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

The news-leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00078
 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: September 30, 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: UF00028319:00078
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

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



*' ~' .


Local Weather

Callahan rambles

over Pirates
^UH~~lKS Iiii

Middle Eastern

dance tonight
0 0 0'

American Profile
FE Tt ,E Af ,-i ZI,',\


Rayonier Inc. announced
plans for a $25 million plant in
Jesup, Ga. :
September.30, 1955

lifelong Fernandina
Beach resident Marie Hall
called it quits; retiring after 35
years in the clerk's office of
the Nassau County
October 1, 1980

Bids to repair the Nassau
County Courthouse bell
tower were opened and
ranged from a low of 829L0.000
to a high of S5415,000.
S October 4, 1995


AROUND TOWN ............ 8A
CLASSIFI'EDS ....................... 6B
CROSSWORD ................. 5B
OBITUARIES ................... 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ........... 1B

151styear. No. 78
Copyright 2005
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach. L
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based ink. "-""

1 84264 OCC'3



in club

Police have arrested a second
suspect in connection with an
assault at Ten Acres Kraft Athletic
Club that left two brothers injured,
one critically.
Brandon Lecharles Parish, 21,
2526 Jacobs Road, Yulee, turned
himself in to the Nassau County
Sheriff's Office on Wednesday,
where he was arrested on a war-
rant for second-degree attempted
Parish and Daniel Latray
Albertie, 21, who was arrested
Sept. 20 for attempted murder, are
accused of beating Quintin
Pearson, 18, and Jackie Pearson,
20, with glass bottles and kicking
them repeatedly on Aug. 20.
Both victims were taken to
Shands Jacksonville after police
found them injured at the club.
Quintin Pearson suffered a con-
cussion, a broken nose and was
hospitalized for five days; Jackie
Pearson had a concussion, severe
bruises and a possible neck injury.
When police arrived at the
scene about 1:15 a.m., they found
the two injured men and one wit-
ness who said about 15 to 20 black
men had kicked the victims, who
ASSAULT Continued on 3A

Who will

pay for

new road?

A planned extension of CR 108
from US 17 to Chester Road is con-
sidered vital for hurricane evacua-
tion and easing traffic on A1A.
But who will build the road and
when is now in question.
Also known as the "northern
leg of the Amelia Concourse," the
extension would provide a parallel
road to A1A, decreasing traffic and
offering quicker access to 1-95.
Most importantly, it would provide
a four-lane hurricane evacuation
route across the north end of
Nassau County.
But recent county negotiations
reveal an impasse over who will
pay to build the road.
The CR 108 extension would
pass through the heart of 35,000.
acres of Rayonier-owned land north
of A1A, providing access to that
property, making it developable
and dramatically increasing its
For that reason, county officials
have maintained Rayonier should
construct the road.
That's been the plan for more
than four years, the county says,
ever since the road's inception as
part of the now- defunct Yulee Area-
wide Development of Regional
Impact. That project would have
provided for thousands of homes
and provided business and com-
mercial development in the area
north of Pages Hill Road, east of
US 17 and south of the St. Marys
The county-led Yulee DRI is
dead, but Rayonier still has plans to
develop its property. It will need
the road to do so, but has yet to
commit to building it at least all of
According to County Adminis-
trator Mike Mahaney, Rayonier
ROAD Continued on 4A


Fernandina Beach resident
Douglas Thomas, above,
finds sharks' teeth in the
water at Main Beach for his
daughters Eve, 5, left, and
Marley, 1. Alan Wallis
brought his family to Main
Beach from St. Marys, Ga.,
for fun in the sand and sun.
Wallis and sons Brandon,
9, and Justin, 7, scavenged
in the sand, left.

Making peace with food:

Use your 'intuitive sense

Former clients of intuition
teacher and personal life coach
Carol Beck are enthusiastic in
their praise. "In working with
Carol I developed a connection
to selfI never dreamed possible,"
said one. Another said, '"Without
a doubt, working with Carol Beck
significantly altered the course of
my life."
Beck'works with people on
the verge of a major life decision:
getting ready to retire, deciding
whether or not to have a baby,
what college to choose, making a
job change and so on.
"These are the most dramatic
places that most of is tend to not
be able to hear what's going on
inside of us," Beck explained, "I
help clients figure out what their

own insides
say, think and
In one-on-
one local con-
sultations and
nationwide by
phone; Beck
offers a .safe
Beck place for those
answers to
come up so that "if (clients) do
choose to make a change, I can
help them walk through the
process of continuing to stay with
what's.going on inside and figur-
ing out how to problem solve that
into making changes in their
lives" rather than listening only to
"all these voices coming at us
telling us what we should be
One of the areas Beck has
helped clients with in her nearly

20 years of intuitive counseling
is issues around food. Beck's
clients encouraged her to write
about the intuitive process in her
books Full and Fulfilled: The
Science of Eating to Your Soul's
Satisfaction and Nourishing Your
"We have a lot of nutritional
research," said Beck, "but that's
just one part of the whole puzzle.
We also have to know what's right
for us and put the two together.
And that's what most of the time
- is missing when people are try-
ing to make peace with food. I
believe what's missing is their
own intuitive sense of using nutri-
tion research and figuring out,
'Does that work for me?'"
In Nourishing Your Daughter:
Help Your Child Develop a Healthy
BECK Continued on 4At


Attired in her pret-
tiest dress and
Mardi Gras beads,
Sadee, a Yorkshire
terrier owned by
Jennifer Suggs,
takes a welcome
drink at Cara
Curtin's water sta-
tion along Atlantic
Avenue Saturday
during "The Big
Easy Dog Walk."
Sponsored by Bark
Avenue Pet
Boutique, the
event raised $600
to benefit the
Humane Society of
the United States
for animal victims
of Hurricane

i, : 1 1t the News-Leader
9Z~lLZ t Mown




In an attempt to conserve
resources, Nassau County Schools
Superintendent John Ruis issued a
memo this month ordering new
restrictions on district-wide energy
Until further notice, field trips
not already approved are prohibit-
ed, gymnasium use must be limit-
ed and lights and computers must
be turned off after normal operat-
ing hours.
The memo was issued in
response to rising gas prices and
possible fuel shortages resulting
from Hurricane Katrina.
"We want to keep our fuel
reserves as high as we can," Ruis
told members of the Nassau
County School Board on Sept. 22.
" ... The cost of fuel ... is affecting
the cost of everything; we want to
be good stewards of what we have."
In addition to nine mandatory
energy-conservation policies, the
memo includes seven recommen-
dations. The recommendations are
not mandatory, but "could become
necessary if we are not prudent in
our use of available resources,"
Ruis said in the memo.
Ruis also encouraged board
SCHOOLS Continued on 3A


to limit


Nassau County Fire-Rescue will
take several steps to try to contain
its runaway overtime pay.
This past year, the department
exceeded its overtime budget,
prompting the county to place more
than $1 million in the overtime
The 2005-6 budget includes
almost half that amount, and
County Administrator Mike
Mahaney said during budget hear-
ings he was challenging fire-res-
cue to get hold of the situation.
Fire Chief Chuck Cooper said
Tuesday his department will initiate
several new procedures beginning
Saturday, the first day of the new fis-
cal year, to accomplish that.
"We want to save money every
way we can," Cooper said. "We'll
evaluate these steps after 90 days
and hopefully, going into the next
quarter we'll have a better idea of
things we can tweak, continue, or
get rid of."
New procedures include requir-
ing doctors' notes for sick leave of
more than 48 hours, firefighters to
remain on shift until relieved and a
chief's permission to cover for per-
sonnel of a different rank.
Cooper said he met with his
deputy chiefs and captains Tuesday
to discuss the tactics and they were
well received.
"Everyone is pro-active and very
interested in helping with this (sit-
uation)," Cooper said. "They realize
this is a good place to work and
they want do everything they can to
police themselves and address
issues on the labor side as well."
Cooper has cited an under-
staffed department and an unprece-
dented amount of long-term med-
ical and family leave this year as
among the reasons for excessive
FIRE Continued on 3A


299 8 arMte Nest Ueus
93 NestS 15 nests lost toeroson. 5 nestsdesroyedbydogs
5211 Hatchllngs 2 nests disoriented by lights 45 false crawls.
Final report for the 2005 nesting season. Special thanks to Mary Duffy for her


L 0 R I D A 'S


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30.2005 NEWS News-Leader

Understand food

label language


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e17 ie uthsiff eighbor- ,
Bhdo Association has organized
Operation Nassau Cares to sup-
port victims of Hurricane
Katrina. Religious and civic
0 organizations, as well as busi-
nesses, may bring supplies to
em the Martin Luther King Jr..
Recreation. Center in Fernan-
dina Beach from 4-9 p.m. today
and from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct 1.
Mission Harvest America will
. transport the items, including
towels, washcloths, bed linen,
diapers, hygiene products, toi-
letries, hand sanitizer, nonper-
ishable foods like cereal and
small bottles of drinking water.
SFor information, call John
Allen at 491-1531.

Green matters,
The Nassau County Sierra
Club invites you to learn more
about another shade of green on
Oct. 5 at 7 p.m. when Phil
Scanlanspeaks on how develop-
ment really affects Nassau
a County's economics and his
review of county finances. The
talk will be held at the Council
m I ob_ on Aging building. Call 277-4187
for more information.

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

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

Mail in Nassau County ................... .$29.00
Mail out of Nassau County ........ ........ .$57.001

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.


Classified Ads: Monday, 6:00 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.

Depression screening
The community is invited to
participate in a free depression
screening at the Barnabas,
Center on 11 South llth St in
Fernandina Beach on Oct 6
from 10 a.m. to 3 p:m. No
appointment is necessary.
For information call 261-7000
and ask for Sonya or Susan.

Food drve
Mail carriers at the
Fernandina Beach post office
will hold a food drive Oct. 7.
Residents with a 32034 zip code
may place a sack of non-perish-
able food next to their mailbox
prior to mail delivery that day.
The food will be delivered to the
Gulf Coast

The Nassau County Bird
Club will hold a field trip to look
for hawks and sea birds on Oct.
8. Meet at 10 a.m. at the Fort
Clinch State Park fishing pier.
All birders are welcome. For
more information call Ele
Colborn at 261-6945.

Firefighters from Nassau
County Fire-Rescue will host a
community cookout on Oct. 8 to
raise money for airbags and to
kick off Fire Prevention Week.

'The cookout will be held at
Nassau Baptist Temple, 101
i Firefighters will be cooking ,,
food donated by Lucky Gatlin of
BA Pig from 11 a.m. until 3
p.m., and plates will be $6 each
for adults and $3 each for chil-
For more information, con-
tact Nassau County Fire-Rescue
at (904) 491-7525.
Flu shots
Flu shots will be available
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct 8 and
21, and from 3-7 p.m. Nov. 10 at
Public in the Island Walk Shop-
ping Center, 1421 Sadler Road.
To receive a flu shot or pneu-
monia vaccine you must be at
least 9 years old, not be on any
antibiotic or suffering from a
yeast infection, not allergic to
eggs, thimerosal, gentamicin, or
other aminoglycosides. Flu
shots are $25, pneumonia shots
are $35, and tetanus/diphtheria
shots are $30 per person. If you
have Medicare, Part B, there is
no charge (Medicare card must
be presented). For more loca-
tions, visit www.publix.com/flu
or call 1-877-629-3580.
'Bourbon on Centre'
The "Bourbon on Centre"
committee is planning a hurri-
cane relief fund-raiser on Oct 23
from 5-9 p.m. for the 72-plus
families from the Gulf South
region who are now living in the
local community. It will be a
community block party consist-
ing of live music at participating
establishments and raffle prizes
announced at the Green Turtle
Tavern at 9 p.m.
"Bourbon on Centre" pro-
ceeds will go to the Barnabas
Center to give relief to families
in Nassau County who are work-
ing to recover from the natural
An official "Bourbon on
Centre" T-shirt gives the wearer
free admission to participating
establishments. T-shirts cost $20
and come with one raffle ticket
Additional raffle tickets are $5
each or $20 for a book for 5. The
deadline to be an advertised par-
ticipant of "Bourbon on Centre"
is Oct. 5.
For more information call Liz
Kawecki at 415-9642 or e-mail
yyogal@yahoo.com, or Kate
Wells at 415-3958 or e-mail
Lowvision support
The Low Vision Support
Group will host speaker Dr.
Guyer of the Mayo Clinic, a low
vision specialist, at 2 p.m. on
Oct. 27 at Osprey Village. Please
RSVP by Oct 20 to Anne Quicke
at 277-3551.

4w 4w 4w 4w 4w

More than a decade ago,
Congress passed a law to pro-
tect consumers from deceptive
claims on food labels. But food
and supplement manufacturers
have been able to skirt around
the law by using carefully con-
structed wording in their adver-
tising and on product labels.
There is a fine line between'
claims, which need FDA
approval, and those that don't.
As long as manufacturers
observe two requirements, they
are given free rein as far as the
way they present their products
is concerned.
Those requirements are: (1)
Notify the FDA within 30 days
after using a new claim, and (2)
Print the following disclaimer
on the label: These statements
have not been evaluated by the
Food and Drug Administration.
This product is not intended to
diagnose, treat, cure or prevent
any disease.
If you are observant, you
have seen this disclaimeron
everything from health supple-
ments to skin creams. Yet many
claims directly conflict with this
information, leading the con-
sumer to believe that the prod-
uct will achieve specific effect
when that is not so.
Here are some phrases used
in advertisements or on labels
that need no prior approval
from the FDA as to their truth:
Improves memory; Prevents
wrinkles; Improves strength;
Promotes digestion; Boosts
stamina; For common symp-
toms of PMS; For hot flashes;
Helps you relax; Helps enhance
muscle tone or size; Relieves
stress; Helps promote urinary
tract health; Maintains intestin-
al flora; For hair loss associated
with aging; For relief of muscle.
pain after exercise; To prevent
or treat nocturnal leg muscle
In contrast, here are some
that do require approval from

M. Joan Stichway
M. Joan Stichway, a devout
Catholic, departed this life on
Tuesday, Sept. 27, 2005.
She was born in St. John's,
Antigua, West Indies, and lived her
adult life in Jacksonville and the
Jacksonville beaches. For the past
two years, she made her home in
Fernandina Beach where was an
involved and active member of St
Michael Catholic Church. For more
than 20 years prior to that, Joan
was an active member of St John's
Catholic Church in Atlantic Beach.
She was a Eucharistic Minister in
both parishes as well as a spiritual
inspiration and mentor as she
shared her faith with others.
Joan retired from the Capital
Budget Dept of CSX Railroad. Her
family was her passion and she rev-
eled in her roles as mother, grand-
mother, great-grandmother, sister,
aunt and friend.
She was passionate about any-
thing to do with art and design,
loved poetry and the ocean and was
a gifted writer. She was happiest
in her garden and spent count-
less hours creating beautiful land-
For the past 20 years, the high-
light of her summer was her annu-
al trip to New England to visit her
daughters and indulge in the area's
garden tours.
Joan was predeceased by her
beloved husband, Joseph Francis
Stichway, a Jacksonville firefighter

the FDA,
means that
.Ls gthe prod-
uct does
What it
.---_ says it will
:---- do: Lowers
cholesterol; Maintains healthy
lung function in smokers;
Provides relief of chronic con-,
stipation; Suppresses appetite to
treat obesity; Supports the
body's antiviral capabilities;
Relief of persistent heartburn
or acid indigestion; Helps
restore sexual vigor, potency
and performance.
The bottom line is: Reliable
health claims are based on sci-
entific evidence, and need no
disclaimer. For example, we
know that whole grains and
other plant foods help reduce
the risk of heart disease. And
it's a fact that food low in sodi-
um may reduce the risk of high
blood pressure and stroke.
Studies have shown that a diet
low in total fat actually may
reduce the risk of some can-
cers. Spreads and other foods
that add plant stanol esters,
(such as Benecol spread and
Minute Maid Healthy Heart
Orange Juice) may reduce the
risk of heart disease, and get-
ting enough calcium is an
important factor in maintaining
good bone health., Foods that
make such health claims must
meet specific criteria. These
claims can't appear on
unhealthy or empty-calorie
foods. But do question the value
of products that use compro-
mising terms such as improves,
boosts, helps maintain, or dis-
plays a disclaimer on the label.
With so many dollars to be
made on highly promoted but
nearly worthless products, the
consumer needs to be wary and
the FDA needs to tighten up its
criteria of approval.
Source: Nutrition Action, a
non-profit public service maga-

until his untimely death in the line
of duty in 1979.
She is survived by three daugh-
ters, Jo-Ann Mooy (Marcy Packer),
Sherry (Tim) Flanagan, and Karen
Vieira (Michael Dean); four grand-
children, Harper (Tom) Coles,
Joseph Vogel, Shelby and Delaney
Flanagan; two great-grandchildren,
Deegan and Collin Coles; her loving
and devoted Jack Russell, Murrie;
four loving sisters, Gwen (Francis)
Nunes, Marie Alexander, Elaine
(Len) Parry and Agnes (Stan)
Jazwinski; sister-in-law, Pauline
Stichweh; brother-in-law Charles
(Cathy) Stichweh; many loving
nieces and nephews in Antigua,
Barbados, Canada, the U.S. and
South Pacific and a multitude of
friends, whom she treasured as
The family invites you to a vigil,
officiated by Father Brian Eburn
from 6-8 p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 2, at
Oxley-Heard Funeral Home. A
Memorial Mass, officiated by
Father Joseph Meehan will be held
at 11 a.m. on Monday, Oct 3, at St
John's Catholic Church, 2400
Mayport Road in Atlantic Beach.
Interment will be held at a later
date at the National Cemetery in St
In lieu of flowers, Joan has
requested donations in her name to
the St. John's Catholic Church
Building Fund.

The American Cancer
Society Relay for Life fund-rais-
er will be held overnight Nov. 4-
5 starting at 6 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach High
School football field. Events sur-
rounding the relay are listed
The Relay For Life
Team "Pink Ladles" will hold a
yard sale on Oct. 15 beginning
at 8 a.m. at the Amelia
Professional Plaza, 1411 South
14th St.
There will be many unusual
Items and all proceeds will ben-

efit the American Cancer
A Cancer Survivor's
Dinner will be held on Nov. 3 at
6 p.m. at The Femandina Beach
Woman's Club. There is no cost
to survivors but reservations are
required to attend.
To have you name placed on
the Invitation list, register for
Relay for Life at
www.cancer.org, or request
an Invitation at fbsur-
vivors2005 @ gmall.com.
Call Jessica Barber (904)
753-4576 for more information.

E.R. "Pony" Maples Sr. is shown working in the former
News-Leader office on Second Street in 1950. Maples, editor
and publisher of the paper, wrote a popular column, "From
One Man's Viewpoint." He died of a heart attack at the age of
48, in the News-Leader office, while working on the July 18,
1952 issue.


Beatrice M. Woodard Hill




Mrs. Beatrice M. Woodard Hill,
75, was born on June 25, 1930, in
Gainesville to the Late Calvin
Woodard and Pearl Williams. She
passed away on Sept 25, 2005.
Beatrice was raised in
Gainesville until graduating from
Lincoln High School, then on to
Greensboro, N.C., where she
attended and graduated from
AT&T University.
Upon graduation Beatrice took
her first teaching job at Peck High
School in Fernandina Beach, where
she also met and married
Alexander C. Hill.
Beatrice was the best of the
best, wife, mother, teacher and
coach of basketball for the girls
basketball team at Peck. She
inspired many. After many years of
teaching in Fernandina, she relo-
cated to Ft Lauderdale, where she
continued.to touch many hearts,
iforr dv-6et 301yeartuntit'etifement
i'.rorn the Broward County School
Beatrice was a lifelong member
of Trinity' United Methodist
Church, Fernandina Beach; Saint
Johns United Methodist Church,
Ft. Lauderdale; Delta Sigma
Sorority, Eastern Star and Retired'
Teachers Association.


Beatrice's lov-
O k B ing memories
will be cherished
and never forgot-
ten. In her pass-
ing she leaves
many loving and
devoted 'family
members: chil-
dren Shelia D. Hill, Fernandina'
Beach, Michael A Hill (Annette),
Gainesville, and Ronald Hill
(Jackie), Ft. Lauderdale; brother
Edward Woodard (Edna), Los
Angles, Ca; grandchildren,
Cambrial Thornton, Jahreyl Hill,
Aubria Hill, Jayles Hill and Adrian
Hill; aunts, Esther Person and
Cornealius Smith; and a host of
nieces, nephews, other' relatives
and many loving friends.
Funeral services will be held on
Saturday, Oct 1, 2005, at 11 a.m. at
Trinity United Methodist Church
with the Rev. Mark Garwin. pas- .
toRInterment to.follow inethe fam-
ily plot in Bosque Bello Cemetery.
Friends may view Beatrice at the
Mary L Breaker Memorial Chapel
of Huff & Battise Funeral Home
today from 5-8 p.m. and on Saturday
from 9:30 a.m. until the hour of
Huff& Battise Funeral Home




FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,2005 NEWS News-Leader

Ex-cop pleads not

Joseph Simon Ramia, 36, plead-
ed not guilty Thursday to having
sexual relations with a 16-year-old
Ramia is one of two former
Fernandina Beach Police officers
and one current officer accused
of having sexual relations with a
16-year-old member of the police
Explorers Club. The club was later
disbanded in 2003.
Also charged with having sex-
ual relations with the girl are for-
mer police officer James Branning,
35, and current officer Chris Duffy,
Ramia did not appear in court.

ASSAULT Continued from 1A
were white, in their head and body.
Investigators have said they do not
believe the incident was racially
The incident occurred during a
party for a local
music group at
the club, and it
led to several stu-
dents at Fernan-
dina Beach High
School being
questioned as wit-
I r nesses by sher-
Parish iff's detectives.
Albertie is
being held at the Nassau County
Jail on $100,002 bond; he is also fac-
ing a charge of second-degree
attempted murder. Parish was
released from jail on $100,002 bond.
Nassau County Sheriff's Maj.
Carl Woodle said the incident
remains under investigation.

