREET: NEW 3BR/2BA townhouse.
1-car garage. $1,195/mo. Available
Now. No PETS.
2-car garage. $1,100/mo.
Available Now N.. Pf T'-
[07 4] 4011

Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.

863 Office
Downtown Historic Fernandina Beach
118 Centre St. (Dotter Bldg.)
Upstairs Suite: 3 large offices +
reception area (add'l space available).
Contact Jerry Reese, (904)277-8334.
600 SQ. FT. 2 connecting offices.
$900/mo. 11 S. 7th St. Call Lynette
(904)261-7411 or (904)521-6247 (cell
"Now Leasing"
From 220 Sq. Ft. up to 1360 Sq. Ft.
Located at 5548
1st Coast Highway
(Next to Gourmet-Gourmet)
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 Chaplin
Williams Rentals at 261-0604.

1864 Commercial/Retail

location on First Coast Hwy., north of AIP,
south of Ritz Carlton. 1008-1530 sq. ft.
Call (904)277-3376.
COMMERCIAL SPACE in newer strip
center, Kingsland, GA. 800-2000sf.
Possible restaurant, office, garage, etc.
(912) 227-1588, 729-5994, (904)962-
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location.
on AlA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.

901 Automobiles I
'97 PLYMOUTH BREEZE 4 dr. sedan,
needs new A/C, runs well. Asking
$1,100/OBO. Call (904)225-5890.
2004 CHEV CAVALIER LS Loaded, mint
condition, 9K miles, black. (904)225-2007
$500! Police Impounds -
Hondas/Chevys/Jeeps, etc. Cars from
$500. For listings 1(800)749-8116 ext.
2004 THUNDERBIRD $29,500. Still
under warranty. (904)491-8728


Real Estate, Inc.
I- i =31 hOF- r
* 2BR/I.5BATOWNHOME on First Avenue, I-car
garage. $800/mo. + utilities.
3BR/2BA HOME in Flora Parke. $1.250/mo.
I year lease.
Golfside South at Summer Beach. 3BR/2BA,
over 2,200 SE $1,950/mo. + utilities.
Lawn maintenance & pest control included.
Prime location on Egan's Creek 3BR/2BA
w/2-car garage. Unfurnished long term lease.
DR, LR, FL Room., just remodeled $1,800/mo.
Includes lawn maintenance.
and easy beach access. 2,000+ SF.
$1,750/mo. + utilities.
-* 487 So. FLETCHER 2BR/I BA oceanview.
Monthly/weekly rental.'
Greatc visibility. fenced. Great location for out-
door display nursery, equipment, garden items.
Ground lease.
with 3 rooms.
StelnMart / CVS complex. New 4,000 SF build-
ing facing 8th St./AIA. 1.000 SF bays, high
visibility retail, vanilla shell.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location on
AIA in O'Neil. 1,250 SF units. $11-13 psf.
Plus $3 cam.
^I T^0 1=,. -r r 1o1.L.J

904 Motorcycles I
Blue, headlights, horn, turn signals,
20MPH, 15-20 mile range a charge. $150.
Call (904)261-0507.

This charming 3BR/2BA home is
located central to downtown,
beaches and schools. Recent
upgrades include: Roof, kitchen,
win4ows, A/C system and many
others. Great lot and neighbor-
hood! Call now to make appoint-
ment to view.
Jon Balyeat, Realtor
S 3321 S. Fletcher Ave.
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

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Now is the time to be a part of the newest neighborhood on

the island. You can still find a place where the Atlantic Ocean,

shopping and restaurants are just steps from your door.

Floorplans available from 1,992 2,786 square feet

Priced from the mid $400's

Discover the luxury townhomes of Cape Sound

and enjoy pre-construction pricing.

Call today for this limited opportunity.

(904) 261-1810




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1,42 & 7 "7OO
* Large Apartments On-Site Management Clubhouse & Playground
Pool 20 Minutes From Fernandina & Jacksonville
OPEN 8:30A,,- 5:30P.M. Monday-Friday

Eastwood Oaks (904) 845-2922
37149 Cody Circle
APA RTM E NTS Hilliard, Florida

SeaJcle KAetreat

on 4meAa A3 and


Light filled 3/BR/3BA
carefree villa boasts stun-
ning architectural features,
numerous luxury appoint-
ments and wrap-around
deck. Qualifies or Amelia
Island Plantation Ocean
Club membership.
offered at $1,395, ooo

Desirable south Amelia
Island. Intimate gated
enclave offers a complete
resort-like lifestyle with
private pool, tennis court
and secluded beach just
steps away! Granite &
marble countertops, cus-
tqm moldings, cabinetry,

:". i ;, -iu, I

Virtual Tour www.ameliaislandoceanfrontvilla.com

-- Merritt Carlton A Prudential
S(904)557-8165 Chaplin Williams
Merritt@ChaplinWilliams.com Realt
L '-- Realty

901 Automobiles |

128,500 miles. Well maintained, clean,
cold air. Asking $3,500. Call Mark at
(904)491-7893 & leave message.
'99 VOLVO V70 WAGON White,
leather, alloy wheels, power windows,
seats 7. $7,000/OBO. Call (904)261-
1995 TOYOTA COROLLA DX 183,000
miles. Good shape. $2000/OBO. Call
new top, air bag, power steering, AM/FM
cass., premium wheels. Retail value
$6,785. $3,900. 491-0849 or 556-6319
'94 Cadillac Sedan Deville, just
serviced, looks great, 143,000 miles,
$3500/ OBO. '92 Nissan Stanza, high
miles, runs good, $950/OBO. (904)491-
2002 MONTE CARLO SS #3 Dale
Earnhardt Tribute Car. Never driven.
'91 CHEVY CAMARO New paint, 5.0
automatic, good A/C, T-tops. $2,500.
Call 299-1450.
2004 MONTE CARLO SS #8 Dale, Jr.
Tribut Car. Never driven. (904)225-2007
1998 HONDA CIVIC EX Runs great,
excellent gas mileage. Pwr windows &
locks, sunroof, tinted windows. Cold A/C.
115K miles. $4,800/OBO. (904)753-0570

1 902 Trucks
Jeep Grand Cherokee Ltd. 1994. New
transmission, starter, fuel pump, water
pump, full time 4WD, 318 V-8, all leather,
power .everything. $4000/0BO. 583-3457
1998 SUBURBAN 4X4 Loaded.
$8,500/OBO. Call (904)261-0130.
2002 DODGE DAKOTA SLT Club cab,
white/silver, excellent condition, full
power, great radio, tool box, bed liner, tow
pkg., new tires, warranty. 55,000 miles.
$12,250. (904)477-2679
AM/FM/CD, 3rd seat, rear air. $11,750.
Call (904)491-7602.
'95 CHEVY BLAZER fully loaded, new
A/C, 4.3 automatic. $3,250. Call 299-
'88 MITSUBISHI PICKUP 4 cyl., 5-
speed, extended cab, new clutch. $1,250.
Call 229-1450.

903 Vans 1
miles, good condition, power everything,
luggage rack, 7 passenger, rear air.
$3,000. Call 583-1315.
FOR SALE 1994 Chevy Astro Van, all
wheel driver, $2000/OBO. Runs great.
(904)491-1652 or 583-1536