FIRE Continued from 1A
overtime costs.
Some firefighters received the
equivalent of 30 percent pay
increases based on the amount of
overtime they have worked since
Oct. 1, 2004. One fire captain
earned more than $104,000 in 11
months, much of it in overtime pay,
while a fire lieutenant made more
than $90,000 during the same time.
The 2005-6 budget also includes
hiring of six new firefighters to
reduce the manpower gap, creating
"floaters" available to fill positions
without running into overtime.
However, Cooper said the ear-
liest those positions can be filled
and trained is probably Decembdr.;
-.;;^; bprice

Thursday, but filed a written plea
of not guilty.
Ramia was arrested Sept. 7
after turning himself in to the
Nassau County Sheriff's Office.
He has been charged with unlaw-
ful sexual relations with a person
who is 16 or 17 years old. He was
released from jail on $150,002
Branning appeared in court
briefly on Thursday, but his case
was rescheduled for Oct. 6.
Branning faces additional charges
of tampering with a witness, official
misconduct and corruption by
threat to public servants. The lat-
ter charge followed an alleged
threat by Branning to kill police
department employees.

State Rep. Aaaron Bean, chair
of the Nassau County legislative
delegation, and state Sens. Jim
King and Steve Wise have sched-
uled a public hearing Tuesday.
The delegation will hear pub-
lic testimony on general issues,
local bills and appropriations.
All residents and elected offi-
cials are invited to attend the

t guilty

Assistant State Attorney "Doc"
Burgess has asked that Branning's
bond of $250,002 be revoked,
but Circuit Court Judge Robert
Foster has not yet ruled on- the
Branning is being held at the
Nassau County Jail, where he is
being kept separate from other
Duffy, who is also charged with
official misconduct and perjury in
official proceedings, has been
released from jail on $250,002
bond. He has been suspended
without pay pending the outcome
of his case.
Ramia and Duffy are scheduled
for pre-trial hearings on Oct. 13.

hearing, set for 3:30 p.m. in the
County Building, 86026 Pages
Dairy Road, Yulee.
Citzens may voice their con-
cerns before the legislative ses-
sion, which begins in March. To
be placed on the agenda to
speak, call 491-3664.
Cards also will be available at
the door for speakers to sign up.

Crane Island on agenda

The Nassau County Commis-
sion will discuss a proposed
agreement regarding Crane
Island at a workshop next
The workshop is scheduled
for 2 p.m., Wednesday at the
County Building on Pages Dairy
Road in Yulee.
The meeting is open to the
public, but public comment is
not expected to be allowed.

The discussion will center on
a proposed memorandum of
understanding with the city of
Fernandina Beach to determine
which government agency will
control various aspects of the
proposed Crane Island develop-
ment's application process.
The two commissions will
eventually vote to ratify the mem-
orandum at separate public hear-

( d P; n O^ e c,,eb.atet uritR us! Lt's OLu
I st Year Anniversary
l Saturday, October Ist!
en.ej-stvnewts Doon. Pu.zes
'Sidewalk Sale
Located, Nex\tto.fifi's in the -Sadler Squdre Shopping .Center* 491-599 ,4
Wx~ar'i [Co'-,Xw# 6XV61r Sqi~fe'^ftpmW~i q

SCHOOLS Continued from 1A
members and school district
employees to approach him with
ideas they may have for limiting
energy use throughout county
"We are trying to establish a
mindset and create an awareness
that we really need to be conscious
of those things," he said.
Transportation Director David
Buchanan told board members that
so far the school district has plen-
ty of fuel enough to last four
weeks. Buchanan said if fuel
reserves were to sink to a two-week
supply, it would be cause for alarm,
but he doesn't anticipate any diffi-
culties purchasing fuel in the near
"My supplier assures me that if
he can get it, we can get it,"
Buchanan said. "We have an advan-
tage with having a long-standing
relationship with our supplier, and
he has a long-standing relationship
with his supplier ... so I think
we'll be OK as long as we can pay
for it."
Buchanan added that he has 55
bus drivers who have committed
to driving the buses out of the coun-
ty in an emergency situation.
"We have flood maps, .,we
would know where to go,"'
Buchanan said.
Following the discussion of
energy conservation, Cris
McConnell, the district's director of
facilities, told board members an
ongoing problem with mold grow-
ing at Callahan Middle School has
been solved.
McConnell said he is in the
process of changing some proce-
dures for cleaning certain areas of
the school that could lessen the
chance of the mold recurring.
"When (mold is) reported, we
investigate it, remove it and deter-
mine what caused it," McConnell
said, "then we try to work closely
with the custodial staff to keep it
from coming back."
McConnell said exhaust from a
broken air conditioning duct cre-
ated moisture that led to the mold
"We feel that the problem has

been corrected and we're keeping
a close watch on it," McConnell
He said the mold was not dan-

gerous and had not caused any
health problems for students or

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at the Betty P. Cook Nassau Center, Yulee
760 William Burgess Blvd., LOCATED 1/2 MILE EAST OF 1-95 INTERSECTION
Featuring Entertainment by :,

Tuff-A-Nuff performs pop & rock songs primarily from
the 60s & 70s along with new & classic country.
We perform songs made famous by Sam Cooke. Roy i
Orbison, The Beatles, Creedence Clearwater Revival.
Bob Seger, Johnny Rivers., Toby Keith and others.
The songs performed are uplifting & fun.
Band Members: Mike Creel, Mark Moore, .
Kenny Simms, Cliff Stoner & Russ Stoner
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7 7:30 P.m. TO 9:30 P.M.
Bring your lawn chairs, relax and enjoy Courtyard Nights.
Alcoholic beverages not allowed.
Event is free & open to the public.

of StonI-

Five Points Plaza, 814 Sadler Rd., Fernandina Beach (904) 206-4480
Mon,- Sat. 10-9, Sun. 12-6 1-888-Steln Mart

Legislators to hear

public on Tuesday


School energy savings
Mandatory policies for conserving energy
SInct lights oul and air systems oft policy after normal operating
hours computers are to be turned off on Fridays for the weekend.
designate user or other employees) to check individual air units at
the end of each workday;
limit use of gymnasiums and multi-purpose areas to official,
authorized competition or instructional program use only:
no field trips allowed using distinct vehicles beyond those previ-
ously approved;
major capital purchases from general operating funds allowed
only with the superintendent's approval;
no non-emergency overtime work is allowed without express,
prior written approval by the superintendent:
restrict use of facilities by outside groups or agencies;
check all sprinkler systems and make sure they are on a
reduced watering schedule:
monitor frequently and report promptly continually running rest-
room fixtures;
for applicable cost center operations, use minimum number of
vehicles necessary to complete work order tasks.
Recommendations for conserving energy
Staff development activities determined essential to meet com-
pliance standards for federal or state laws. o10 support an essential
district initiative or for school improvement plan initiatives should be
given priority:
shift funding as allowable to appropriate federal programs:
consolidate or eliminate travel expenses for extracurricular activ-
reduce or eliminate need for supplements where participation
levels are insufficient;
restrict or eliminate use of lights for extracurricular activities:
limit number of athletic events to the minimum number required
in the collectively bargained contract;
compress custodial work hours and/or establish specific time for
all employees to vacate the premises.

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,2005 NEWS News-Leader

Book Island

festival opens

The fifth Amelia Book Island
Festival opened Thursday with the
inaugural Friends of the Library
Author Chat and a special panel on
civil rights.
The festival continues today and
Saturday with panels and special
events and concludes Sunday with
a program on the colorful past, peo-
ple and places of Florida.
Susan Vreeland, author of the
best-selling novel Girl In Hyacinth
Blue, the One Book/One
Community selection for 2005-6,
was scheduled to speak Thursday
night at Florida House Inn.
The Edgar Award winner for
Best First Novel, David Liss, is
scheduled to speak at 11 a.m. today
at the FCCJ Nassau Center. Liss is
the author ofA Conspiracy ofPaper,
and the best-seller The Coffee
Vreeland and Liss are sched-
uled to participate in other events
through the weekend.
The festival features more than
35 authors of novels, nonfiction,
mystery, history, biography,
Southern literature, poetry, chil-
dren's stories and other genres in
discussions, workshops, luncheons
and other social events.
In addition to appearances at
FCCJ, authors are visiting public
school classrooms and making
appearances at public libraries in
Fernandina Beach and Callahan.
The festival is dedicated to pro-
moting literacy, love of the written

The Department of Environmental
Protection gives notice of its intent to
issue a Formal Determination of the
Landward Extent of Wetlands and Other
Surface Waters of the State (File No. FD-
45-0240974-001) to International Paper,
c/o Karl Bullock, Golder Associates, 6241
NW 23rd Street, Gainesville, FL 32653-
1500 for the Brandy Branch 700 acre
tract located in Section 33, Township 1 S,
Range 23E, and Sections .3 & 4,
Township 2S, Range 23E in Nassau
County. The Department's file on this
matter is available for publicinspection
during normal business, ou.s, 8:00 a.m.
to 5 00 p m;, lMojda3 ihrougn Fnrdj
except legal noidays, ai iri Department
of Environmental Protection, Wetlands
Evaluation and Delineation Section, Mail
Station 2500, Room 520, Twin Towers
Office Building, 2600 Blair Stone Road,
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2400.
Persons whose substantial interests are
affected by the above proposed agency
Action have a right pursuant to Section
120.57, Florida Statutes, to petition for an
administrative determination (hearing)
on the proposed action. The petition
must contain the information set forth
below and must be filed (received) in the
Department's Office of General Counsel,
1I 3900 Commonwealth Boulevard,
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2400, within
21 days of publication of this notice. A
copy of the petition must also be mailed
at the time of filing to the formal determi-
nation petitioner at the address indicated.
Failure to file a petition within the 21 days
constitutes a waiver of any right such
person has to an administrative determi-
I nation (hearing) pursuant to Section
120.57, F.S.
The petition shall contain the following
information: (a) The name and address,
and telephone number of each petitioner,
the petitioner's name and address, the
Department's File Number and the coun-
ty in which the project is proposed; (b) A
statement of how and when each peti-
tioner received notice of the
Department's action or proposed action;
(c) A statement of how each petitioner's
substantial interests 'are affected by the
Department's action or proposed action;
(d) A statement of material facts disputed
by petitioner, if any; (e) A statement of
facts which the petitioner contends war-
rant reversal or modification of the
Department's action or proposed action;
(f) A statement of which rules or statutes
petitioner contends require reversal or
modificaiton of the Department's action
or proposed action; and (g) A statement
of the relief sought by petitioner, stating
precisely the action petitioner wants the
Department to take with respect to the
Department's action or proposed action.
If a petition is filed, the administrative
hearing process is-designed to formulate
agency action. Accordingly, the
Department's final action may be differ-
ent from the position taken by it in this
Notice. Persons whose substantial
interests will be affected by any decision
of the Department with regard to the for-
mal determination have the right to peti-
tion to become a party to the proceeding.
The petition must conform to the require-
ments specified above and be filed
(received) within 21 days of publication
of this Notice in the Office of General
Counsel at the above address of the

Department. Failure to petition within the
allowed time frame constitutes a waiver
Iof any right such person has to request a
hearing under Section 120.57, FS., and
to participate as a party to this proceed-
ing. Any subsequent intervention will
only be at the approval of the presiding
officer upon motion filed pursuant to
Rule 28-5.207 F.A.C.


word and the community of writers
and readers.
On Saturday, the festival offers
the "Children's Chapter. Reading is
Fun!" a free event geared for kids
age 4 to 12 scheduled from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. in the children's tent at St.
Peter's Episcopal Church on
Atlantic Avenue.
Thirteen young-adult and chil-
dren's authors will be available for
book sales, signing and personal
visits. Each author will give a 30-
minute presentation during the day
in the youth building next to the
tent area.
Additionally, there will be activ-
ities for kids, such as storytellers,
crafts and a picnic with the authors
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The festival concludes Sunday
from 2 to 4 p.m. at City Hall, 204
Ash St., with Florida authors Bill
Belleville, Herbert Hiller and Diane
Roberts speaking on "Native State,
Adopted State: The Colorful Past,
People and Places of Florida."
For more information, visit
www.bookisland.org, or call the fes-
tival hotline at 491-8176.


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P.O. Box 8134
Amelia Island. FL 32035

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ow I've done it.
Everyone told me to be
careful about over-com-
mitting myself with all
of this suddenly "free" time I'd
have after retirement.
But Pat Graser is such a
sweetheart that I just had to be
on her committee for the Amelia
Book Island Festival. Under
Pat's gracious leadership, we
ladies (Flora Swanson, Miriam
Schafer, Juliana Miller and I)
have created "Canap6s &
Conversation," the invitation-
only reception for authors, spon-
sors and other pooh-bahs who
will be at the Amelia Island
Museum of History Saturday
night. I'll be there too, but as a
For me, the real story is not
the reception, but the process
we've gone through to get there.
I dubbed my position on this
team as the cleanup batter,
because I did whatever job Pat
wanted done. I was rather hesi-
tant about one of my assign-
ments; we ladies decided to call
upon our considerable culinary
experience to produce the bulk
of the munchies ourselves. I
reluctantly agreed to contribute
to this effort.
My reluctance came from the
realization that I had always
been working, so I'd never made
party food. I would either bring
something prepared commer-
cially to an event, or would be
on the cleanup crew. We real-

BECK Continued from 1A
Body, Beck offers parents the tools
to help their teen and "tween"
daughters hold onto their own
intuitive sense about their
bodies and their own knowing
about what foods, when and how
"This next generation is get-
ting the help we didn't get. We've
had to struggle..." with society's

vision of what we're supposed to
look like.
This passion for helping teen
girls gain a healthy body image is
what led Beck to her involvement
with Girls on the Run, an innova-
tive health education and wellness
program that combines training
for a 5K run with life-changing,
self-esteem enhancing lessons
that encourage healthy habits and
an active lifestyle in 8- to 12-year-

ROAD Continuedfrom LA
should donate the right-of-way
from Chester to US 17 and then
build the road "soon" and "not in
stages." He and other county nego-
tiators asked for that commitment
in writing at an Aug. 12 meeting,
but didn't get it.
Rayonier has -committed
donating rights of way, but stop
short of saying it would construct
the entire road, according to an

About how
S. to construct
finger sand-
Cara Curtin wiches.
... After a
moment of
CITY stunned
SIDEBAR silence, the
ladies gave
me all of the instructions I've
needed, and I thank them very
This return to Cooking 101
has given the Curtins a hilarious
trip down memory lane. I met
my Adult Supervision when I
was an ensign residing in
Bachelor Officers Quarters in
Pensacola. I had a private bed
and bath, and shared a living
room with another woman offi-
cer. The Navy provided us with
a refrigerator, but no stove.
(Microwaves, I might note,
would not be introduced to the
general public for another 10
years.) We two officers prac-
ticed our cooking skills on an
illegal hot plate and an electric
Andrew, on the other hand,
was this crusty lieutenant just
back from Vietnam. He had a
wonderful apartment, complete
with a real kitchen. We soon

old girls.
Beck serves on the board of
the Northeast Florida chapter of
Girls on the Run and her part of
the proceeds from books sold at
the Amelia Book Island Festival,
which continues through Sunday,
will be donated to the organiza-
tion. Beck will give a presentation
at the festival from 4-4:50 p.m.
Saturday at St. Peter's Episcopal

Aug. 16 letter from its representa-
"No, they have not committed
to building the road," County
Attorney Mike Mullin said
Wednesday. "They're now willing
to negotiate a reservation agree-
ment that would define the param-
eters of the road and set forth the
geAgrAlgea of gfe te. h!groad.
would, go,,.But they ,bayen.'t- indi-
'cated, so far. that they would con-
struct it. Our position is that they

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struck a bargain: I could play in
his kitchen while he washed and
waxed my baby blue
Volkswagen, Clyde. I've checked
periodically as our marriage has
matured, and each of us still
thinks that s/he got the better
deal. I'd rather have a root canal
(sorry, Dr Olbina) than clean a
car, and Andrew has never had
the slightest desire to be on KP
The only frustrating thing
about cooking at Andy's was
that he would buy all of this
food, and then the leftovers
would go begging. Being of fru-
gal midwestern stock, I decided
to freeze selected items, so I
could use them the next time I
cooked there.
I am still famous for my
frozen lettuce. I can only
describe it as a substance that
would thrill any child who has
reached the age when s/he rev-
els in pranks involving gross,
green bodily fluids.
Since we're reminiscing
about my early culinary catas-
trophes, let's not forget our first
Thanksgiving as a married cou-
ple. I had tearfully admitted that
fixing a turkey with all of the
trimmings was way beyond my
Andrew graciously agreed to
pot roast surrounded by pota-
toes and carrots. I had prepared
that meal successfully before,
and was fairly confident that I
could do so again. I bought the
best roast the Navy commissary

said they would."
Mullin said the project is not
dead, but where exactly the road
will go and how it will be paid for
is still subject to negotiations.
Mahaney also said Wednesday
the county's position is that
Rayonier has said it would build
the road.
. "From whatj,'ye read and from
Swhte'vereviewed ,they always
gave the impression they were
going to build the road," he said.
If the road isn't built, the coun-
ty also loses one of the selling
points for allowing the southern
end of the Amelia Concourse to
be built
The Concourse, now under con-
struction south of A1A after several
delays and cost overruns, was
billed as a four-lane hurricane evac-
uation route to parallel AlA. CR
108 was to serve as its northern
route. If that leg isn't built, the
county has only half the
Concourse, and no evacuation
Rayonier spokesperson Mike
Bell said Wednesday the corpora-
tion realizes the importance of
relieving A1A traffic and evacua-
However, he said, if negotia-
tions were finalized tomorrow, its
construction would still be years
away. Currently there's no con-
sensus on where the road would be
located, much less funding and
construction, he said.
However, Rayonier is commit-
ted to making the project happen,
said Bell, and encouraged the
county to focus on other road proj-
ects that could help solve some of
the same problems in the interim.
'This road is one piece of a
much bigger transportation puz-
zle," he said. "Ift's important to rec-
ognize the fact that whatever we
come to an agreement on, that
road is years off. But that doesn't
mean it's the only thing we can
work on in the meantime."
Bell said he had no doubt a CR
108 extension will be built "I feel
confident that the county and our
representatives will work together
and come to a mutually beneficial
resolution," he said.
bprice@fbnewsleader, com



,:4 "
At *&^f

A PuuIIc Smt~c A.HSumu m avt HEti W,.LIAD[



had to offer, and Andy selected
an excellent red wine to comple-
ment it. The dessert was store-
bought, of course.
I assembled this fine repast
and put it in the oven at the
appropriate time on
Thanksgiving Day, and then
went for a short bike ride with
my husband. (I didn't know it at
the time, but this was the start
of Andrew's campaign to get his
sedentary wife up and moving.
Thirty years later, he still has to
exert his leadership occasionally
to get me out of my chair.)
We returned to my grand-
mother's Dutch oven filled with
a hockey puck surrounded by
very small round potatoes and
short, shriveled baby carrots
that cannot be accurately
described in a family newspaper.
I remember eating the little we
could salvage with tears leaking
down my cheeks. At least the
wine and dessert were good!
For the rest of my marriage,
I have concentrated on fixing us
tasty, nutritious meals that will
fill up a man who's spent all day
defying gravity, without making
his wife look like a lighter-than-
air craft.
Thanks to that experience,
plus the help of the ladies on the
committee, there will be no
frozen lettuce or hockey pucks
served at "Canap6s &
E-mail Cara Curtin at

In addition to her work as a
personal life coach and intuition
teacher, Beck is also an artist. Her
work is currently on display at
Art and Antiques on Centre
Street. She will be opening her
own studio in Amelia Park next
Beck can be reached at 491-
0250 or by visiting her web site,
type@fbnewsleader com


..... ..... ....


River meeting
The St Marys River
Management Committee will
hold its regular monthly meet-
ing on Oct 3 at 7 p.m. at the
Nassau County Building, 1943
Mickler St, Callahan. The pub-
lic is invited. The regular meet-
ing may be preceded by sub-
committee discussions at 6 p.m.
Volunteers needed
The Nassau County
WatershedAction Volunteer
(WAV) Program is looking for
people to measure water levels
in stormwater treatment sys-
tems in the Griffin Road area of
Anyone interested in volun-
teering for the WAV stormwater
data collection project or other
volunteer activities may call
.Paula Staples at (904) 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 Nassau County 4-H pro-
gram, contact the Nassau
County Extension Service at
(904) 879-1019.
Office hours
The staff of Rep.Aaron Bean
holds office hours in Callahan
and Hilliard the first Thursday

A Yulee man died Wednesday
night after he was hit by a car
while attempting to cross the
street in Hilliard.
Joseph Albertie, 49, died at the
scene of the accident that
occurred about 11:45 p.m. in
Hilliard, said Lt Bill Leeper of the
FlIridalHighway'Patrol. 1"1
attempting to cross CR 108 near
Sand Hill Road when a 2000 '

of each month. Hilliard hours
are 10:30-11:30 a.m. at the
Hilliard Town Hall. Office hours
for Callahan are 1:30-2:30 p.m. at
Callahan City Hall.
Appointments are not necessary
but may be made through the
district office at 491-3664.

Callahan office
To serve food stamp cus-
tomers in Callahan, the Depart-
ment of Children and Families
has a location open on Thurs-
days from 1-5 p.m. at the County
Office, 45397 Mickler St
Those who visit DCF's
Callahan service center may3
apply for food stamps, cash and
Medicaid assistance, drop off
information and have their ques-
tions answered.
Since most issues can be
handled by telephone, residents
in western Nassau County,
including Callahan, Hilliard, and
Bryce-ville, can call the
Fernandina Beach office toll-
free at 879-9329.

Keep Nassau Beautiful Inc.,
in cooperation with the West,
Side Democratic Club of Nassau
County removes unwanted vehi-
cles free of charge.
County residents wishing to
have cars, trucks, or tractors
removed from their property
may contact Keep Nassau
Beautiful at (904) 548-0162 or
Ray Harper at (904) 879-6911 or
(904) 704-4042. For information
regarding recycling opportuni-
ties, contact Keep Nassau
Beautiful at (904) 548-0162.

Chevrolet, traveling west, hit him.
Lorren Thompson, 27, of
Sanderson, was driving the vehi-
cle. Thompson, who was wearing
a seatbelt, was not injured in the
No charges have been filed
and no citations were issued in
connection with the accident,
Leeper said. Police are still inves-
tigating the accident, but Leeper
saidfthere' was' ro indication' ofw -
theiTfluence ofaionoi or drugs.'

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Live Aodels, Hors D'Oeuvres,
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Lo,,e.i C25 Gift Certiicade f c A',lagnL's
October 3, 5:30pm 8pm
Call for a Reservation
103 Centre Street www.magnasalon.com

Lawsuit claims sex harassment

A former employee of the
Nassau County Sheriff's Office has
filed a lawsuit against the depart-
ment and one employee claiming
she was the victim of sexual
Dana Sullivan, 35, a corrections
officer from April 2000 to
November 2002, claims in her com-
plaint that Terry Nye, 34, her super-
visor, repeatedly poked her in her
buttocks with a pen, used sexually
explicit language that was "abusive
towards women" and threatened
to retaliate against her if she report-
ed his conduct
Sullivan said she told Nye in
front of other sheriff's office staff
members to stop touching her.
"I let this harassment continue
because I didn't want any prob-

lems," she said in a February 2003
letter to the federal Equal
Employment Opportunity
Commission. "I know that you've
heard the term 'the good ole boy
system,' well, that exists at the
Nassau County Sheriff's Office."
Sullivan said she complained to
Maj. John Griffin, then adminis-
trator of the Nassau County Jail,'
but nothing was done. Sullivan
resigned from her position with the
department in 2002.
Sullivan, who now lives in
Lafayette County, filed her lawsuit
in August 2004 asking for more
than $15,000 in damages.
According to her complaint,
Sullivan took medical leave and
sought counseling "as a result of
the anxiety and sickness she suf-
fered" from her working environ-
Sullivan and her attorney,

Clifton W. Wilson Jr., declined com-
ment on the case and would not
specify the exact amount of dam-
ages Sullivan is seeking.
Nye and former Nassau County
Sheriff Ray Geiger are listed as
defendants in the lawsuit. Geiger is
accused of being aware of Nye's
behavior and allowing it to contin-
There are no complaints of sex-
ual harassment against Nye in his
personnel file at the sheriffs office.
He was suspended for three days
without pay after he was caught
sleeping on duty by Nassau County
Sheriff Tommy Seagraves, then a
captain in the department, in July
In 1997, Nye was accused of
releasing the name of a confidential
informant working with the sher-
iff's drug unit, which resulted in
the informant being beaten with

brass knuckles and beer bottles
and left on the side of the road in
Duval County, according to a letter
from sheriff's Maj. Mike Hurst.
Hurst recommended discipli-
nary action, up to termination, of
Nye. Nye was not disciplined for
that incident.
Sullivan received a verbal warn-
ing on June 21, 2002, for not attend-
ing a training workshop, and she
was suspended for one day in April,
2001 for "refusing to perform work'
assigned or refusing to comply with
the written or verbal instructions of
a supervisor," according to sher-
iffs Human Resources Director Lt.
Paula DeLuca.
Citing the ongoing litigation,
Seagraves had no comment on the
A trial date for the case has not
been set.
smalcom@fbnewsleader com

' Plans are to build a perma-
nent outdoor recreational area
where ARC Nassau clients
and staff can enjoy the out-
doors but be protected from
the sun and elements. The
price tag for this endeavor is
estimated at $3,000 to
$3,400. "The metal roofing
has been donated," said vol-
unteer Pete Rawls, "so we're
very grateful that's been taken
care of." Funding is now
sought for the balance of
needed materials as well as
volunteer labor to build.the
structure at the facility on US :- 1 '
17 North in Yulee. Interested
individuals and businesses ;*- / .- a
that would like to help may ,.' : ', .
contact the Nassau Count. W'' ".. "
Association for Retarded -"- ,''.
Citizens at 225-9355.


P.O. Box 8134
S4j Amelia Island, FL 32035
Ar j kU. 904-277-2995.

Amelia Residents In Action for the Symphony



Pasta and Music on a
Sunday Afternoon

October 2,5 to 7 pm

Florida House, 3rd St off Centre

$25 pp tax deductible donation to
Nassau Sierra Club
$7 for children under 12

Music, games, silent auction

Save our wetlands


Takes Effect
On October17

SIf'ToAreM Consideringof

You Need to Be Informed

of The Changes

Call for a FREE Consultation


Hugh J. McCarthy, Jr.
Attorney at Law
Fernandina Beach Yulee Callahan Hilliard

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Fernandina Beach, FL Phone: 261-6632



Yulee man struck by

car, killed in Hilliard



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,2005/News-Leader


Paying more to keep cool

Nobody likes to split with
their money.
Homeowners are no
exception. However,
beginning Jan. 23, homeowners
may have to pay more to keep
cool in the summer months.
In January 2004, after years of
battling the issue, the U.S. Court
of Appeals for the Second Circuit
reestablished the central air con-
ditioner and heat pump standard
originally set in January 2001.
The court's ruling mandates that
all new central air conditioners
and heat pumps meet a 13 SEER
standard by Jan. 23, requiring a
30 percent increase in efficiency.
All heating and air condition-
ing equipment is supplied with a
manufacturer's rating of energy
efficiency called SEER. SEER
stands for Seasonal Energy
Efficient Rating. The SEER rat-
ing of air conditioning is much
like miles per gallon in a vehicle.
The current minimum standard.
for.air conditioners and heat
pumps is a 10 SEER. This has
been the-standard for many
years, and equipment with this
rating represents the vast majori-
ty of residential air conditioning
installed in the United States.
According to the federal
Department of Energy the
change from a 10 SEER to 13
SEER represents a 30 percent
increase in air conditioning and
"heat pump efficiency. This is
good news for your electric bill.
The new standard provides
economic benefits to homeown-
ers in the form of reduced ener-
gy expenditures. The 13 SEER
minimum will provide a number
of new product offerings, includ-
ing those that will enhance the
homeowner's level of comfort As
expected, the savings and com-
fort come at an additional cost to
homeowners. How does this
affect ihe homeowner? The 13
SEER requirements are going to
require spatial considerations,
generate service and installation
issues and create moisture con-
trol implications.
First of all, the DOE says that
running more efficient units will
save the homeowner on their
electric bill. This is true.
However, going to 13 SEER will
co&st-aaverage of.1,200 more -.
per qynrem, n.l hiaduding txtra
costsWthatmay be added: 'The "
homeowner will not recover this
$1,200 until 12 years after instal-

lation. Unless you are fortunate,
many systems do not last longer
than 10 years. If so, they are
dragging along day by day.
Indeed, at 13 SEER, the majority
of homeowners, because of lack
of payback, would have no incen-
tives to buy the product. Fixing
older and less efficient units
would be a more attractive
option, thus defeating the pur-
pose of 13 SEER standards.
Second, in order to achieve
maximum efficiency, the home-
owner will have to upgrade both
indoor and outdoor units. If the
outdoor unit is replaced, replac-
ing the inside unit is just good
practice as it ensures that cus-
tomers receive the energy effi-
ciency that only a matched set
can deliver. It makes financial
sense to perform necessary
replacements and upgrades
today in order to prevent compli-
cations and more money having
to be spent later on.
Third, the 13 SEER units have
more technological features and
components added to them.
Achieving higher SEERs by
adding enhanced controls or
more advanced components (i.e.,
dual-speed compressors, variable
speed blowers, etc.) will make
these systems even more diffi-
cult for the technician to. install,
diagnose and service.
This means more costly items
that break down. It means also
having more service calls to pay
for. It also means, perhaps, wait-
ing longer to get necessary parts
for the unit, while the homeown-
er is still without air condition-
Another cost added to many
installations will be the cost of
remodeling. The 13 SEER stan-
dard will increase the size of the
indoor air handler and the out-
dogr condenser, which will have
a big impact on the existing
applications. It's likely that the
new air handler will be larger
than the existing air handler. In
some cases, it's possible that
there will be inadequate space
for larger equipment. Many of
the newer 13 SEER units will not
fit where the current units set
Homeowners may have to
enlarge closet spaces, enlarge
. attic access holes, or give up -.
extra space in Ltheir .arage in
order to put larger units.
Outdoor units may pose a prob-
lem if they are on a high stand or

surrounded by a wall or shrub-
bery. Rooftop units may also be a
problem, especially on condo-
miniums and restaurants.
Filthy, many current duct-
work systems may have to be
replaced or enlarged. Poor duct
designs could cause more air
leakage with the new 13 SEER
systems. Older ductwork sys-
tems may not be able to remove
enough moisture from the air.
Here again, it will cost the home-
owner more money than original-
ly expected.
And still another costly item
may be the replacement of the .
old copper tubing line sets. The
older line sets may be inadequate
and will have to be replaced in
order to work efficiently with 13
SEER systems.
Homeowners stand to be the
biggest losers in this latest blun-
der from Washington D.C. First,
many will pay more for a piece of
equipment that may or may not
save them money. Some home-
owners won't be able to afford
the more expensive equipment
and will put off replacement as
long as possible. This may cause
problems to asthma sufferers,
elderly people and others who
rely on air conditioning for their
health. People die of heat stroke
because of lack of air-condition-
ing. Even where death does not
occur, lack of air-conditioning
can have adverse health effects.
Many homeowners will end up
with the same bills and less com-
fort, since many 13 SEER units
are less forgiving when placed in
real field conditions.
As a partial solution, cus-
tomers who have old units (10
years or older) or units in "space
constrained" applications need to
move ahead and replace that
equipment before January, rather
than simply continuing to fix-and-
patch. The 10 SEER equipment
will still be available for the rest
of 2005 and for a short period of
time in 2006.
As the auto transmission com-
mercial used to say, "Pay me now
... or pay me more later." It will
cost you more to keep cool
beginning in 2006. Keep this in
mind the next time your current
system fails.
For more iniormatio .t
your Incal. air condition ,
pany. .
Ben Lloyd is with Mason's Air
Conditioning in Yulee.


What's the plan to fix

county financial mess?

after reading the news- when he
paper Sept 21,1 Ifelt it expresses WouldI or couldI
necessary to set the his concern
record straight on a over the have done things dif
few issues written about by MPO proj- ferently?Hindsight is
Robert Weintraub ("Fiscal crisis j ects for /
leads to roads crisis") and Phil Nassau always 20/20.
Scanlan ("County digging out of County
financial mess.") With pictures being elimi-
and bylines, it seems that these nated. He My concern is the present
two gentlemen receive more Samus was just and future. Pointing fingers and
"credence" than the rest of the incorrect on assessing blame, accomplishes
citizens who write in their point whose watch nothing. My concern was and
of view. But the fact is that some those eliminations occurred. still is the massive reassessment
of the information they con- Now, in response to Mr. of property in this county.
veyed was incorrect. Scanlan: I appreciate Mr. I spoke to a lady who has
Mr. Weintraub wrote about Scanlan's opinion of what I could owned property in Yulee since
Nassau's participation in the single-handedly do as a county she was a little girl. She did not
Metropolitan Planning commissioner. But the facts are explain how she came to own
Organization. I worked hard 1 that when I entered office in this property. Her three acres
over two years to get Nassau in November 2000, the commission just happens to be on A1A It is
the MPO. Once Nassau joined had already approved and an undeveloped piece of land.
the MPO, I sat on the board and received the bond necessary to Last year, she paid $800 in taxes
was proud of the road projects build the new jail and court- on this land. This year, her taxes
on the five-year plan through the house. The new jail was are over $4,000. She is worried
MPO. When I left officeNov. 15, required as a result of a lawsuit and has every right to be. She
2004, those road projects were The county was in a current law- told me she didn't know how
intact and on the 5-year plan. suit regarding ADA (American long she could afford to pay that
There were several projects Disabilities Act) and Sunshine and was fearful of what her taxes
for Nassau. One that was: violations. And just to set the would be next year. Anyone not
removed was the extension of record straight, the county's protected under homestead
Nassauville Road into Duval credit rating did not go down exemption is vulnerable to these
County. It would have helped until after the elections in 2004 excessive tax increases due to
people in Nassau get to Duval and it had more to do with the reassessments.
County without getting on A1A change of leadership than any- We are in what the experts
or 1-95, and Mayor Peyton thing. call a "real estate bubble," where
agreed because it would also To single out me or any one property values are very high.
benefit Duval for evacuation pur-' commissioner for majority deci- What happens when that "bub-
poses. But in citizen meetings in sions is unfair. This county has ble" pops? Will the assessments
Nassau, there was a lot of oppo- been suffering from growing go down? And if the assess-
sition and it was pulled because pains. There are demands on the ments go down, then what hap-
of citizen input. That was the infrastructure of this county and pens to the millage? That was
only project removed for Nassau those demands were there long the reason for my letter
when I left office in November before I took office and those When I read that the average
2004. What happened in demands will carry on for a long homesteaded taxpayer will have
December 2004 and beyond was, time. Sitting on the commission a county reduction of $50 annu-
not on my watch. ; is a challenge by any standards. ally, but the landfill assessment
I do agree with Mr. You have to balance demands of is going to $100 and an addition-
Weintraub's frustratiorithat our, services, citizens not wanting al 5-cent gas tax, what am I sup-
projects have been pulled their property taxes raised, ris- posed to be happy about? Mr.
because those projects were ing costs and past decisions that Scanlan states that the commis-
vital to us. We have always had a are not currently working. sion has to "dig" out of the finan-
capital plan for roads. It is a "liv- I encourage people to run for cial situation, but where's the
ing" document and is always office because you truly do not plan?
changing. But to say that was a understand the demands until Has the commission reorgan-
cause sounds thin to me. you have served. Would I or ized departments; cut costs;
As far as the reduction of could I have done things differ- restructured debt; revised the
money from $40 million to $8 ently? Hindsight is always 20/20. land development regulations
million for road projects; that That's not the point. and comprehensive plan to put
came with the current.conimi. Jh point ol y letter-o4e.--.. more-responsibility.on develop-
sion killing the Yule -Arearwid.. editor ( as t nie a '', nimentsto assist in the cost of .
DRI after I left office. The differ- concern af''dtizen of thisct6u-" infrastructure which new devel-,-.
ence was set out in the DRI that ty, not as anything else. I find it opment requires; reduced
the extension of CR 108 to be funny that I am listed on the bot- increases in the other constitu-
paid by the developers and resi- tom of my letter as Vickie tional officers' budgets? All of
dences within the DRI area. Samus, former county commis- these issues are why we are in
When the DRI was eliminated so sioner, when I was writing as the position we currently find
were those projected revenues. Vickie Samus, a citizen of ourselves. What's the plan? I
Mr. Weintraub is correct Nassau County. haven't read that in the paper.


Audio books
The Amelia Book Island
Festival is a wonderful time to
reflect on the richness that books,
authors and reading in general
bring to our lives. Reading and
writing inform, stimulate, relax
and entertain us: it is difficult to.
imagine how much we'd lose if
we couldn't read.
My mother-in-law just moved

M4icah s Place


SEPT. 29-

OCT.2 22005

Meet more than
35 renowned


NOON 1:30 P.M.
Luncheon with Authors
Speakers: Susan Vreeland and David Liss
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center, Municipal Auditorium,
2500 Atlantic Ave. $25,

* The Festival offers many other free events,
programs and parties. For a full schedule, visit
www.bookisland.org or call (904) 491-8176.

authors and
in discussions,
and other

Fis Cat o muiy ak RikKefr ogeCrsle ee el eat .CmanInc
FenadiaBechNesLede Foida umnii e S s Cuni. Pb ic eain
AmlailadTui st loid om untyCllgean aretn

to Fernandina. An avid reader for
over 80 years, she now suffers
from macular degeneration and
can read nothing without enor-
mous and cumbersome electron-
ic magnifying machines. Reading
is now an. unpleasant chore for
her, but since I introduced her to
audio books, she's become a great
Audio books are wonderful,
but costly: $20-$30 each. The

library has a small number to
lend, but could use loads more. If
you have audio books you no
longer need, please bring them
to the Peck Center and leave them
at the spot designated for library
I'm sure lots of people with
vision problems would love to lis-
ten to them.
Wilma Allen
Fernandina Beach


October 21, 2005

2006 Chrysler Sebring Convertible

& SJf%~~.

To Benefit Micah's Place ~ $100 Donation Per Ticket
Raffle Includes Drawing for
$1,500 PRIZE & $1,000 PRIZE
Winner responsible for tax, tag, title and all applicable fees.
You need not be present to win. Must present ticket to claim prize.

!MAicah s Puace
Raffle Tickets may be Purchased at:

(both locations)


(both locations)

Amelia Book

Island Festival

2005 Schedule

Each autumn, the Amelia Book
Island Festival brings fascinating
authors and events to Northeast
Florida, and the 2005 Festival
is no exception.

* Thursday, September 29
7:30-9 P.M.
Author Chat with Susan Vreeland
Florida House Inn, 20 S. Third St.
$10 for Friends of the Library & Members and Friends
of the Book Festival.

* Friday, September 30
9A.M. -4 P.M.
Just Write It
St. Peter's Episcopal Church, Courtyard Complex,
801 Atlantic Ave. $40 for entire day.

* Friday, September 30 and
Saturday, October 1
St. Peter's Episcopal Church, Courtyard Complex, 801 Atlantic Ave.
One-on-One Sessions with an Agent,
Editor or Publisher
$20 per session. Sign up in advance.

* Saturday, October 1
9 A.M. 5:30 P.M.
Author Talks and Programs
St. Peter's Episcopal Church, Courtyard Complex, 801 Atlantic Ave.
$20 for entire day.


I A- ^ A K It/





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



TT Community

k Views expressed bythe columnists and letterwriters
on this page ar theirown and do not necessarilyreflect


Save energy
In the wake of this season's hurricanes, it has
become incumbent upon us all to save energy.
Governments, such as the Nassau County
School District, are implementing mandatory
energy-saving measures. Businesses and individu-
als must do the same.
President Bush has urged Americans to drive
less, thus saving gasoline and diesel fuel, in short
supply since Hurricane Katrina.
To save fuel, Precision Tune Auto Care of
Lessburg, Va., recommends you limit trips by run-
ning all errands at the same time or on your way
to or from work. Don't let the engine idle more
than a minute or two; it is better to turn your
engine off and restart the car to save fuel.
Reduce extra weight; anything extra in your
trunk adds weight, which reduces fuel efficiency.
Also remove any carriers you're not using, such
as luggage and bike racks; they add wind resist-
ance to your car.
Maintain steady speeds; avoid making quick
starts or stops. Slow down; any speed over 55
miles per hour causes your fuel efficiency to
Check your tires' air pressure; when tires
aren't inflated properly, it can cost a mile or two
per gallon, according to the Car Care Council.
The Florida Municipal ElectricAssociation, has, .
issuedianairgent request forallkioridianastscwo& y,
ser+e efiergy beeause ofshdrtakes in fuel supply r.
caused by hurricanes Katrina and Rita. Here are
their suggestions:
Adjust thermostat settings for air condition-
ing to 78F degrees or higher, if health permits.
When you're not going to be home for an
extended period, raise the thermostat setting to
82F degrees or higher.
Close curtains and blinds to help insulate
homes and buildings against cooling loss.
Avoid using room air conditioners; turn
them off when you leave the room or home.
Reduce use of non-essential electric appli-
ances. Run your dishwasher and wash and dry
your laundry later in the evening.
Turn offall non-essential lighting and elec-
tric appliances, such as pool pumps.
Turn off lights when you leave a room or
when they aren't needed.
Shower later in the evening or early in the
Leave refrigerator and freezer doors closed
as much as possible.
Cook outdoors, use a microwave oven or
small appliances like a toaster oven or electric
skillet to avoid heating up the kitchen and adding
moisture to the air. Microwaves use less than half
the power of a conventional oven and cook food in
about one-fourth the time.
We all must do what we can now to conserve

More are h

As I watched the evacuations of the Texas
Gulf Coast with Hurricane Rita approach-
ing, I was mesmerized with pictures of traf-
fic jams that stretched for over a hundred
miles, with cars running out of gas and people run-
ning out of patience. If you lived in Nassau County in
1999, you probably experienced the "mini-version" of
this event when the order was given to evacuate in
the face of Hurricane Floyd. Now picture what that
would be like six years later with thousands of new
homes, people and cars.
Is there any question as to why there is mounting
concern about the size and impact that new develop-
ment is having on our community? There shouldn't
be. But it seems that whenever these issues are
raised, the developers like to suggest that their crit-
ics are just a bunch of newcomers who will only be
satisfied when all development, regardless of size, is
stopped. You know, "Now that we're here, close the
Shave Bridge."
As appealing as that image may be, I doubt that
there are many residents (old or new) who truly
believe such a scenario is either feasible or fair.
However, what I do believe a growing number of us
want to see is future development (both commercial
and residential) completed within the established
restrictions contained in our codes, zoning regula-
tidns, comprehensive plan and future land use map.
Is that asking so much?
Many of us are growing weary of the continual
push to change, modify, liberalize, re-compute, or
just plain abandon the rules that we thought were
there to protect the quality of life for all of us. I think
more of us are becoming tired of the seemingly rou-
tine requests from developers to increase density or
to change the zoning on a particular parcel of land.
I think more of us are beginning to hear the
"alarm bells" go off when we hear that there is going
to be a quiet effort to change how density is comput-
ed for development purposes. The current method
uses a "net figure" for computing density, meaning
that if the entire parcel has 10 acres, but three of
those acres are not buildable (i.e., wetlands, reten-
tion ponds, easements, etc.), then only the remaining

-M lw0 -11aw41 w
-- 4noowmp-Nes 0 m
4040 400- -41P4MII

410 10410 *AIM-
41-10 .40111
am-ommw b ow

hearing the a]

Seven acres are used to com-
pute the density (4 units/acre
for low density). In other
words, the developer would be
allowed (under current rules)
to build 28 units on his 10-acre
But there is a move afoot in
the city of Fernandina Beach to
change the rules to use "gross
density," which would mean
Mike Boyle that in the previous example
they could build 40 units even
though they would all be built
WAIT A on the same seven acres. As you
MINUTE can see, "true density" increas-
es dramatically under the pro-
posed changes.
But there are some encouraging signs for those
who are looking for "controlled growth" in our com-
munity. First, the city commission voted 3-2 last
week to deny an effort to make two large-scale com-
prehensive plan amendments that would have
allowed nearly 500 new homes to be built at two loca-
tions along the Amelia Island Parkway near the air-
port. Mayor Ken Walker was joined by commission-
ers Bill Leeper and Joe Gerrity in rejecting the
requests for Townes of Amelia and Lyndale Lakes.
Because "victories" like these are all too rare in our
community, last week's city commission decisions
are reason to celebrate!
OK, that's long enough, now back to the trench-
es! You see, in Nassau County decisions like these
should restore some semblance of order to our
development problems, but in reality they are usual-
ly nothing more than a minor inconvenience, avirtu-
al speed-bump on the developers' highway. You can
be sure both of these developments will be back in
front of the commission in a matter of months. That's
the way it works in Nassau County.
But there is some more good news, and this
might actually have a chance to be effective for many
years to come. The director of Nassau County's
Emergency Management Department, Nancy

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larm bells

Freeman, has made a recommendation to the
Northeast Florida Regional Council (encompassing
seven Northeast Florida counties, including Duval
and Nassau) that all of Amelia Island be reclassified
to "Category 1" for evacuation purposes. (It is noted
that flood zones will remain unchanged.)
So what effect will this reclassification have on
future development? Well, Florida statutes define a
Coastal High Hazard Area as those classified as the
Category 1 Hurricane Evacuation Zone, which
would mean that all of Amelia Island will become a
Coastal High Hazard Area when the recommenda-
tion is accepted. And when that happens, it will be
extremely difficult to increase densities for future
development sites. Lower densities will obviously
help with a variety of island issues, but Freeman
stresses that the safety of the residents is her only
concern in making the recommendation. And here's
the great (and surprising) kicker to all of this:
Freeman's recommendation appears to have the sup-
port of both the county administrator and the county
attorney. With these two men backing this proposal,
it may actually be accepted. Do I hear an "Amen!"
Finally, a friend has shown me a copy of an anony-
mous flyer thafs making the rounds, providing
excerpts from the Miami Herald (May 10, 1998) stat-
ing that yours truly was the subject of a Sunshine
Law investigation while I was the vice mayor for
Miami Shores. The flyer starts out, "Another new-
comer lecturing us on good government?" and ends
with the plea, "Do We Really Need THIS Kind of
MIAMI 'VICE' In Nassau County?" (Of course it also
says I'm now "the darling of the News-Leader," a title
my editor vehemently denies.)
For reasons that are probably obvious to most
readers, the courageous person who authored this
bulletin chose not to cite the Herald's follow-up arti-
cle (May 21, 1998) on the state attorney's investiga-
tion which carried the headline, "Shores Officials
Not in Violation of Sunshine Law...." Of course, how
much fun would that have been.
Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
He can be reached at michaelhboyle@earthlink.net.

In Forida we're all sitting ducks

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What this town needs i

Torpedo Factory.
Yeah. right.
Really! One of the most successful
art centers in the country is a converted weapons
building in the historic waterfront town of
Alexandria, Va., drawing half a million visitors a
year. The name is derived from the fact that it was
once an actual torpedo factory, building weaponry
from 1919 through World War II. When the war
ended, the facility ceased manufacturing munitions
and its owner, the federal government, used it as a
storage facility for such items as the Nuremberg
trial records and dinosaur bones.
In 1969, the city of Alexandria purchased the
building and it was widely assumed the eyesore
would be torn down for something more appetizing
to entice visitors. On adjacent King Street, the heart
of the historic district, only a half dozen businesses
remained. Alexandria was in dire need of an attrac-
tion that would bring excitement and tourists to the
Enter the artists. As in Fernandina, the artistic
community was searching for space. As in
Fernandina, a religious facility was considered and
ultimately rejected for lack of financial resources. It
looked as if the artists v.uld be priced iiit of1 dh i
Alexandria area until the '-dil ,r of The Alexandria
Journal suggested the old torpedo f,.oi'.:(r
'The city doesn't know what to v.'*i1i il," he told
chief searcher Marian Van Landingham, So it was
that Van Landingham, an ar iit arid part-time direc-
tor of projects and programs for the bicentennial
commission, drew up the concept for a Bi-

Centennial Art Center, a three-year experiment that
the city could ultimately eliminate if it wished.
Believing that "too many communities built very
expensive cultural centers that were hard to main-
tain financially," Van Landingham deliberately
designed a "modest effort"
The center would encompass open studios, the
art league, visual artists, fiber arts, ceramics and
fire enameling, art galleries and classes for non-
credit courses.
What made the design unique and drew the
tourists were the open studios where the public was
privileged to visit with the artist, watch the artist
work and buy directly from the artist
"I decided," Van Landingham wrote, "that most
people like to watch others work, particularly if the
work is skilled... these workers are all.. .masters
of their crafts and also can educate the public."
And once a viewer could see how much effort
went into an artistic endeavor, he or she could bet-
ter understand the cost of the ultimate product
Juried artists who agreed to such an arrangement
could rent space at $3 a square foot
The city of Alexandria bought the proposal and
put $140,000 into renovating the unsightly build-
ings. The artists, their families and friends cleaned
and painted the interior. According to Van
Landingham, "it was the biggest, dirtiest volunteer
effort in the fine old tradition of American communi-
ty barn-raisings ever seen in the city."
And it was accomplished in two months, just in
time to open the Bicentennial Art Center experi-
ment on Alexandria's 225th birthday, Sept 15, 1974.
That three-year experiment is now 31 years old.

s a Torpedo

Over 60 professional artists work, exhibit and sell
their art there to some 500,000 potential customers
a year. Businesses, boutiques and restaurants have
sprung up in the town and surrounding environs to
accommodate the human influx created by the art
center, turning Alexandria into a tourist mecca.
In 1982, a grateful city launched a major renova-
tion of the entire waterfront complex with the
Torpedo Factory as the jewel component. Today,
the Torpedo Factory brags it is "a shining example
as to how the arts can revitalize a community." It
also has served as a prototype for the many cities
that have sought the Torpedo Factory's assistance
in developing their own art centers. To accommo-
date all the requests, the Alexandria art community
has published a step-by-step guidebook detailing
how the feat was accomplished.
Could a similar adventure be attempted in
Fernandina Beach? The most important elements
are dedication, desire and discipline accompanied
by unity and teamwork. First, there must be a large
nucleus of artists willing to perform their craft in
front of a curious public for a designated number of
hours per week.
The Island Art Association now has over 150 full-
time and associate members and has outgrown its
present locale. Many artists have studios in down-
town buildings. Many more use unsatisfactory
space in their homes, but forego a full-fledged stu-
dio for wont of reasonable rent.
What are also needed are classrooms to teach art
to elementary school students. There is a commer-
cial niche to fill. Our burgeoning art community
does not have one single art supply store on the


island, forcing artists to buy from companies as far
away as North Carolina.
Second, there must be an appreciative and sup-
portive citizenry, which there appears to be. Some
$21.5 million was pledged by the community for an
arts center just recently. Unfortunately, the building
desired cost even more. Never considered by the
arts group was a 20,000-square-foot building on the
waterfront, which was about $1.5 million. Had that
building been purchased, there would also have
been room for the performing arts, provided the
two entities would be willing to be housemates.
Much could be accomplished in the cultural com-
munity if the diverse elements decided the whole is
greater than the parts.
The third important element is a landlord with a
well-located space willing to sacrifice greed for com-
munity gain. Alexandria had the ideal situation. The
city was the landlord and the city had the vision to
see that it would ultimately benefit from renting low,
which is exactly what happened. Individual land-
lords seeking individual benefit tend not to be so
generous unless they are well enough fixed finan-
cially to think philanthropically.
A handsome and vacant building, a former
marine supply company also located on the water-
front comes to mind as an inviting possibility. It
could be rented as an experiment for a specific peri-
od of time to see whether or not a thriving art cen-
ter would enliven the economic vigor of Fernandina
Beach as well as the Torpedo Factory Art Center
did for Alexandria, Va.
Peggy Stanton is a former ABC news correspon-
dent in Washington, D.C.

SCopyrighted Material _-- .
0o4b t.. M W o

Z:- Syndicated Content --- -

Available from Commercial News Providers".
P.1. 0 .0. -- A




To add your organization to
this list or to revise an entry, e-
mail type@fbnewsleader.com
or call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.
Fernandina Senior
Squadron of the Civil Air
Patrol meetsat9 a.m. on the
first Saturday of each month;
safety and training at 7 p.m.
on the third Wednesday of
each month at the trailer locat-
ed at the Femandina
Municipal Airport. Contact:
Paul Condit, 415-0131. 4
Fernandina Beach Golf
Club. Contact: Gwen
Anderson, 261-4235.
Fernandina Beach High
School Navy Junior ROTC
Parent Booster Club meets
at 6 p.m.the last Monday of
each month at the FBHS
NJROTC classroom. Contact:
Ron Rushford, 491-8940.
Fernandina Beach Lions
Club meets at noon on the
first and third Tuesday of each
month at KP's Deli in
Femandina Beach. Contact:
Ruth Fife, 277-8291.
Fernandina Beach
Optimists Club meets at
noon every Wednesday at
Slider's. Contact: John Drew
at 261-0427.
Fernandina Beach
Shrine Club meets at 7 p.m.
the second Thursday of each
month. Contact: Joseph. L.
Graves at 261-0225. www.
Fernandina Beach
Shrine Ladies Auxiliary
meets at 7 p.m. on the second
Thursday of each month. at
Amelia Masonic Lodge, 1101
S. 14th St. Contact: Cornelia
Graves at 261-0225.
Florida A & M University
Alumni Association meets at
2 p.m. on the third Saturday of
each month at the Peck
Center. Contact: 261-7906 or
GFWC Woman's Club
meets the first Wednesday of
each month from October to
May at the Clubhouse at 9:30
a.m. at 201 Jean LaFitte
Avenue. Call 261-6088 and
leave a message or call Mary
Powell, 261-0746.
i .P, Guardian Ad Litem
needs volunteers who will
become part of a court pro-
gram to represent the best
interests of innocent children.
For information on the pro-
gram or to become a volun-
teer, call John Patterson at
(904) 630-2708 or (904) 630-
Harbor Business
Association meets at 7 p.m.
one Thursday per month at
1010 Atlantic Ave. Contact:
Jeff Miller, 261-7678.
H.E.AL Health
Education Alliance meets
11:30 to 1 p.m. second
Wednesday for holistic health
practitioners and anyone inter-
ested in promoting and cele-
brating healthy living. Meeting
location varies. Contact: Carol
Beck 491-0250 or Ten Daggett
Historical Recovery
Association of North Florida
meets at 7 p.m. on the first
Tuesday of each month at
Robert E. Lee High School in
Jacksonville. Contact: Shelly
Simpsori, 261-4655 or
Kiwanis Club of
Fernandina Beach meets at
6:30 p.m. on the first three
Monday of each month at the
Femandina Beach Municipal
Golf Course Clubhouse. Con-
tact: Mike Pallen, 277-4498, or
Jim Shroads 491-6346.


Cemetery stroll

Her enthusiasm is conta-
gious. Marie Santry is proud of
her heritage and the history of
the place where so many of her
family have lived and now live.
After several successful careers
she has returned to live on
Amelia Island, the island she
"I've had a lifelong love of
history and 15 years ago when I
discovered my ancestors came
to Florida in 1768 and founded
New Smyrna, ultimately settling
in St. Augustine in 1777, it was a
perfect opportunity to explore
history in the context of my
own ancestors."
Although not born here,
Santry can trace her family back
to 1857 when they moved to the
island from St Augustine.
She taught mathematics, was
an electrical engineer for 21
years and a senior software
manager for Lockheed Martin
at retirement
Santry volunteers at the
Amelia Island Museum of
History and as a docent con-
ducts the museum's Eight Flags
and south Fernandina walking
tours. She also works in the
museum archives and partici-
pates in some of the museum's
children's educational pro-
Santry is an active member
of the Amelia Island Genealogi-
cal Society, which was founded
in 1992. The group is dedicated

to promoting interest in family
history and helping people, find
and utilize the tools to trace
their own family roots. The
group offers a program the
third Tuesday of each month.
When Santry came to
I Fernandina two years ago the
Amelia Island Genealogical
Society had been considering
the idea of a Bosque Bello
"Cemetery tour for several years.
She volunteered to help make it
happen and the inaugural tour
took place in November of 2004.
Those who participated got a
chance to walk through the his-
toric old cemetery with its
canopy of trees and learn fasci-
nating stories of those buried
there. Actors posed as some of
the more interesting and outra-
geous characters in Fernan-
dina's past.
On a beautiful fall day, peo-
ple taking the tour learned
about Fernandina's first light-
house keeper and Revolution-
ary War patriot Amos Latham;

Dickie And

Fernandina's first postmaster
Domingo Acosta; early 1800 Old
Town residents Charles and
Matilda Seton; Florida Railroad
engineer John Ferreira;
Confederate Navy Lt. Edward
Johnston; Union Maj. Ferdinand
Suhrer, who was murdered in
Fernandina by the great-great-
grandson of Thomas Jefferson;
Sollecito Salvador, the father of
Fernandina's shrimping indus-
try; Roman Traeye and his
descendants; Sisters of St.
Joseph; and many others.
This year the group focuses
on St Peter's Cemetery. The
cemetery sits behind the lovely
Gothic Episcopal Church that
sits on the corner of Eighth and
Centre streets. Many names
familiar to those who study the
history of the island are carved
into the gravestones. Some of
the community's most famous
personalities return for just a
day to share their stories. This
year's tour scheduled on Oct. 8
will highlight the Golden Age,
circa 1875, as well as the Civil
War period.
You may run into William
and Effie Burbank, Louis Hirth,
Kate and Effingham Bailey,
Mary Martha Reid, Robert
Sands Schuyler, Santiago
Carrio, James Tucker, James
and William Bell, Samuel Swan,
Charles Angel and Owen
Thakara. Their names are inter-
woven into the history of the
Thanks to Santry and island
genealogists we have a new and
c creative way to learn o-ur
island's fascinating history.
The Amelia Island
Genealogical Society Cemetery
Tour is from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Oct 8. Tickets are $5 in
advance and $7 at the gate.
Purchase tickets at the
Fernandina Beach Branch of
the Nassau County Library.
Free parking is available north
of the cemetery on Eighth
For information, call 321-
dickiemm@bell south.net

Yulee revival Oct. 16-19



The Rev. Rick Coram is going to be guest
speaker at Yulee Baptist Church's revival
Oct 16. He is a well-known evangelist in our
- Northeast Florida Baptist Association as he
comes to Blackrock Baptist Church every.
year for a revival. Mark Oct 16-19 on your
busy calendars now! The time is 7 p.m. and
former minister of music, Joe Otwell, will be
there to direct the music. The Rev. Tom
Keisler jr. is their dedicated pastor. The Rev.
Stephen Bickel has been their associate pas-
tor/minister of music.for over a year. He said,
"We need you to be a part of the devotion to
God as an assigned team member in a posi-
tion, the choir. Together we give God the
HILDA Continued on 11A



Minta Harrison Wood and
Augusto Martin Lopez-Torres
were married Sept. 3, 2005, at 5
p.m. in the Amelia Plantation
Chapel. The Rev. Ted Schroeder
presided over the ceremony.
Minta's cousin Dana Durrett,
on piano, and his wife Fia
Durrett, on the violin, played
before the wedding. Amy
Corbett beautifully sang two
songs during the ceremony.
The chapel was adorned with .
two large tulip and hydrangea
decorations on the altar. Pews
were adorned with organdy
cream bows and greenery. Minta
looked beautiful in her dress
with a lace top and tulle skirt.
She carried a tulip bouquet
Minta's sisters Tina Wood
Robertson was matron of honor
and Cari Clay Wood was maid of
honor. Marisole Corsi, the
groom's sister, was the brides-
maid. Sophia Robertson and
Katie Corsi were flowergirls. J.P
Corsi was the ringbearer. Ryan
Murtagh was the best man and
many of Goose's good friends
were ushers and groomsmen.
The wedding was made even
more special with the addition of
so many family members and
friends attending. Many mem-
bers of the Lopez-Torres family
came from Peru for the event.
Special friend, William Lorick,
drove the couple to the reception
at Walker's Landing in his vin-
tage Model A Ford.
Arriving at Walker's Landing,
a large, clear tent with sparkling
lights greeted guests and it was
the center of dancing and merri-
ment. As the newlyweds led
everyone into Walker's Landing,
the evening began. Brett Carter
and Ken Prescott hadtrans-
formed the inside with pink para-
sols hung from the rafters.
Large, silver urns cascaded with
pale, pink tulips and roses. Clear',
glass ball, hung fr'nm ribbons
with flowers and lights. As the
nighttime darkened, the celebra-
tion sparkled even more. Eating
stations provided a wealth of deli-
cious delectables.
When the time came to leave,
Minta and Goose left on a deco-
rated golf cart under sparklers
held by friends and family. It was
a special evening to be treasured
Minta and Goose honey-
mooned in Los Cabos, Mexico,


Miss Onellette, Mr. Lannon

and qep i l
The brie is the daughter of
Minta and Marshall Wood of
Amelia Island. The groom is the
. son of Lola and Augusto Lopez-
Torres of Boynton Beach.

Rubye Ouellette and George
Lannon of Fernandina Beach,
will be married Oct. 22, 2005.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Trotter of Gadsden, Ala. The

v::~. ?

croom-elect is the son of Lena
Lannonand the late.Robert. ri
Lannon Sr. of Fernandina Beach.

Sommer Lynn Wood and
Craig Daniel Chamberlain of
Yulee will be married April 22,
2006, at Yulee Church of God.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Heather and Mike Wood of
Yulee. The groom-elect is the
son of Dr. James and Anita
Chamberlain of Yulee.


Heath and Kristan Greeson of Fernandina
Beach announce the birth of a son, Parker Everett
Greeson, born Sept 13, 2005, at Baptist Medical
Center Nassau. The baby weighed 8 pounds 2
ounces and measured 21 inches in length. He joins
a brother, Thomas Robert Greeson.
Maternal grandparents are Nancy and Randy
Hall of Lowell, Ind. Paternal grandparents are Gaill
and Jerry Greeson of Fernandina Beach.
Staff Sgt. and Mrs. Jason Carter of Aurora,
Colo., announce the birth of a daughter, Rachel
Lynn Carter, born Sept 16, 2005, at Auschutz
Fitzimmons in Aurora, Colo. The baby weighed 7

pounds 15 ounces and measured 20 1/2 inches in
Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
Carter of Fernandina Beach.
Lauren and Justin McGee of Fernandina
Beach announce the birth of a son, Justin Lawton
McGee Jr., born at 3:45 p.m. Aug. 24, 2005, at
Baptist Medical Center Nassau. The baby weighed
7 pounds 2 ounces and measured 20 inches in
Maternal grandparents are Jim and Lorraine
McGee of Fernandina Beach. Paternal grandpar-
ents are Sam and Donna Rogers of Yulee.

The deadline for wedding and engagement information is 3 p.m. on the Tuesday pnor to Friday
publication. A brief announcement of the wedding engagement or ceremony will be published free of
charge. Additional Information may run at a lee of $6.34 per column Inch. A photograph of Ihe bride
or the couple may be submitted and will run free at one column by 2 1/2 inches.
Larger photographs will be charged a fee of $6.34 per column inch. Call the News-Leader at 261-3696.

464054 SR 200. Yulee
(904) 261-6821

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

'311 Cenire strieEr
Ferrjnd;,J Be.ich, FL

Amelia Island, Florida
;4;6 F,.i Co.isi H \. \Nr i] lihndJ. FL 321.1
NtiIN S r,. OLI rICE:
THE RIT/-CaRLIrON. 4MELI t bL %NDI Sl... Orffic
1i4i : 1A|.4?33

Dave Turner, Inc.
474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034
(A1 A between the TJ
Shave Bridge & O'Neil)

IIMim IPrlT-Wr

Trust the Water Experts

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Downtown Historical District
217 Centre St. 261-3635

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


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831 S. 8th St. -261-7151

G Classic Carpets
& Interiors, Inc.
- Ai,,c.,,it BUDDY KELLUM
6').- .h ll', ':lh:.e 1901 26l.,Vl-
Ih',ljri j B",l.:'" FL i '.i,^ F3. i9,-, l .' 1 ?. li

P.O. Box 340
PaulCark 'ulee. F1 32097

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

Fernandina Beach

1 2709 Sadler Road
t! -

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6dw theyma
'ShcWL hoi i

FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 30,2005/News-Leader


A healthy fear essential on

A young kid hollered out
from the pier, "Some guy
caught a shark!" and being
only 15 or 16 years old
._-A myself, guess where I headed? As I
thought to myself how disconcerting
that just off the pier on the public
beach someone caught a shark.
When I arrived, however, my fear
Conrad was "temporarily" relieved. The
Sharps shark was only about 18 inches long
,. hardly a man-eater.
I say my fear was temporarily
PULPIT relieved because just as I arrived
NOTES some guy picked this shark up by the

tail and, wham, that shark turned its
body in such a way that it was able to
chomp a chunk out of that man's
hand. It was a scene right out of a
movie. Somebody clubbed the shark
while others rushed to stop the
When the paramedics stationed at
the beach arrived, they told the man
he would need several stitches. As
for me, I didn't go swimming the rest,
of that day.
Learning to admire sharks from
afar is a wise lesson to learn in life,
for no matter how small or harmless
they may seem they're still sharks!

journey to
Life provides many important les-
sons, and we do best to learn as
many as we can apply. Despite the
abundance of instant information
today, wisdom.and spiritual discern-
ment are very rare, perhaps because
wisdom is not simply the ability to
retain information or demonstrate
knowledge. As Solomon once wrote,
"The fear of the Lord is the beginning
of knowledge, but fools despise wisdom
and discipline." (Proverbs 1:7)
The very essence of knowledge,
the starting point of true wisdom, is
fearing God, which necessitates put-
ting God and his word first in our

true enlightenment
lives. To honor and respect God and toward true enlightenment. In fact,
to live in awe of his might and mercy perhaps only at that moment of true
are the dispositions of humility we fear can we actually thank God for
need to live and grow as disciples of the sharks in our lives, for they can
Jesus Christ. Only when we trust in help us to know our total dependence
God and God alone can we grow in upon God.
wisdom and live more fully. "Let the wise listen and add to their
What about you? Do you find learning, and let the discerning get
yourself swimming in shark-infested guidance -for understanding proverbs
waters trying to ditch all the bait of and parables, the sayings and riddles
which you were so proud just of the wise." Proverbs 1:5-6
moments ago? Only when we can The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is pas-
divest ourselves of our own knowl- tor of First Presbyterian Church in
edge and insight and begin to see Fernandina Beach.
our world and our lives in light of This devotion is from Journeys,
God's will can we begin the journey available in local bookstores.


Heritage weekend
Queen Quet Chieftess of the
Gullah/Geeched Nation will lead
ancestral tributes throughout
Nassau County during
Gullah/Geechee Cultural
Heritage Weekend, today through
Oct. 2. The annual event, spon-
sored by the Gullah/Geechee
Cultural Heritage Committee of
Northeast Florida, will begin
tonight with a 7 p.m. fellowship
circle at historic Little Mount
Olive in Nassauville and culmi-
nate on Sunday at American
Beach. Ancestral tribute and liba-
tion begins at the historic marker
on the beach at 3:30 p.m. "Wailing
Women Worship by the Sea"
begins at 4 p.m. The celebration
is dedicated to the memory of
MaVynee Betsch, "The Beach
Lady" who was a member of the
Gullah/Geechee Nation Council
of Elders.
For information, call 277-2606.

Garage sale
Christ the Redeemer Church
will hold a garage sale to benefit
Children's Church from 8 a.m. to
noon Oct. 1 at the church, 1897
Island Walkway (behind Zaxby's).
For information call 491-1562.

Outdoor concert
The River Church and
Christian Surfers present
"Breathe," an outdoor concert
from 4 p.m. until ... on Oct 1 at
Main Beach. Local bands per-

forming include "Heirborn." The
concert is free. Donations will be
accepted for hurricane victims.- -
For information call Dan Hodge
at 483-8286 or David Watt at

Blessing of the animals
The blessing of the animals at
St Peter's Episcopal Church will
take place in the grassy meadow
beside the youth building at 4
p.m. on Oct 2.
The church clergy, the Rev.

where the Bible thie AWiumorry, ChrOst
is rthe head ofthe church. and the
member ae .irmnpiy Chnrriuan
Mert at ahe YMCA li}.1i a.m.-W\orsiip
1915 Citrona Dr 110 : a.m.-Sunda., Sch.
For More Infomation, Call
George Williams at (904i 277-%75

Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
2600 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach
Worship & Communion
8:00 & 10 30 AM
Healing Service
7:00 PM
First & Third Sundays
Contemporary Praise Worship Service
6-00 PM

96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 ,Cs,1,r.r chuurir,
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


On Sept. 18, Della-Victoria Johnson and Dalila Johnson both earned the Gold Medal Award in
the Assemblies of God Missionettes program. Della and Dalila's church, Fernandina Beach First
Assembly of God, congratulated the girls and recognized their accomplishments by presenting
them with gifts, flowers and letters of commendation.
Both students, having completed all levels of the program, were the first in their church to
receive the award.
Students enter Missionettes, a Christian-based program similar to girl scouting, at age three
and devote countless hours to many units of study on topics such as citizenship, creation, sports
and women in the Bible.
Missionettes, which requires students to read the Bible in its entirety and complete reports,
teaches responsibility and how to give to your community, said coordinator the Rev. Janice
Colson. "It is to help them grow spiritually, mentally and physically."

George Young and Deacon Lisa
Flores, will bless all animals that
are gathered. St Peter's invites
the community to participate by
bringing their pets to be blessed.
All pets should be kept caged or
leashed at all times during the
service. There should be some
great picture opportunitieqs,9C'
bring your cameras, too. .r
The service consists of music,
readings, prayers and the individ-
ual blessing of each animal; it is
held in honor of St. Francis of
Assisi, the patron saint of ani-

Gospel choir
The University of North
Florida Gospel Choir will per-

+ Bailey Road
Church of God
"Corime Celebaie Jeius
Dr lamei D. Chamberlain
Seru'r Pastior
Sanda.N Morning \Vrhip 10 30arr
Sunday\ SchooIl V 3ijm
Sunday Night Celcbraiion -
La't Sundaj each month 7 io0pni
Wednesday FTH 7.'0pni
Nurser, Pro ided
For more info.call 261.71201

Sunday School: 9 30 a m
Sunday liorship: 10i-31 j an

Ac:ri% itie4 throughou.l the vee.
4209 E. State Rd. 200 (AIA)
Rev. Jerry Klemm

Re\: left Overon, Sr PdAwr
Re i. Aike Reedt. Ainster of MAiic
Reti Rob Hudelson, liath Paitor

Sunday Worship 8 AM & 10:15 MI
Evening Worship 6.30 PM
Sunday School 9 AMI
Wednesday\ Night Supper 5:30 PM
Wednesday\ Service 6.30 PM

416 Alachua St.- Fernandina Beach

form in concert at 7 p.m. Oct. 22
at the First Missionary Baptist
Church, 22 S. Ninth St. in
Fernandina Beach. Choir mem-
ber Tia Scot, a 2004 graduate of
Fernandina Beach High School
and a member of First
Missionary, will perform with -Jit.
choir. I, !
There is no admission charge.
They may call the church at 261-
5548 or 261-4907 or they may call
Faye Scott at 261-8841.

New ministries
Two new Christian ministries
have begun in Fernandina Beach.
Covenant Community Church
and the Apostolic Dimensions
Training Institute are both locat-
o ft CJo.rk,: Hae

R3PTi5T Chur.:h-
Sunday School 9 30 .om
Sunday Worch-p 10 45 om
Wedne-d3y AWANt4 6 15 pm
Wlrdre.do,, ible Study 6 30 pm
3811 Old N.J-si.u0,i, fPood
Fernond.n,a e-,:h FL 32034
Counrt/Pd 107 South 261..474l
Nursery M,n.srr,

A ini4 feriri.Sj 'Sict?0 1531
Church School 9.30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
, ._ 2664 State Rd. 200E
r 225-5381 .
SI Rev. Brett Wm.
.l Templelon

A fidl gospel ministry
Pastor Brent Soileau
Rh, ma f r- ju':a,,.
Sunday, 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday. 7:010 p.m.
For more infufmhon,call 190ti 1491 .'-4s 4
1241 S. 8th St.* Fernandina Be&ah. FL


qn. ,4rair, aT. ,n:: 5. I1, 3',
L '-- F. : r 11 :. r ir: l.j.i I ..:.uir.
I uan Or, _,.-. ,,,.i F .,.al 7.., .
I lur r, l :. ,.r : r. A .: iA :
O j ,rn- P '. 5 r0.f.,] ..1 a T:.,-:.
E .U ,l ,t',i-' mTr a..; r, 'il
31 Harts Rd.. West 904.-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809

10 South 10' Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
7**904-261-0010 t
SUNDAY SCHOOL .....................9:30 AM

ed at 1124 Hickory St.
The institute, a fully accredit-
ed branch college under the aus-
pices of Faith Bible College in
Baltimore, Md., will offer the fol-
lowing courses: certificate of bib-
lical studies, certificate of pas-
toral counseling, niinisterial ... .
diploma andnas ioite ipbist B i.o)
For information call 277-1944
or toll-free 888-277-1944

Contemporary service
Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church holds a Contemporary
Praise worship service the first,
third and fifth Sunday of each
The service is a full worship

9 N. 6th St. 261-3837
\Woiship Ser ices 8:30 & I lam
Sunday. School 9:45 am
Come W\orship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
it., ..rr C,. l r. l .C.-nr,IJ 5a Ij' P,,I.,t I

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 New Member s a 9 a.m.
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-week Service 7-9 p.m.
Minisriles Bus & tan., Couples. Singles. Youih

"Disco% er the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Pajtor Dr H. NeI HelIon

_Ui',, Jj .',. |. I 10 '.
&|l1'h. 'uld, 'a+.'r

. I. r,. i.if bu.. ....... i a ,r.| .l P J.ii 2 ,-c .J,,-5 8,.2 7
F,.,- M,-,',.: |.,r.-,r.T,,I..o I. 26 1-9527

service with Holy Communion at
each service featuring the praise
band. All are welcome. In addi-
tion, the first Sunday of each
month will be followed by a time
of healing prayer.
For information please call the
church at 261-6306.

Suitcases needed
Five Points Baptist Church,
736 Bonnieview Road in
Fernandina Beach, needs used
suitcases that are 28 inches and
above for the mission trip to
Honduras in October.
The cases will be packed with
medical supplies, school supplies,
toys, etc. for the Honduran chil-
dren. Please understand that
these suitcases will not be
returned. If you can't get them to
us, call the church office at 261-
4615 and we'll be glad to arrange
for them to be picked up.

Worship center
The Bridge Family Worship
Center is currently meeting on
Saturday nights at 6 p.m. at Yulee
Middle School. The church fea-
tures a modern expression of
worship, relevant Biblical mes-
sages, and a positive atmosphere
where everyone is welcome,
especially those without a church
home. Duane and Melonie
Erickson are the pastors of the
new congregation. For informa-
tion call (904) 881-5673 or visit

Spanish services
The Promised Land Church,
serving the Hispanic community
and more, holds a worship serv-
ice on Sundays from 7:30-9 p.m. at
the River Center, 720 S. Eighth St
Wednesday Bible study is held
from 7:30-9 p.m. at the Hope
House, corner of Ninth and Date
streets. Both the services and the
Bible study are conducted in
Spanish. All are welcome. For
information, call (904) 349-2595.

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

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

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

.m+ i f:d /+-+, X An Ihi erid ,njalnanran Co'ntmilinl[ C hrch
S9:15 a.m.
S| (Nursery Provided)
Adult Education Classes 10:30am
gantaftion Amelia Island Plantation main gate

[I J I1. f II lt m ia, q
Rev. Brian Eburn. Pastor

'L, M ji, 'l 1 i ; 1I
1i',1,l M3i:" 8 .")v M,'I,', WlMl] V r..A1 F,,
00 l rl ih, ,.Li
HI j[13, MjJ:.r. Vl ,.l r, JfJli, HH 1 LiJf V :ll~ l
ril. : jijIl, ; li i .| il
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261 3472: Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number: 904-277-6566.
also call 904 277-0550


,, h I ,,1 ",I ;A r I

Wednesday Prayer service . .... 7:uu.M.
736 Bonnieview Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
Rev. Noel Roberts Jr. Pastor
904-261-4615 (church office)


SoQtdAern Belle
...1 Ptoe,f lonal Srvir.e With A Pi ,Ion.il Touch
.v24-hour.'7 da~y. a week rerice-
*Daily and mweeklyJ fia service
*Rb-VP savie:ce
F-r itl otfyour busirne' samd re-,AmnLudl ,d
Never Lose A Call To A Machine Againll

imi L,"Itj i o eigciifAI5 luitic C '?u IAr-maoprinere

Fl-- K, O jloom

.......... I 1,0


4 j youth I PGWKeUR&4ee
Nmq PrfPotideix
-U Cormwtn Lie GinAa
Join us on Saturdays for coffee end dessert.
dynwrrecwotship, and a powerfu message).
904801500 1t 3 BbiIolIInvtu (S

/ (impridfic

NLInday %%h (i 'I up 11) 30 AMP
I hfldref- ICih(I I 10. 30) W
%%edunesda vi %ice 7 00 PM
Rj r. r .'r biop I an Gaw 1.0

fuiormiation 491-1562
ch.s ,irisiredeemoi cnui

Next~~Brc To.aveTurersumPastor .

Trdiioa Famil Worship ...... :30am +I 1:00a
Cote poar Wosi ......- Lt0am in Maxwell Hall
Sunday School.- for. urIall* age*s .......9:5i n a

Music prgams adsalgop viabl

Nuserysevies viabefr l erie




FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,2005/News-Leader

Wet feet will lead to deadly root rot in treasured azaleas

Q What is wrong with my
*azaleas? Some of them
have died and others have
branches that are in process of
dying. With all the rain we have
been getting, I have noticed that
our property stays wet for at
least a day or even longer. Do
you have any ideas? TB

A Several calls have come in
. during the last few weeks
regarding problems with azaleas.
My first inclination is to check
out the roots because azaleas
succumb to a very common dis-
ease caused by a fungus called
Phytophthora, Phytophtora cin-
The disease
when weath-
er is wet and
warm and
soil is highly
f. smaller
Beck sized new
Jorof leaf growth,
.... between leaf
Garden veins, possi-
Talk bly some
purple col-
oration and defoliation.
This chlorosis is often con-
fused with a deficiency of iron or
other nutrients. At times light
applications of iron and complete
fertilizer can improve the green
color of leaves but only for a
short time. Usually, large plants
slowly decline in vigor and die
branch by branch over a period of
several months to years, but
sometimes they can die rapidly.
Roots are reddish-brown, brittle
and often limited to the upper
part of a container or soil. The
reddish-brown discoloration
advances-to the larger roots and
eventually to the main stem. The

disease is common and severe in
areas where run-off water, rain
water from roofs, etc. collects
around plant roots. Azaleas do
not like wet feet.
Phytophthora root rot must be
prevented as chemicals are often
ineffective in controlling this dis-
ease after above-ground symp-
toms become obvious. The fol-
lowing suggestions may aid in
the prevention of root rot:
1. Purchase disease-free
plants from a reputable nursery.
2. Plant root rot susceptible
plants in well drained areas. If
excess water from any source col-
lects in the planting site, avoid
planting root rot susceptible
3. Do not set the new plant
any deeper than the soil level in
the container or the soil line in
the nursery.
4. In areas where root rot sus-
ceptible plants have died, replant
with plants that are not suscepti-

ble to root rot. You should consid-
er moving the plants to higher
ground where the soil is better
drained or replacing them with
plants that can tolerate the occa-
sional standing water.

Q.I hear from time to time
*that applying lime to the
lawn will kill weeds. I've been
told that lime is more organic
and environmentally safe than
chemical weed killers. Is there
any scientific basis to this? JP

A.I have heard this same
. thing and people often call
my office asking me how much
lime to apply to their lawns to kill
weeds. It is a very popular bit of
lore and therefore difficult to con-
vince people to the contrary.
Here is what we do know:
adding lime to the soil raises the
pH causing it to be more alkaline
which could possibly cause prob-
lems for the growth of the turf-

Keep your azaleas away from
areas where water collects to
avoid root rot damage, left.
Below, dollarweed and other
turfgrass pests such as dove-
weed, above, are not effec-
tively controlled with lime. In
fact, its application can per-
manently upset the soil pH.
grass you wish to save.
Soil pH is important in plant
nutrition because it directly
affects what elements can be
absorbed by plant roots.
However, some elements in high
concentrations can become toxic
to the plant if the soil pH is too
high or too low.
St. Augustinegrass tolerates a

higher soil level but ideally still
prefers a slightly acid soil with a
pH of around 6.5. Many of our
turfgrasses prefer acidic soil con-
ditions (between 5.5 and 6.5) and
therefore no lime should ever be
added without having the soil
tested first from a reputable labo-
ratory. The University of Florida
will run a full nutrient test for
approximately $7 and your local
extension office will run a pH test
free of charge or for a nominal
One other note, when going
online to check out information
regarding home remedies one
should be extremely cautious
before using the advice from
sources other than research
based universities. Once the pH
of the soil has reached a certain
level it is very difficult to lower it.
Getting back to your original
question of whether or not lime
kills weeds we have no scien-
tific proof that it does but we do
know you can upset the chemical
balance of soil by adding lime.
The best approach is to stick to
true science when working with
plants and have the soil tested
before adding lime.
Q ,What the heck is this weed
.growing in my St.
Augustinegrass? MG


Have the supplies you need
when you need them. Our
disaster kits come with the
essential items you and your
family need in the event of a
natural disaster, hurricane or
terrorist attack.
All .Items conveniently packed in
a bright red safety bag for
organization, easy access and


* Carbon monoxide free
* First Aid Kit & Safety Info.
* Communication & Lighting
* And MUCH, MUCH more!!

Ocala, Florida |

For information about Nassau
County Extension programs, e-
mail Becky Jordi at
rljordi@'ilas.u.fl.edu. visit the web.-
site- at nassau.ifas uitl.edu (d, not.t
type "www" before this address)
or call the Yulee field office at

Broker-Sa lesperson
"Striving to be the Best when only the Best will do"
_-__=- a21"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
ohn T. Ferreira & Son, Inc. (904) 583-0734
5-( Centre Sireet
Amelia Island. Florida website: htrtp://AnneBarbanel.com

I i?" "
as ,'.~I1iJ

ra'..a..&~ae *

DOCK! Thi. 41BR 4;Ba *f', p adiilh~am mL ara.:acf-,faaVcl. lh i. In vh ide WC,-c.'Iv 'r.-im this t .titllN remodi~eled -'BR 'B X
hricmea r'a.r t'.MPlelor a ,. aF'h ii, t and liAll aiIIc ~'N-nIllaxeonfront uav. nhorne Nev hjrh'..
Include,. cparauv !rmu.. '.1 i, r..n, .IBR I>4B ~lam~*imelj, ., -mm gr.riito counwi-. doubI "aen.
bAth & 'ffite NMar, iota C h- 4BR 1 Frim-i-,ir-coall, .Tk h r l fC' land rdrj, a-no ,~ di. ln
.i~h heafl *.)I pine, Ii'' r ni j V .a~e iirIr'a i 1.,c 'kr~art m ren o ndo% -,in ci \ \ plan -
n .1 n io -w sier Ik Sicaricdpool --nI ration *huuinr'.. iMNCan pplit
Enoc,, jz. no' r[e' 1w i thaomn, uc pfi Dr: lot 101 Le~a*ai i' 'I r 1 -no, n:e;. BrearhialIing- C
'ae od ~220.l~l 949.901 i-14 $825J)000-.v

Apr., T.
nj W I Mr.

CUSTOM BUILT. ...ier .''' sF ^n.t.
5BR '.5BA Bcauilutl', il.rd ljurfctl ]rl hi r
arind larg_.' I',r -, "iT ,ih iipi11j.:c B.'.na.

Break'jfi P, -th c ,I TrI lj'
t1 honm m I ".:Picrld rj a 1. r i'. Iut, I. inh
,'im l.nJ i erl.i $598,11110 ,w .,'5u -

thi' 3BR 2BA brick and [ruuc.o Br,.len
home I ft. ceiling11 in grear r.:irrij.
'irepla :e r'd Iidin_ g la'.. do,.r, open-
ing to teiindah Spin fla.,ir plan ,Ith
uaN ceiling in mater Perfect Iljrnd
residence i449.900 .nr.a. 5

,J Iill

manr eatr'.' IBR 2 B 5B\ ', h ile. a:rn
nood 'iori mig. C a oirin' *o urnter-r.'p -,uill-
in book,.hel' e; and enlrl.ir nmrera .enterr
See ir rough hir'pln w e fi', in ir nc I',,' ho.
d nin g r o.''I Irr i I-,.i i ,ma -r r l. ,rl tiI
and 2BR. -.n 2 ll..-.r S, 'ieii p.a.. ha .
tf.r O uldo'i r parl it'' 385.111)fl -. .11;.

Bromeliads class
Bromeliads, from Spanish
moss to pineapples, learn more
about Bromeliads, from Spanish
moss to pineapples, with Nassau
C,-unty master gard:neri
Blossom Baia and Bonnie
Johnson on Oct. 12 from 10-11
a.m. at the Peck Center
Auditorium, 516 South 10th St.,
Fernandina Beach.
There will be free bromeliad
For more information call the
Cooperative Extension office in

Callahan at (904) 879-1019, in
Yulee at 321-5715 or e-mail rljor-

House tour
hc Ponte Vedra Woman's .
Club House Tour to benefit local
charities will be held on Oct. 23
from 1-5 p.m. It will feature the
elegant homes of the Marsh
Landing Country Club. Tickets
are $20 in advance and $25 at the
For information, call Sylvia
Martini at ((904) 285-9754.

U r lm l-l-U I1.11 "







1699 So. 14th St. 261-7176

A .1I am glad you brought this
.weed into the office for me
to identify because it is so similar
looking to grass. The weed you
brought in is Doveweed,
Murdannia nudiflora (L.) Brenan
or Aneliema nudiflorum (L)
Kunth. It is classified as an annu-
al grass-like weed, which makes
it difficult to kill because it is a
distant relative of turfgrasses
such as St. Augustine. It loves
moist areas and tolerates shade
very well
Doveweed produces attrac-
tive, small purple or blue flowers
but they are not very showy. The
good news is that it reproduces
by seed only, which means you
should use an herbicide (pre-
emergent) that will discourage
the seeds from germinating.
Pre-emergents, such as
atrazine, should be used only
twice a year (once in the spring
and once in the fall). This prod-
uct is very potent and the label
must be followed to avoid envi-
ronmental damage.
Keep it away from water areas
retention ponds and wells.
Nothing will kill the adult,
seed producing plant now except
a non-selective herbicide like
Round-up. Of course, if you use a
non-selective herbicide you run
the risk of killing any green plant
it touches. You might consider
pulling this weed since it is an
annual. The upside to pulling is
you get rid of the adult and the
future offspring at once.
Becky Jordi is a horticulture
extension agent who works out of
the University of Florida
Cooperative Extension Service
office in Callahan. Mail questions
to Garden Talk, c/o Rebecca L
Jordi, Nassau County Extension
Environmental Horticulture,
543350 US 1, Callahan, FL
32011, or send e-mail to
rljordi@ifas.ufl. edu.

Summer squash

good year-round
Squash any notion you have
that summer squash is only a
warm-weather treat Thanks to
Florida's subtropical climate and
the hard work of Florida farmers,
you can enjoy fresh zucchini and.
yellow squash almost every
month of the year. Harvest starts
in September and continues well
into June.
According to the Florida
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services, Florida now
leads the nation in fresh market
sales. Most of the state's acreage
devoted to squash can be found
in Miami-Dade County, where
production has quadrupled since
1980. In recent years, cash
receipts totaled over $48 million
When shopping, choose
squash that are small and heavy
for their size. IJghtweight squash
are often cottony and dry. The
skin should be firm and shiny
and free of nicks, bruises, and
soft spots. Because the skin is
delicate, you should handle your
purchases with care. The shelf
life of summer squash is pretty
brief. Stored in a plastic bag in
the refrigerator, it lasts for just
two to three days.
Like cucumbers and water-
melon, squash is over 90 percent
water. The high water content
means it is very diet-friendly. Raw
zucchini contains only 20 calo-
ries per cup, while a cup of raw
yellow squash has just 18 calo-
ries. For a watery vegetable,
squash is surprisingly nutritious.
It's a good source of vitamins A
and C, niacin, and potassium.

L AK'E! (-. e r I ',a''F ir, Iim. BR 3 SB A Tra,- rernodeledA ti 4 eir ..n O2 .hil
i~ar l.',Il i-'aiarCe~.la,.iiu' gjjarle \,cl.)rjan L3l, t,003. *."l. l. ~1Pine l
*aiaf.p.i in Me ka:iu.rni Md bjl 'tr, *: it'l, up liled k-ichera. ul~d, I- It Ni -pl .W. ar-d
w. -.r-rvI..a. 1 -. i r- FKl~chric den I arg' geat ro'on I- straeren h..,:, .I p.rc1,.
,L' r a :c i ET. cn-ng p -.r i W ,l 1 ,), 10el hi, *. rd. in Io, n mrr[a' l jir "-c'. .t r
'1 11 e. auI at' .. ~ .nnltiai >ar ae .. im [all loot r'a'na' hi lp
$5i.'n)I0 U ia24.0iJO 11t

4V A.rr~i

DREAMS on ihi, beautiful marsh-
froni lot an Pine, li-laind Oer an
acre of land clo e it ,,hopping. din-
rig and Hite bea.lt. lust dri'.e b,, and
-se for %,our.elf' $250.000 ,ia',

BCtK 10 N\ITURE in thi, 4BR 2BA
h.r. ..' .-n a r r i a a.-. ire i' [ lTh h..n'nii in
NJ--,JJ Ljak',- k'jic'J, lle in kichenl
I..',,.. Jd b.li: Cil.. ri inoldiaig and
l.a '.," .. -e n .d nld filed l ..,. p. ri l
r.-nicelJ .rd pri. aie l'...,[k.ir ll r .ill ,ir
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II I I c ie.l.n -. .ir.Jd ia,. II the lak.: |It:f
dini g & t'rrl. roioT Gai .oe -.''muni
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s l (904) 206-0817
jolislhrni chtC. @bellsouthlnet
5548 1st Coast Hwy.. Ste. 100 Amelia Island, FL 32034 Jake & Leo'


FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 30.2005 NEWS News-Leader

HILDA Continued from 8A
honor and praise he deserves
because it is all about Him."
Pastor Tom had this to add:
"Sunday the 16th will also be our
homecoming Sunday as we kick
off the revival. Be in prayer and,
plan now not to miss a single
evening! I believe we are going to
see God continue to do great and
mighty things in and through
Yulee Baptist Church! We will be
sending people to be a part of our
associational mission project to
Idaho this year. And for the utter-
most, we are looking at Honduras,
Brazil or possibly the Ukraine!
"We have surely seen the dif-
ference that our Faith Outreach
has made this past year with
some 27 led to the Lord."
Gray Gables First Baptist
Church, near Callahan, is getting
ready for Judgment House, where
the judgment is heaven or hell!
Mark your calendars for this
exciting time in the life.of this
church! Pray that God will bless
this wonderful ministry! The
dates are Oct 29 through Nov. 4.
For information, call the church at
The Rev. Jeff Overton, senior
pastor of First Baptist Church,
downtown Fernandina Beach,
extends invitations to attend a fall
revival Oct. 16-19. Guest evangel-
ist will be Brian Fossett.
The Brotherhood Sept 12
meeting was their annual tailgate
party in the Fellowship Hall. Each
brought a steak for the grill and
wore their team colors.
"Joy in the Morning" Bible
study began Sept. 15 at 9:30 a.m.
in chapel or SS room adjoining.
Nursery provided. Marie Johnson
is the teacher. Come join us as we
"Rejoice in the Lord."

On Monday at 6:30 a,m. the
men meet for Bible study in the
Fellowship Hall, First Baptist
Church, Fifth and Alachua
Another reminder: 7 p.m.
Tuesday evenings, Brother Mike
is expecting the sanctuary choir
to fill their places for rehearsal.
Don't disappoint him!
"Kids Musicademy" is for chil-
dren in grades 4-5. They meet on
Tuesday afternoons at 3 p.m.
"Legacy" is for all youth. They
meet Sundays at 5 p.m. All the
above at First Baptist Church.
Wow! What a busy schedule!
Black-rock Baptist Church
children's director, Louise Weaver
(Weezie), reports: "Can you
believe September is gone
already? It will be Christmas
before we know it! This is a busy
time of year around our church.
We are busy getting the budget
ready and finding people to serve
where God wants them to. The
children's ministry is in full
swing. We have Sunday school at
9:45 a.m. and children's choir for
ages 4 through sixth grade on
Sunday evenings at 6 p.m. Friday
we have Awana for ages 3
through sixth grade from 7-9 p.m.
Please come and be a part of this
exciting ministry.
"We truly appreciate your sup-
port of our kids. We had another
night for 'kids kamp' 2006 at
Chick-Fil-A on Sept 23. Come and
see what a blessing awaits you in
the children's department. God
Al Paulson Jr.,.associate pastor:
students/activities of Amelia
Baptist, reports on their busy
month of September: "What a
blessing it was to get into our new
building! Already God has used
our new facility for His glory. The

crowds that we have seen have
been substantially higher than
average. We had so many stu-
dents in our first Allegiance prac-
tice that fitting them all in the
choir room would have been
impossible. At our youth night
during revival, we had a crowd of
35 students and 10 adults who
heard the Gospel-proclaimed and
several students who responded.
They have been inviting friends
left and right to come see our new
youth area and to be apart of
what's going on at Amelia Baptist
"On behalf of the youth group,
I would like to thank our church
family for providing us with such
a phenomenal space in which to
minister. I can't wait to see what's
ahead of us! On Sept 4, we kicked
off our school-time schedule. 'The
Thing at the Place,' our worship
experience for students, began at
6 p.m. AMP Groups, our small
group experience for students,
began at 7:10 p.m. in August Matt
Foster came on board as our vol-
unteer student ministry assistant.
He feels called into student min-
istry and is committed to assisting
the student ministry at ABC in
any way possible. Continue to
pray for Matt as he leams, grows
and seeks the Lord's leadership.
'See you at the Pole' events at
their schools was Sept 21."
Awana is-back! What exactly is
Awana? One of our leaders at
Springhill Baptist Church is Laura
Beasley. She calls it "Christian
Scouts." The kids wear neat uni-
forms and are on teams; they
work on their own individual
merit badges and awards, play
team sports and learn how God
wants them to live. It's a lot of fun
mixed with a lot of Bible knowl-
edge. There are great special

events throughout the year, too,
like the Grand Prix Derby,
Country Store, Ketchup Wars and
our Awana Games. I've had an
awesome time leading the third
through sixth grade girls, and
have been amazed at how much
they learn while having so much
fun. We meet every Wednesday
from 6:15-8 p.m. If you have any
questions, feel free to contact
Awana Commander Dick Hopper
and Sparks Director Debbie
Jobber at 225-9160. If you love
kids, we would love to have you as
a leader, helper or listener. There
is no experience required, except
of love for kids. Well show you
the rest We look forward to see-
ing you on Wednesdays. Study to
show thyself approved, a work-
man that need not be ashamed. II
Timothy 2:15.
The seniors of Northeast
Florida BaptistAssociation of 29
churches had their quarterly
luncheon Aug. 18 hosted by
Springhill Baptist Church. I need
a report of the schedule that day!
Woodstock came to Callahan
for Sunday school leadership
training on Sept. 10 at First
Baptist Church. It was led by First
Baptist Church of Woodstock, Ga.
General officers and church staff
went to learn how one of the
fastest churches in America is
growing their Sunday school.
Sept 19-21 was Blue Springs
Baptist senior conference. Sept
11 was a special "Honor our
Heroes" service.
From Memorial United
Methodist Church, where the
Rev. Bruce Jones is pastor at 601
Centre Street, downtown
Fernandina Beach: Children and
parents in "Promiseland" were
collecting huggables and games
for the children of the storm and

hurricane areas.
We send a special thank you to
Lisa Mohn Douglas, Tina
Roberts, Lauri Russell, Kim
Kappel, Tony Taylor, Megan
Manzie, Lindsey Browning,
Melissa Richardson and Rose
Bennett for helping us in
"Promiseland," Sunday School
and the nursery while our regular
teachers were out of town. We
also welcome Beth and Bryon
Chapman to our "Promiseland"
team. May God bless all of you!
We appreciate you!
Small groups: You may still
sign up for John Cripps' Monday
evening "Bible 101" class that will
meet at 7 p.m. in the Partin
Center. Also, you may still sign up
for "Chris" Twiggs' Disciple Bible
Study, which began Sept. 14, in
the church parlor at 6:30 p.m.
Please call 261-5769 to sign up!
Please wish Godspeed to our
Red Bird volunteers: Barbie and
Johnny Armstrong, Carl Amos,
Marge Brewer, Carol and Richard
Coombe, Caroline Fanelli, Paul
Harrell, Mac Morris, Grace
Preache, Shane and Kim Raybon,
George Sheffield, Robert Tatem,
Bob and Jackie Tomassetti and
Georgia and Robert Wert.
- "First Ever Hoe Down!" The
First Presbyterian Church fellow-
ship, 9 N. 6th Street, have been
invited by Mike and Charlotte

Bowling on their property on the
Nassau River. Reservations are
imperative prior to Oct 14! All
ages are invited to the barbeque,
square dancing, line dancing,
music listening, foot stomping
good time on Oct 22 from 11 a.m.
to 3 p.m. Get out your dancing
shoes or just toe tapping shoes for
the "first congregational hoe
down!" Call Terri at the church
office if you know of a good band
or a square dance caller for these
If you want to "Walk on Water,"
you've got to get out of the boat!
This study will help you answer
Christ's call to greater faith,
power-filled deeds and a new way
of knowing Him. You will discover
how to discern God's call, tran-
scend fear, risk faith, manage fail-
ure and trust God. All adults were
invited. Leader was the Rev. Larry
Wilbur, pastor of Gray Gables
First Baptist Church, near
Callahan, 54031 Church Road.
"Vertically Inclined." Find out
what it takes to push for the next
level of climbing higher with God.
Explore the spiritual summits that
every committed Godward
climber must climb. Ladies only!
Leader is "Goldie" O'Dell (wife of
Music Minister Paul O'Dell.)
"May our great Heavenly
Father continue to watch over us
and keep us in His loving care."

S- "Beaut is in the Hands of These Qreat Artists"
Glenda Alvarez,
'Heidi Hamlin &
Marie Rehm
Invite You To Visit Them At
The New U.
2022 I" VAve., Suite D (next to Pipeline Suf Shop)

Amelia Coastal Phil Griffin
Realty rOKER

(904) 261-2770
U CellI
(904) 556-9140 ,
405 South 8th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 ameliacoastalrealty.com

A 1 aJohn Hartrich

(904) 491-6686 (office) A j..
(904.) 491-44 74 (direct)
(904) 206-0817 (cell)
.johilnha rrichl@ bellsou ih.ner
wii',.A melia sla ndResales.conm
:Jake & Leo'
5548 1st Coast Highray. Ste. 100
Amelia Island. FL 32034

Sandy Goodman
Cell 557-8255
e-mail: sandygdmn@aol.com
474303 East S.R. 200
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

iRK www.palm3really.com
ln n' ir]l'll" *f'lq ;" ,~l"'.3 i, I > |[ [ih '.i rifl *", I. ri'.;r-frn lc i:>,r1-

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0*5 41 Realtor', cRI
"Bug Me About Real Estate"
Mobile: 904-556-6531
Office: 904-261-1012
503S Centre .treet

CE FlTI'VE Fernandina Beach, FL 320.34
Enmail: brAttaMALameNahouDe.co n
AMELIA ISLAND rejlt-?,execut,\ eibilie4.c)lin

1925 S. 14th Street, Suie 4 iN8.1
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OFFICE (904) 277-9700
FAX (904) 277-8926
CELL (904) 655-6323
AFTER HOURS (904) 261-8653
TOLL FREE (800) 227-9701
REAETY.e 1 T1 RealEstate

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Cell ~
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Cell: (904) 415-0081
E-Mail: wayne3121@bellsouth.net

wayne wier

Marlene Frost, REALTOR

474303 East S.R. 200 Mobile (904) 557-1155
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Business (904) 321-4001
E-Mail marlenefrosl@bellsouth.net Fax (904) 321-4046


Darlene Morris, GRI
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(904) 261-9311
. www.ChaplinWilliams.com

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

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Fernandina Beach, FL 3203A
Office 19(.1). 21-398o
Cell: (9041 200-2551
Toll Free bi')01 395--i51
W ., ,.I .1...., E-mail- smccann@net-magic net


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AM I l 503-B Cenfte St. Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
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Stop in For Fireplace Mantles,
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Salon Hours: Mon.-Fn. lOam-6pm; Sat. I0am-2pm; Closed Sun.

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StRore Certified Building Conrractors

Lanceford Subdivision
Sat-1-5pm Sun-2-5pm


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Oiredlor of 5aie', Operat~ons

license # 9021
JT s Lawn Care Service
Gerald "Jerry" Johnson
(904) 382-4494
Specializing in lawn care maintenance
Lawn mowing: weed eating; edging; Tree limb
ermol-'mi/a Bfi h trim imim f tir-l/ii7i^

Sail Repair Rigging & Tuning
Custom Fabrication for oll vessels

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Call 904.753.2339
Email: Fllp@Oceanbird.com
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Child care training
The University of Florida
Nassau County Extension
Service is holding Early Child
Care training for child-care and
family daycare facilities.
Classes will be held from 6:30-8
p.m. in the Peck Center
Reception Room, 516 South
10th St, Fernandina Beach.
How To Take The Stress
Out of Care-giving is Oct 31;
Toddlers: Terrible or Terrific,
Nov. 29; and Secrets of How To
Get Parents Involved, Dec. 12.
Each program is designed
to meet the 10-hour in-service
training requirements mandat-
ed by the state of Florida.
Participants will be given hand-
outs and a certification of com-
The instructor is Meg
McAlpine, M.Ed., LMHC,
Family and Consumer Science
Agent II.
Cost is $5. To register call
321-5715 or (904) 879-1019.
Space is limited to 20 partici-
pants for each workshop.

Ice cream fund-raiser
The National Honor Society
at Fernandina Beach High
School will host a fund-raiser at
Cold Stone Creamery on Oct 4
from 3:30 p.m.-close. Teachers
and administrators will serve
the ice cream. All proceeds will
go to extra-curricular clubs on

College exhibit
A National Domestic
Violence Awareness Month
exhibit will be on display at the
Florida Community College
Kent Campus, 3939 Roosevelt
Blvd., in Jacksonville Oct. 10-31.
A panel discussion to
increase awareness and prevent
homicides will be held Oct 18
from 6-8 p.m. in the auditorium,
building F, and feature repre-
sentatives from the Justice
Coalition as keynote speakers.
For more information call
904.381.3584 or email kser-

Teacher awards
Disney is accepting nomina-
tions for America's most cre-
ative teachers from now until
Oct 15. Next year's awards will
go to the country's most
extraordinary, creative teach-
ers as'part of the 2006 Disney
Teacher Awards.
teacherss in public, private
and parochial schools, pre-
kindergarten through 12th
grades are eligible to be nomi-
nated. Nominations can be
made in one of two ways:
online at www.DisneyHand.
com or by phoning toll-free, 1-
Hoporees will be selected
from the nationwide nominees.
From there, they will be cele-
brated at an awards gala in July,
during which four honorees
will be selected as outstanding
teachers and one named 2006
Disney Teacher of the Year.
Shop and raise funds
Shoppers can use their
Harris Teeter VIC card to help
raise money for the school of
their choice.
Customers sign up with
their VIC card and when they
purchase select Harris Teeter
brand products, a percentage
of those purchase dollars goes
to the schools of their choice.
Shoppers can re-link at the
check-out the next time they
buy groceries or visit www.har-
risteeter.com and click on the
community tab at the top of the
The News-Leader welcomes
submissions from schools for
Class Notes. Please limit all sub-
missions to a maximum of 500
words. The News-Leader also
encourages schools and school
groups to submit photographs.
Please send all school news and
photographs to Sian Perry at
sperry@fbnewsleader, com, or fax
to 261-3698.

High sc

Forty-three students at Fernan-
dina Beach High School have
earned the designation of AP
Scholar by the College Board in
recognition of exceptional achieve-
ment on the college-level Advanced
Placement Program (AP) Exams.
The College Board's Advanced
Placement Program offers students
the opportunity to take challeng-
ing college-level courses while still
in high school, and to receive col-
lege credit, advanced placement,
or both for successful performance

:hool boasts 43 AP scholars

on the AP exams. About 18 percent
of the more than 1 million high
school students in more than 15,000
secondary schools worldwide who
tookAP exams performed at a suf-
ficiently high level to merit the
recognition of AP Scholar.
Students took AP exams in May
after completing challenging col-
lege-level courses at Fernandina
Beach High School. The College
,Board recognizes several levels of
achievement based on a student's
performance on AP exams.

At Fernandina Beach High
Seven students qualified for
the AP Scholar with Distinction
Award by earning an average grade
of at least 3.5 on allAP exams taken
and grades of 3 or higher on five or
more of these exams. These stu-
dents are: Jacob Keltner, Jacquelyn
Olbina, Daniel Reed, David Stanley,
Michael White, Robert Whiting,
and Casey Williams.
Five students qualified for the
AP Scholar with Honor Award by

earning an average grade of at least
3.25 on all AP Exams taken and
grades of 3 or higher on four or
more of these exams. These stu-
dents are: Timothy Douglass,
Jessica Lunt, Jennifer Morrissey,
Brandon Sell, and Dylan Woods.
Thirty-one students qualified
for the AP Scholar Award by com-
pleting three or more AP examina-
tions, with grades of 3 or higher.
These students are: Stephanie
Burris, Michel Causey, Jennifer
Cavasino, Cory Chenard, Adam


Katrina collections
Families at the Amelia
Island Montessori School
collected dozens of care
packages for Hurricane
Katrina victims who have
, been temporarily relocated
to the Mayport Navy Base.
Upper elementary students
sent items directly to stu-
dents taking shelter at a
school in Donaldson, La.
Above, Montessori lower
elementary students collect-
ed a van full of items. Right,
several kindergarten stu-
dents pose with items col-
lected by'families from Jane
Grieveson's primary class
for Katrina victims relocat-
ed to Mayport Navy Base.

Students of the month
October Sudents of the Month
at Fernandina Beach Middle
School are Emma Coombs,
landon Kovalick, Elena
Shakelford, Kaislie Shepherd,
Alyssa Whitfield, Stella
Whitehead, Collette Winkler,
Chris Keffer, Conner Nelson,
Mark Leonard, Zach Hunt
and Will Rodeffer.

Your LOCAL news source on line


Cripps, Trevor Davis, Kristen
Foster, Jacklyn Freeman, Samuel
Garcia, Ashley Hernandez, David
James, Zachary Jones, Nicole
LaRochelle, Megan Manzie,
Johnathon Marvel, Kyle McFadden,
Britni Moore, Courtney Parsons,
James Phillips, Destiny Ramsey,
Carson Rodeffer, Valerie Skelley,
Lauren Spivey, Kristen Swearingen,
John Tappe, Rachel Underwood,
Heather VanPuymbrouck, Sage
Vega, Hailey Waddell, Kayce
Woods, and Gregory Zoul.

Lifestyle tips

help keep

kids on track
Eating healthfully and stay-
ing active are good practices that
are best learned from the best
role models around: mom and
dad. Both parents can assume a
more hands-on approach in the
food health of their children. .
<'The eating habits of parents
and their emphasis on a healthy
lifestyle directly affect the behav-
iors of their children," said Karen
Miller-Kovach, M.S., R.D., and
chief'scientific officer at Weight
Watchers International, Inc.
"By evaluating our own
lifestyles, we can set good exam-
ples for youngsters that will be
carried on into adulthood."
Following are tips for parents
on how to create a healthy
lifestyle within the family setting:
1. Boost your child's self-
esteem Positive reinforcement
and praise from a parent greatly
affects how children perceive
Praise healthy habits and
avoid negative comments and
critiques about weight and
2. Keep the "food police" at
bay Too often, people label
foods as "bad" and to be avoided,
which can encourage extreme
behaviors, instead of sensible
Parents should emphasize a
flexible diet for their families
where there are no bad foods
and moderation is key. Simple
things like swapping whole grain
bread for white bread, fresh
fruit for cookies and low-fat
yogurt for full fat pudding fin
increase a lunch box's nutrition-
al value.
3. Say no to the "clean your
plate" club Cleaning your plate
does not equate to good nutri-
tion. For children especially,
allow them to decide when they
are full. Encouraging overeating
can develop into poor eating
habits later on.
4. Turn off the television and
get moving Time in front of the
television or computer can be
cut back to make room for activ-
Take a family walk after din-
ner, on weekends try hiking or a
family bike ride.
6. Make meal preparation a
family affair Meal preparation
presents a great educational
opportunity for the entire family.
Have the kids participate, even if
just minimally; they can set the
table, mix the salad and even
plan their weekly lunch menu
with you
7. Personalize your child's
brown bag lunch Buy stickers,
draw pictures with markers or
attach curly ribbon to make the
plain bag more attractive.
Pre-pay for students' meals
online at the Nassau County
School District web site,
www.nassau.kl2.fl.us/. Click on
the "Pay Meals Online" link. To
review the month's menus, click
on the menu quick links.

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A good



Recently I returned
from a golf trip to
Oregon with a group
of my friends. We
traveled to Bandon Dunes, a
golfer's paradise with three
beautiful courses that mean-
der along the coast between
the dunes and through the
wooded trails.
Bandon is golf how golf is
meant to be, which means
you walk. There are no golf
carts allowed. You may carry
your own bag, but most will
take a caddy. Most who visit
Bandon want to get in as
much golf per day as possi-
ble. Two 18-hole rounds are
typical, which means walk-
ing approximately 15 miles
per day. Comfortable shoes
are a must
This brings meto
Heyward. Heyward is one of
, my good friends who took
the trip with us. In preparing
for the trip, he visited a local
golf superstore and.stocked
up with balls, tees, wind-jack-
et and, of course, a brand
new pair of golf shoes.
New shoes certainly may
look good, but they can be
hard on your feet, so you
would want to try to break
them in before you head out
for a 15-mile walk. This is not
something that Heyward
thought to do. So, after about
the first nine holes, he start-
ed to complain about pain on
the back of both of his heels.
Once we made the turn,
he knew something was
wrong arid took off his shoes
and socks on the 10th tee to
take a look. Well, what he
found was two blisters on the
bac]< jf fhs heels about te
ize of a 4 'cent pieceshIy
red and full of fluid.
I always carry a thick
adhesive dressing called
moleskin in my bag along
with a pair of scissors, and
was able to doctor Heyward
enough to allow him to finish
out the morning round and
get through the front nine of
his afternoon round.
However, by the back
nine of that late round, he
had had enough and couldn't
take it anymore. The blisters
had popped and his feet
were killing him. So he fin-
ished out simply wearing his
socks. We all had a good
laugh at his expense, includ-
ing the caddies, who said
that they had never seen
anyone playing Bandon in
Blisters are a common ail-
ment of the athletic foot and
can create havoc during
competition. They form due
to heat, moisture and friction
across the area. Prevention
is key, which means proper
fitting and comfortable
shoes, dry socks, reducing
friction through the use of
Moleskin padding or by
applying Vaseline to the area.
Once you have a blister,
deciding how to treat it is the
next step. If it is small, don't
worry about trying to pop it,
but instead just leave it
alone. The fluid will likely '
just resorb on its own. If it
gets larger though, say about
an inch across, you probably.,
should go ahead and drain it,
while leaving the skin intact.
Make sure you clean the
area first with soap and
water or alcohol, and use
either a cleaned needle or
scissors. Again, if you can,
leave the overlying skin
because it will add additional
protection to the very sensi-
tive underlying skin. If the
skin has been ripped off,
then go ahead and complete-
ly remove the covering,
clean it and keep it covered
under socks and shoes, but
allow it to air dry when pos-

Blisters can be a potential
site of infection so keep an
eye on the area and watch
for the development of red-
n-'-., streaking or pus. If this
occurs, see your doctor
While blisters couldhave
ruined his trip, Heyward was
able to get through the rest
If tli wi-fk by borrowing a
pair of dress loafers about

ii ,l .i';' edi I 1 4


.. =,: --',==:i .. .... ............0..


Callahan Middle School's Garrett Hammett tries to dodge a Fernandina Beach Middle School tackler Tuesday.
Hammett scored four times in the Ramblers' 42-20 win over the host Pirates.

Ramblers leave Pirates reeling

News Leader
Callahan's Ramblers jumped out to a 14-0 first-
half lead Tuesday, buthost Fernandina Beach Middle
School tied the score by halftime. The FBMS Pirates
couldn't keep the Ramblers out of the end zone the
second half, as the guests rolled on to a 42-20 victo-
ry. ,
The Ramblers improved to 2-3 while the Pirates
dropped to 1-4.
Garrett Hammett scored a touchdown on the
ground in the first quarter and David Price provided
the PATto put Callahan up 7-0. The Ramblers pushed
to 14-0 with a touchdown run by quarterback R.J.
Boyd. Price again kicked the PAT for a 14-0 Callahan
Lead with 6:30 left in the first hall'.
..... 'With a liult nior, tiani"vu i iniult -. before halftime,
FBMS scored when Tahj Kimble darted some 80
yards down the right sideline en route to the end
zone. The two-point conversion failed. Kimble reeled
in a pass from Patrick Garvin and was back in the end
zone with 31 seconds left on the clock. A pass from
Garvin to Chris Keffer evened the score at 14-14.
Boyd connected with Hammett for a touchdown in
the third quarter for CMS. Fernandina's Carlos Holcey
intercepted the pass attempt on the two-point con-
version. Callahan was up 20-14.
Hammett scored again on a run with 4:22 left in the
third quarter and Boyd ran it in for two points to put
the Ramblers on top 28-14. Boyd connected with
Dustin Bishop for aTD pass with 1:18 left in the third
quarter. Price kicked the PAT. Callahan held a 35-14
FBMS answered in the fourth quarter when
Garvin connected with Holcey for a TD. The run
failed on the two-point attempt Callahan was up 35-
20, but five minutes later, Hammett scored his fourth
touchdown of the night on a run. Price kicked the PAT
for a 42-20 Callahan victory.
Kimble finished with 87 yards on six carries and
Harrison Yonri carried four times for 15 rushing
yards. Garvin was 8-for-15 for 153 yards. Kimble
caught two of the passes for 105 yards. Holcey had
four catches for 38 yards and Keffer had one for two
Holcey led the FBMS defense with nine tackles.
Yonn had seven, Chris Fleegle had six and Trevon
Blacknall had five. Michael Sturges and Connor
Lawrence had four apiece, Cameron Ponder had
three and Drake Jewell made a pair of stops. Kimble,
Keffer and Dakota Edenfield had a tackle each.
The Pirates will host Lake Asbury Tuesday at 4:30
p.m. for homecoming.
The Yulee Middle School Hornets were idle this
*week and will travel to Baker County Tuesday.

Tuesday's signal-callers were Callahan's RJ. Boyd, left, and
Fernandina's Patrick Garvin. i... r nst0orif

Yonn and a
the' pass.


FBMS girls now

7-3 on the season

County championship

slated for Oct. 11 in Yulee
The Fernandina peach Middle School varsity girls
volleyball team pushed its record to 7-3 with a win over
Baker County on Monday at FBMS.
FBMS won 25-10,25-18. Brittany Johnsen had six
points; Kierstan Lee, Rachel DeViese, Shelly Silva
and Anna Somora had two points each; and Brittany
Cumberland had one in the first game. In game two,
Lee served up seven points with Silva contributing
three. Tori Carter, DeViese and Somora had one
apiece. Somora also had three kills and Johnsen had
The FBMS junior varsity won 25-16,25-22 to push
its record to 5-3. In game one, Caroline Garner, Alyssa
Whitfield, Tori Glaze and Cori Kennett each had
three points; Camille Waddell had two and Savannah
Young chipped in one. Glaze had five points in the
second game, Garner had four, Whitfield three, Mac
Lowman two, and Young and Kennett with one each.
The varsity opened last week with a win over
Callahan 25-22, 25-23 on Sept 15.
Silva was the leading server for FBMS with five
points in the first game. Johnsen and Lee had three
each, Somora had two and Carter had one. DeViese
and Somora recorded two kills apiece andLee had one
kill. In the second game, Silva had four points, Carter,
Lee and Somora. had two each and Johnsen and
Cumberland had one each. Cumberland had a pair of
kills and Johnsen, Lee and DeViese each had a kill.
The junior varsity squad lost to Callahan 13-25, 21-
25. Young and Whitfield had two points each and
Hannah Foster had one in the first game. Kennett had
two kills. In game two, Kennett served up six points,
Young had five and Lowman chipped in one.
On Sept. 19, FBMS played at Hilliard. The varsi-
ty won 25-10, 24-26, 15-9. Silva had seven points,
Somora six .and Johnsen two in the first game.
DeViese had three kills and Johnsen and Lizzie
Cumberland each had one. In the second game,
Brittany Cumberland had seven points, Silva had
three, Carter and Johnsen had two each, and DeViese
and Somora had one apiece. Silva, Brittany Cumber-
land and Somora each had a kill. In game three, Silva_
had, .epoitomora twq and Carter and Johnsen
one each DeVaiese hada trio of kills and Silva had one.-
The FBMS junior varsity fell 22-25, 22-25 with
Waddell serving up four points in the first game.
Whitfield had three, Lowman two and Young one. In
the second game, Young had six points, Waddell and
Glaze two each, and Garner and Whitfield one apiece.
On Sept. 22, FBMS traveled to Yulee Middle
School. The Lady Hornets prevailed 20-25, 25-17, 18-
16. In the first game, DeViese had five points, Lee and
Somora three each, and Carter two. Silva had three
points in the second game; Carter, Johnsen, Lee and
Lizzie and Brittany Cumberland had one each. In
game three, Kayla Vigh, Johnsen and Lee each served
up two points; Somora had one. Somora also had a pair
of kills.
The FBMS junior varsity defeated Yulee 25-19,
25-22. Glaze had four points in the first game, Waddell
and Garner had three each and Young had one. In the
second game, Kennett led with six points, Waddell and
Garner had three each, and Young, Whitfield and
Glaze had one apiece.
The varsity is 7-3 overall and 5-1 in conference
games. FBMS played at Richardson Thursday and will
host Callahan Monday and Hilliard Oct. 6. Junior
varsity plays at 5 p.m. with varsity at 6:30 p.m. The
county championship will be held Oct 11 in Yulee.
"I'm very proud of both my teams right now," said
FBMS Coach Carolyn Sauls. "JV is young, but con-
tinues to learn and improve every day. My varsity con-
tinues to play well together and I enjoy watching
them play as one team as opposed to six individual
players on the court.
"Everyone meshes well and it's been a pleasure
coaching them, but I can't take all the credit Amelia
(Burbank) Rowe, a past middle school and high
school volleyball player, has been volunteering her
time three days a week and attends all the games. She
really knows the game and has been a big help. I know
my girls have learned a lot from her."

Local hero's stolen medal replaced

Mary Holt Boswell of Fernandina Beach, lost
her medal of honor during a burglary, but the
i Carnegie Hero Fund Commission recast it.

Mary Holt Boswell was just 19 years old
when she plucked four swimmers from the
Atlantic Ocean on Aug. 18, 1951. Two years
later, she was recognized by the Carnegie
Hero Fund Commission and received a
medal with Andrew Carnegie's likeness.
Seven years ago, the medal was snatched
during a burglary at her home.
"It would have been so nice to pass it on
to my grand-nephew, Robert Holt Johnson,
because of the name similarity," Boswell
She didn't give up and contacted the
commission earlier this year. Her medal
was recast and she received it recently.
"Those people were marvelous about it,"
Boswell said. "They were treating me like I
was their oldest surviving recipient."
She's 73 now but can still remember the
day she became a local hero. She was home
from college working as a lifeguard at Main
Beach. But she wasn't working on that fate-
ful day in August; she was walking along the
beach to meet-a friend when she noticed a
commotion near the surf.
'"This simply didn't seem possible to me,
for in all the years I have lived and spent on
this beach, I had never witnessed a drown-

ing..." Boswell wrote in her account of the
Boswell noticed something red in the
water far offshore. At first, she thought it was
a beach ball. But it was the bathing cap of
Vera B. Leonard, 54, of Jacksonville.
"It wasn't a beach ball like I thought it
was," Boswell said. "I would have never
found her. It all boiled down to that red
bathing cap."
Leonard and her niece, Nancy Scogins,
11, of Atlanta had been swept off their feet
and carried into deep water by a strong cur-
rent. The pair got separated and Leonard
was unconscious.
Nancy's mother, Nan, and another fami-
ly member, Julian Head of Jacksonville,
attempted to save the young girl, but all
three became trapped in the ocean, clinging
to an inner tube someone had thrown into
the surf to help in the rescue.
Boswell sprang into action. She swam'
600 feet from shore to retrieve Leonard,
battling 2- to 3-foot waves to bring her to
"I hesitated a second from some
unknown fear and revulsion, really wanting
to turn back, but knowing that I could not,"
Boswell wrote in 1951.
HERO Continued on 15A


Mary Holt Boswell was just a
teenager when she worked as
a lifeguard in Fernandina
Beach in the 1940s. She
wasn't working the day she
saved four from drowning
and was awarded the
Carnegie medal.






Yulee Uttle 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.
Anyone interested is encouraged to attend.

Festival inYulee
A one-day festival will be held Dec. 3 at the
Yulee Sports Complex. The festival will offer food,
arts and crafts from local charitable organizations,.
live entertainment from local celebrities and a kids
If your organization would like the opportunity to
benefit from the event, contact Connie at 225-2516
or Tim at 225-2045.

The McArthur Family YMCA will offer a youth
dance program Oct. 17 through Dec. 22.
Registration will begin soon. A minimum of four
participants and maximum of 12 per class.
Contact the YMCA at 261-1080 for information.
Creative Movement is a class for those ener-
getic 3- and 4-year-olds. The class combines
singing, light tumbling and dancing. Dancers in
Creative Movement will learn beginner dance ter-
minology, while perfecting their gross motor skills.
The class is offered Tuesday mornings from 9:30-
10:15 a.m.
Acro/tumbling is gymnastics without equipment.
Tumblers master acrobatic movements while work-
ing on balance, speed and strength. Students
improve at his or her own rate. The class is held
Tuesday from 4-5 p.m. for ages 5-10..
Jazz and hip hop are always a favorite. The
music is current and the. movements are "young at
heart." This class will teach technique and the lat-
est movements and is offered Mondays from 4-5
p.m. for ages 8-10.
Beginner dance introduces students to beginner
ballet and jazz technique. Dancers will learn timing,
counting to music, spacing and body placement.
This class is a great start for young dancers and is
offered Thursdays from 4-5 p.m. for ages 5-7.
Cheer/tumrning: This class will focus on individ-
ual motions, jumps, cheer dance, chants,
cheers, stunts, tumbling and more. It is offered
Thursday from 7;30- 8:30 p.m. for ages 8-12. -

Raffle4 Relief
Southeast Toyota Distributors, LLC, the Miami
Dolphins and the Florida Panthers are teaming up
to support hurricane relief efforts. The organiza-
tions have launched "Raffle 4 Relief," which gives
Florida residents the opportunity to donate to the
American Red'Cross and a chance to win one of '
two customized 2006 Toyota Tundra Double Cab
trucks. .
With a $10 donation to the American Red Cross
Hurricane Relief Fund, sports fans receive a raffle
ticket for two chances to win the trucks, each val-
ued at nearly $32,000. Designed for the true sports
fan, the Tundras feature vibrant team graphics and
hoods autographed by players, one from the Miami
Dolphins and the other from the Florida Panthers.
The raffle is open to Florida residents only.
Donations will be collected during select Miami
SDlphins and Florida Panthers home games at
convenient locations throughout-Dolphins-Stadium --
anBrt'tt'rBarKAtranttlc Centdi(foafblythe'Offte -"
Depot Center). Residents may also purchase a raf-
fle ticket online by visiting
The winners of the two Toyota Tundra Double
Cabs will be announced at the Oct. 22 Panthers
vs. Ottawa Senators game and the Oct. 23
Dolphins vs. Kansas City Chiefs game:
Winners need not be present to win. Taxes are
not included and the winners are responsible for
tag and title fees for the vehicles.

Bulldog club
The Amelia Island Bulldog Tailgate & Social
Club will be meeting at 5:30 p.m. every Thursday
at Spanky's before a scheduled University of
Georgia football game. The club also meets to
watch the televised games on Saturdays.
Anyone with tickets or needing tickets for
Georgia games, can contact the club.
Contact Mary Obenauf at (904) 687-0864 or e-
mail tailgate club@yahoo.com. -

Quarterback Club
Quarterback Club regular meetings are sched-
uled every Monday evening during the football sea-
son. All meetings are held at 6:30 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach High School media center
All fans, alumni and supporters are invited.
Previous game film will be viewed and Coach Ed
Brown will answer questions. Upcoming events will
be discussed. Refreshments provided.
For information on Pirate football, visit www.fbhs

Special Olympics
Special Olympics Florida-Nassau County has
been chosen to host the 2006 Area Summer
Games on March 18 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
Femrnandina Beach High School stadium.
The competition includes 600-800 athletes from
eight surrounding counties, competing in track and
field events such as the 25 meter, 50 meter, 100
meter, 200 meter walk and run, running and stand-'
ing long jump, softball throw, shotput, a 30-meter
motorized wheelchair slalom, cycling, tennis and
The host committee has been working to organ-
ize this event since July and is looking for help. An
estimated 1,000-1,200 volunteers will be needed.
This competition is the second step for the athletes
to earn their way to the state games in April at the
University of South Florida.
For information, contact Bob Hinton at 225-
8600 or e-mail him at bobsonassau@yahoo.com.
E-mail mmorrow234@sprintpcs.com to volunteer.

Recreation roundup
The city of:Femandina Beach Recreation
Department is offering the following activities:
Adult volleyball is held from 7-9 p.m. Tuesday
and Fridays, artd from 5-8 p.m. Sunday at Peck
Gym. Cost is $3 per day ($5 non-city residents) or
$50 for three months for city residents ($65 for
county residents).
Free junior basketball court time for ages 18
and under at Peck Gym is held on Saturdays from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Maximum number of participants
is 20, and school identification is required.
Early fall youth tennis program, a six-week
clinic, will be held through Oct. 28 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. A maximum of six
participants in any clinic. Beginner (ages 5-6) from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Tuesday or Thursdays. Beginner
(ages 7-12) from 3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday,
Wednesday or Fridays. Fee is $48 for city resi-
dents, $53 non-city. Advanced beginner and inter-
mediate (ages 7-14) from 4:30-6 p.m. Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesdays or Thursdays. A maximum
of eight participants in any clinic. Fee is $72 for city
residents for one day per week or $132 for two
days, third day free (add $5 for non-city residents).
Register at the Atlantic Center. Contact Kalpin at
491-0255 or 557-8110.
Early fall adult five-week tennis clinics will be
held Sept. 26 through Oct. 28 at the Central Park
courts with instructor Lanny Kalpin. 3.0/3.5 dou-
bles/singles clinic from 9-10 a.m. Tuesday. 3.0/3.5
doubles/singles clinic from 6-7 p.m. Wednesday.
Advanced beginner doubles/singles from 7-8 p.m.
Wednesday. 3.0/3.5 doubles/singles clinic from 6-
7 p.m. Thursday. Advanced beginner clinics from
9-10 a.m. Friday. Fee is $55 for city residents,
$60 non-city. Maximum of five participants.
Register at the Atlantic Center. Call Kalpin at 491-
0255 or 557-8110.
Private, semi-private (two people) or group
(three or more) tennis lessons will be available in
morning or evening sessions at the Central Park
courts. Private fee is $40 per hour for city resi-
dents, $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 deposit.
Aqua 1 water aerobics is held from 9:15-10
a.m. at the Atlantic 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. Register on the 15th
of the month at Atlantic Center.
Private swim lessons, 30 minutes per session,
are available for $20 for city residents, $25 for non-
city residents. Four-session package costs $60 for
city residents, $70 for non-city residents. Eight-ses-
sion package is $100 for city residents, $115 for
non-city residents.
Atlantic Center pool is open from 3:30-7 p.m.
Monday through Friday (admission is $2 for city
residents. $4 non-city) and from 12-5 p.m. on the
weekends (admission is $3 for city residents, $4
non-city residents). One-month and four-month
pool passes are available.
Lap swim at the Atlantic Center runs from 6-9
a.m., 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 5-7 p.m.
Monday through Friday. Cost is $2 for city resi-
dents, $4 all others weekdays and,$3 for city resi-
dents, $4 all others on weekends.. Lap swim is
also available during public swim hours.
Tumbling classes are held from 5-9 p.m. (one-
hour.classes) Monday through Thursday at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center with instructor
Chris Jacques. Kindergarten through 12th grade.
One class is $40 for city residents, $42-non-city.
Two classes are $65 for city residents, $67 non-
city. Class schedule available at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
Coed exercise is held from 6:30-7:30 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays at the MLK Center.
Shotokan karate classes for ages 6 and up
with instructor Jerry Williamson are offered from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday and Wednesdays at the
Atlantic Recreation Center. Fee is $40 monthly for
city residents ($45 for non-city). Uniforms available
through the instructor. Register at the Atlantic
For information on any of the above programs,
call the recreation department at 277-7350 or visit

Y Yoga's weekend warrior series this month is a
kayak adventure on the intracoastal waterway. It
includes a kayak trip, yoga session on a sand bar
and a gourmet lunch. Cost is $60 and will start at 9:
a.m. Oct. 23. It is open to even the beginner kayak-
er. Two-seated kayaks are available.
The celebration of the new and full moon will be
held at the Scott Road beach access Oct. 3 and
Oct. 17 at 8 p.m.The yoga sessions run about an,
hour and are highlighted by tiki torches for illumina-
tion. It is a very relaxing experience.
Y Yoga offers a stretch class at 8 a.m.
Wednesday and a ball arid core class that follows
at 9 a.m. Hot yoga sessions are at 7 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays. The class session is
about an hour and a half.
Y Yoga offers a senior citizen rate and a student
rate for all classes offered. For information, call 415

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

Amelia Island Runners
Amelia Island Runners sponsor group runs
every Tuesday and Wednesday at 6 p.m. from the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center. Runners and
walkers of all ability are welcome.
For early risers, there are three group runs from
the McArthur Family YMCA parking lot on Tuesday
and Thursday at 5:30.a.m. and Saturday at 6 a.m.
For information, call John McBrearty at 491-

Gator Bowl tickets onsale
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 nationally on NBC.
The Toyota Gator Bowl features the first selection
from the ACC and the Big East conference or
Notre Dame, following the BCS selection. Tickets
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 Alltel 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
conference championship title.
That game will be nationally televised on ABC.
Tickets prices are $80 for lower level seats and
$60 for upper level seats.
Purchase tickets for both at www.gatorbowl.com
or www.ticketrfiaster.com.

Derek Anderson

Students stand out on gridiron

Aaron Mekara, a senior at Fernandina Beach wants to play college football.
High School, is his school's student-athlete of the Daniel "Big Boy" Thomas is a 6-foot-2 quarter-
week. The linebacker had six solo tackles and four back for the Hilliard Middle-Senior High School
assists Friday night against Fleming Island. He's Flashes. On Friday, Thomas led the Flashes in
also a member of the Pirate weightlifting team. rushing with 114 yards and completed 5-of-5 passes
He's an honor student and Mekara plans to for 126 yards and a touchdown in the Flashes' 42-0
study business when he attends college. rout of Branford.
Derek Anderson is a junior at West Nassau High Thomas is also a forward on the boys basketball
School where he plays football, basketball and base- team. He said he plans to study sports management
ball for the Warriors. He's currently a cornerback after high school.
and wide receiver for the football team. The student-athlete program honors Nassau
He had three interceptions against Ribault Sept. County's top high school athletic and academic
16 and reeled in a pass for 28 yards: Against Fort achievers, who are selected by their respective
White, Anderson had three receptions for 109 school's athletic director. The program is spon-.
yards. scored by Rick Keffer Chrysler-Dodge-Jeep, and
He's an A-B student and member of the those honored are listed each week on signs out-
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Anderson said he side the dealership on AlA in Yulee.

Lady Pirates fire their best round, 181

The Fernandina Beach High
School girls golf team posted its
best round of the season, shoot-
ing a team score of 181 against
Mandarin (263) Wednesday at the
Fernandina Beach Golf Club.
Hannah Yates was the medal-
ist %with a 41. Courtney Parsons
'turned in a 43, Jillian Spencer a 47
and Victoria Thigpen a 50.
On Tuesday, the FBHS Lady
Pirates traveled to San Jose
Country Club to take on Bolles and
St Johns Country Day School.

The Carnegie medal

With a 190, St Johns defeated
Bolles (200) and FBHS (208).
Parsons had FBHS's low round
with a 44. Yates had a 49, Kelly
Maready a 57 and Thigpen a 58.
Amelia Lewis of Bolles with the
medalist with a 37. "
The ladies, host West Nassau
Tuesday at 4 p.m. to cap the regu-
lar season. The district tournament
will be held Oct. 10 at Pine Lakes.
The FBHS boys took on three
teams Monday at the Fernandina
Beach Golf Club. With a team

score of 154, Providence edged
FBHS (158), First Coast (175) and
Baker County (191).
Pearce Fussell was FBHS's
medalist with a 38. Brandon Ross
posted a 39, Micah Jacobsen a. 40,
and Shane Kennett and Trey
Spencer both with a 41.
The Pirates are 12-5. They host
Trinity Christian today and close
out the regular season Tuesday at
home with Episcopal. The district
tournament will be Oct 11 at Bent

HERO Continued from 14A

Once she reached Leonard, Boswell said, "I was still feeling greatly
revolted and a great dread that my victim was dead."
Once Leonard was in capable hands on the beach, Boswell returned
to the water to attempt another rescue. She grasped the inner tube and
towed the three to safety. All four members of Leonard's family survived.
The Carnegie Hero Fund Conmmission was established in 1904 by
- 'Afidrew' Carriegie' to recogniizeoutstanding ats of gelles's91ierorshri jr-
formed in the United States and Canada. Inscribed on the medal is the
Bible verse John 15:13: "Greater love hath no man than this, that a man
lay down his life for his friends."
In addition to the medal, Boswell said she was awarded $250. She
remains in contact with members of Leonard's family.
Boswell is still treading water. She swims a mile each weekday morn-
ing at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center.
"It's the best medication," she said. "It keeps me healthy."


Sept. 24 game highlights
Under 6
D41 Cheetahs
Goal scorers: Ethan Wilder, Cisco Moore, Anna Zimmermann,
Spencer Titus, Tayger Bille, Daniel Faltemier. Defensive award:
Martin Tolxdorf. Good job this week, Cheetahsl 'Everybody played,
hard and is improving nicely Most improved players this week:
Cisco and Daniel, with a nice corner kick assist and goal. Go
D44 Dolphins
Goals: Kristina Thompson; assists: Nicholas Podvia, Knox
Richardson, Will Rushing, Nichiron Fonseca. Outstanding defense:
Knox Richardson:
D45 Pirates
Way to go, Pirates. Another great game Goals were scored by
Paul Brown and Casey Puentes. Fierce defense by Anna Arato and
Uam Carroll. Great passingskills and offensive play by Christian
Cook and Madeline Mott. Keep up the good work
D46 Sharks
Goals: Nicholas Vanlennep, Connor Going. Great team work by all
and Joshua had a wonderful assist for a goal.
Good job, Sharks
The Fireballs are really playing well together as a team. Their
passing, ball handling and blocking skills are getting better every
time they play At the last game, Ryan West (aka- Rhino) scored
two goals and Caitlin Quirk scored one. There was great ball han-
dling by Jonathan Balyeat, Mason Morgan and Keegan Gorham.
Olivia Phillips brought to the game her usual wonderful attitude and
enthusiasm and she had several terrific throw-irs. The most
improved player in last weekend's game was Isaac Roe. Isaac
played very aggressively and took control of the ball several times
and kicked, it down the field to his teammates. An omission was
made concerning the game played on Sept. 17. In that game, Ryan
West scored a whopping 10 goals Sorry about the late acknowl-
edgement, Ryan.
Under 8
B43 Giriz Rul
Goals: Gabrielle Sutton. Excellent sportsmanship: Tess Gordon
(captain), Gabrielle Sutton, Sophie Soward (captain), Alexis Sutton,
Emily Faltemier and Faith Leipau. Every player on our team played
with good sportsmanship, the foundation of any great person in
B48 Eagles
Great job, EaglesI That was an excellent game you played.
Everyone played their best and played as a team should. Great
shots and assistance by Emily Adkins and Alexis Williams.
Excellent goals scored by Jesse McDonald, Carson Thomas,
Henry Arato and Heyward Burnet. Good job, everyone
B44 Strikers
The Strikers again showed their soccer prowess on the field. With
comer kicks from Zander Buechler, goal kicks from Spencer

Cutajar and Jack Swinson, swift passing by Brenden Selton, Winn
Bruchman and Topher McCranie, the team again showed coaches
Dan McCranie.and Tom Swinson that they were listening during
practice. There were goals scored by Topher, Zander, Jack and
Winn. The team remains undefeated and looking forward to the
showdown with the Tornadoes (B41) in five weeks.
Under 10
044 Strikers
Coach Bob Selton was all smiles Saturday as his team played its
best The goals scored by Ashley Kinsley, Daniel McCranie and
Hunter Selton could not have happened.without great passing by
the midfielders. What a defense
045 Black Widows
The coaches are very happy with the third game and how the team
played. Conditioning practice payed off and most players stayed
home in their position. Haynes Cavender, Hunter Gordon, Joshua
McLaughlin, James Jekyll and Nicholas DeWald were the first-half
squad. The offense continues to improve, as Nicholas got his first
offside foul,
which pleased the coaching staff greatly. Lilly Leipau, Michael
Combs, Kristin D'Auquino, Gracie LIndberg and Mariela White,
were second-half squad. Joshua and Grace continue as leading
scorers for the team but James, Nicholas and Kristin all tried sever-
al shots. Lilly, Michael,
Haynes, Hunter and Mariela were all part of a stingy defense that
stayed in position and controlled the midfield:
The Pirates had their opponents walking the plank on Saturday.
Coach Derek had great teamwork from Jordan Armenta, Noah
Hancock, Spencer.Larsen; Bobby Larsen, Skylar Moody, Mary
Phelps, Dylan Sharpe and Matthew SooHoo.
Under 12
242 Blue Waves 6
MYS241 3
Blue Waves scorers: Chris Azar (3) and Johnathon Azar, Nathan
Fischer and Sean Kondas (1 apiece). Blue Waves goalie: Luke
Poulsen, three G.A. and played entire game in net. Great effort by
entire team. Passing, and teamwork won the day.
271 Classic Girls Pirates 4
JYS272 0
Goals scored by Liba Buchanan, Jessica Gergenti (2) and,
Chrissy Sayre from a comer kick Assist from Savannah Young.
Good hustle and play from Jessica Gergenti, Sarah Head, Mac
Lowman, Chrissy Sayre, Lauren Schwec, Kelli Ahderson and
Perrin Bille. Good team effort from alli Nice job defense; no goals
allowed. Honorary captain: Autumn Vaughn.
Under 14
242 Amelia Island Arsenal 2
441 Femandina United 2
Arsenal goals: Mason Suhr and Tyler York; assist: Landon
Kovallck. Great team effort!l
United goals: Danny Barber and Chris Castro; assist: Chris Castro.
Individual standouts: Hannah Maxwell, Joe McDonald, Rebecca
Newsome, Jason Olbina, Jeremiah Sayre, Jazz Tomassetti. Super
team play


Adult softball
Co-ed league
Sept. 26
C&G Pools 1
JD's Chop House
T.A. Sports
Amelia Island Homes
Cook's Painting 2C
Lawn Gators

Statellne Disposal
Joe Parrish Ball Bonds
Sept. 28
Cook's Painting
T.A. Sports
Amelia Island Homes
JD's Chop House
Statellne Disposal
Lawn Gators
C&G Pools
TA. Sports

Cook's Painting 3-0
C&G Pools 2-1
Amelia Island Homes 2-1
Stateline Disposal 2-1
T.A. Sports 2-2
JD's Chop House 1-2
Lawn Gators 0-3
Joe Parrish Ball Bonds 0-2
(dismissed from league)
Men's league
Sept. 27
Johnson Home Builders 35
Memorial Methodist 2

Claxton Contracting
Woody's Barbecue
Claxton Contracting
Memorial Methodist
Johnson Home Builders
Steel Jewelers
Johnson Home Builders
Steel Jewelers
Claxton Contracting
Woody's Barbecue
Memorial Methodist



Jacksonville hosts Denver Sunday

Jaguar WR Jimmy Smith.

SMITH Continued from 14A
two sizes too big (courtesy of
Jay) and resorting to flip-flops for
the times off the course. As
much as it may have hurt him at
the time, we all enjoyed watching
"shoeless Joe" as he was called
around the clubhouse.
This column is written to dis-
cuss issues regarding sports, medi-
cine and safety. It is not intended

p v.,, Afthh., li.

to serve as a replaotrwmnt rIi 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.

r ------------------------- i
Buy One Entree & Get the Second of
Equal or Lesser Value' FREE
I Not valid with banquets, group functions or holidays.
I 18% gratuity will be added before discount.
I Coupon Good Sunday, October 2nd, 2005 thru Thursday, October 6th, 2005.
Serving Dinner Nightly.
Reservations Recommended.
Beech Street Grill
801 Beech Street Amelia Island
I www.beechstreetgrill.com (904) 277-3662
L, ----------------'------ a


Pamela S.

1869 S. 8th Street
Femandina Beach, FL 32034

THIS WEEK: The Jaguars (2-1) host the Denver
Broncos (2-1) Sunday at Alltel Stadium. Kickoff is
set for 1 p.m. This will be the third straight game
against a team that was in the playoffs last sea-
LAST WEEK: The Jaguars improved to 2-1 over-
all with Sunday's 26-20 overtime win at the New
* YorkJets. Quarterback Byron Leftwich connected
with wide receiver Jimmy Smith on a 36-yard
touchdown on the Jaguars' second drive of over-
time for the game-winner. The Jaguars defense
limited the Jets offense to just 168 total yards,
including 79 yards passing. Safety Deke Cooper,
who started for injured Donovin Darius, and cor-
ribrback Rashean Mathis both had interceptions.
Defensive end Paul Spicer registered a career-
*high three sacks to lead the Jaguars. Running
back Fred Taylor had 98 rushing yards a touch-
down while Leftwich was 1.6-of-23 for 177 yards
with, two touchdowns and a 103.0 passer rating.
TELEVISION/RADIO: Sunday's game will be tel-
evised regionally on CBS and locally on WTEV
47. Jaguar games are broadcast on local stations
WOKV (690 AM) and WKQL (96.9 FM).
TICKETS: Season tickets and single-game tick-
ets are available. Fans can call 1-877-4-JAGS-
TIX or (904),633-2000 or buy tickets online at
NEXT WEEK: The Jaguars are at home again to
host the Cincinnati Bengals at 8:30 pm. Oct. 9.


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O offshore fishing has
picked up for grouper
at some of the close-to-
shore artificial reefs,
wrecks and natural live bottoms.
Some of the best grouper action
has been coming while fishing
live baits deep at wrecks and
ledges. Look
for fish
and the
Hole, to pro-
duce the
best grouper
Terry Lacoss action.
--.. ...--- King
ONT'E mackerel
are still
WATER holding at
AH, along
with toothy barracuda and a few
Offshore fishermen should
plan on jigging up live baits off-
shore, considering that in recent
days menhaden have disposed
themselves from the beaches
and inlets. However, a few gree-
nies are holding at the St Marys
jetty rocks.
Large schools of red drum
are holding both at the northand
south St. Marys jetty rocks, but
most are too big to keep and
measuring well over the Florida
27-inch maximum size limit. If
you plan on fishing the north
jetty rocks, make sure that all
fishermen on board possess a
Georgia saltwater fishing license
and observe Georgia saltwater
fishing regulations.
Surf fishing has picked up in
recent days with recent stable
weather conditions and clean
water. Look for some of the best

surf fishing action to come dur-
ing the flood tidel which arrives
at 8:01 a.m. Saturday. Excellent
surf fishing should continue
right through the falling tide.
Low tide arrives Saturday at 1:55
Fresh shrimp fished on the
bottom is netting whiting, croak-
er, puppy drum and small
sharks. Live finger mullet and
bullhead minnows are catching
sea trout, flounder and redfis.h.
Pompano are being caught while
fishing with sand fleas.
Backwater fishing for redfish
and sea trout should be excellent
during,the flood and falling tides
this weekend. Topwater plugs
have been attracting explosive
strikes during the food tide and
this weekend should produce
excellent results with an early

morning flood tide.
Some of the better topwater
plugs for redfish and sea trout
include the 'Top Dog," "Skitter
Walk," "Chug Bug" and the "Zara
Spook." Look for mullet color
patterns to produce the best
action, taking into consideration
that both sea trout and redfish
are attacking hlrge schuols of
mullel that are occupyingg the
backwvaters, in big numbers.
"TheNews-Leader cuiirogas
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of exceptional catches. IIt'
will publish them in this space on
Friday. E-mail photos t,'
bjones@fbnewsleadercoi. ma, il
them to P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by
the News-Leader office at 511 .-slh
St. in Firnandina Bealch. Fo-
i.tt1,rmation. call 261-3696.


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850084 Hwy 17 S.
(804) 548-0015

Grouper at wrecks and ledges



home on the world wide w&

I m





.i "' ,"* ., .'..
Christian Gray brought this 20-pound grouper back to the
Fernandina Harbor Marina, where it was cleaned and later
prepared for a delicious seafood dinner.




Micah's Place is bringing
the message of hope, help
and healing to the community
tonight by hosting "Take a
Walk Together," an event
remembering and celebrating
55 .m Th whose
S ;. lives
^ .have
1 I Th w been,
Sd touched
A by
domestic vio-
lence. Participants are asked
to meet at the Atlantic Coast
Federal Building at the corner
Sof Eighth and Centre streets at
5:45 p.m. The walk will start at
6 p.m. The walk will end at the
Chamber depot (the old train
station) with a candlelight vigil
and a moving program. Call
491-6364 for information.
Girl Scout Troop 880 will
hold a used book sale at
Publix on Oct. 1 and 2 from 10
a.m.- 4 p.m.
To make a donation of gen-
tly used books contact Sandy
Phipps at 225-0090, Deanna
Batten at 92314024 or Chris
Erdman at 225-9613.
0 *
Join in on the fun and great
music to help raise money
for the Hurricane Katrina
victims from 10 a.m. to 10
p..i.. p.m. on Oct.
.- : ,) 1 at the
SQ j -Land
: -", ^' Music
"'* S'^. Park in
Admission is $5. Children
under 12 free. There will be
live music featuring Norlh
Florida Bluegrass affiliated
bands and others as well as
raffle drawings. For more
information call (904) 266-,
4232 or (9041 509-1442.
The 45th Annual
Morocco Shrine Circus will
be held at the University of
North Florida Arena, 4567
St. Johns Bluff Road South,
Oct. 1 at 10 a.m., 3 p.m. and 7
p.m. and Oct. 2 at 11 a.m., 3
p.m. and 7 p.m. Tickets are
$10 per person for general
seating and are available at
Morocco Shrine Cemer, 3800
St. Johns Bluff Road South,
from any Shnner, or call 642-
5200, ext. 30.
Proceeds benefit the
Morocco Shrine Pilgrimage
Committee and are not
deductible as charitable contri-
A new beginners belly
dance class starts Oct. 6.
Classes are held every
Thursday from 7:30 to 8:30
p.m. For more information call
Sajah at 415-0300.
NAMI (National Alliance
For the Mentally Ill) Nassau
County will hold its annual
dinner at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 7 at
the Woman's Club of Feman-
dina Beach, 201 Jean Lafitte
Blvd. (behind the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center).
Ther e will be a turkey din-
ner compliments of Callahan
Barbeque, entertainment and
a silent auction. Rep. Aaron
Bean will be the auctioneer.
A drawing for a quilt made
by members of the Woman's
Club of Femandina Beach will
take place during the evening.
Tickets for the quilt are being
sold by members of NAMI and
The Woman's Club and may
be bought at the dinner.
Tickets for dinner are $15 and
may be purchased from NAMI
members or at the door or by
calling 277-1886.
The Spa & Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation will
hold its second annual Beer
Fest Oct. 7 and 8.
A Beer Fest Boardwalk
Bash Will be held from 5-8

p.m. Friday, followed Saturday
by a golf tournament and Beer
Fest. Throughout the weekend
guests will enjoy sampling of
beers from Germany, France,
Great Britain and Bahamas.
Admission is $20 per per-
son in advance or $25 per
person at the door. Tickets
can be purchased at Resort to
Home at the Spa & Shops or
by calling the resort's Activities
Concierge at 491-4646.

C Britton per-
forms at,8
at the Amelia
A veteran
OUT Continued on 5B




Middle Eastern dancer Nlyriam Eli and Harmonic Motion
perform at 7:30 tonight at the Florida House Inn, 22 S.
Third St., Fernandina Beach, as part of the Amelia Folk and
Heritage Arts Concert Series.
Enjoy exciting dance and music with jazz, flamenco.
North African and Armenian roots. It's a beautiful night
beneath the stars with music from Morocco, Egypt, Romany
(gypsY) cultures, Al-Andalus (Moorish Spain) and Shepharad
(Judeo-Spanish traditions). Tickets are S 10 general admis-
sion, 85 military and students 12 and older. Children 11
and under free.
Special VIP seating is available for 825 and includes a
50 percent donation to the American Red Cross and Habitat
for Humanity. All other ticket proceeds fund art education
programs for Nassau County children.
To reserve tickets e-mail folkarts@att.net. Tickets will be
available the day of the show. Doors open at 7 p.m. Call
261-3300 or 277-3300.



STelevision Classifieds


Spirit of Fernandina'


tour brings

history to life
For the News-Leader
Amelia Island is rich in history,
spanning over 450 years since the
French first set foot on the island.
Through occupation by world pow-
ers, invasion by patriots, merce-
naries and pirates, the Civil War
and the Victorian Age, the spirit of
the island's people and the stories
of their accomplishments have been
So, once again, the Amelia Island
Genealogical Society is offering a
slice of that history with a tour of St.
Peter's Episcopal Cemetery. one of
the oldest and most beautiful ceme-
Lastyear, the society presented
"The Spirit of Bosque Bello" high-
lighting some of the earliest histo-
ry of Amelia Island through the sto-
ries of many citizens buried at
Fernandina's largest cemetery.
More than 200) people took the
opportunity to learn about life in
Old Town during the late 1700s and
early 1800s, as well as early terri-
torial days in Florida through,
Statehood and the Civil War..
This year, the Genealogical
Society Nwill present "The Spirit of
Fernandina," a guided tour of St
Peter's Episcopal Cemetery on
Saturday, Oct. ,. from 10 a.m.-I p.m. I
Tour guides and costumed
dramatists will chronicle the lives of
some of Fernandina's most promi-

nent and interesting citizens in the
Civil War era and in Fernandina's
Golden Age from the 1870's
through 1920.
The stories will give you a
glimpse of what Fernandina was
like during those times the strug-
gles of .the Civil War, the elegance
of the Victorian era. the intrigue of
smuggling activities, and the lives of
the movers and shakers that devel-
oped Fernandina.
With the success of last year's
tour of the Bosque Bello Cemetery,
the volunteers that put on that pro-
duction were excited to take on the
new project this year. St Peter's is
a smaller cemetery, located just
north of St. Peter's. Episcopal

Paule Ann
Ceci rehears-
es her role as
SReid in front
of Reid's
monument at
." St. Peter's
Mary Martha
Reid is often
called the
Nightingale of
the South"
i for her work
during the
Civil War.
Church, on the corner of Eighth
and Alachua streets. The monu-
ments are beautiful and the stories
of the people buried there are some
of the most interesting to be told.
Advanced tickets are on sale at
the Fernandina branch of the
Nassau County Library, North
Fourth Street during normal
library hours.
Tickets are $5 at the library or
$7 at the cemetery on the day of the
event. Those who buy their tickets
in advance may select the time of
day for their tour to minimize wait-
ing time.
Tours will be held every 15 min-
utes beginning at 10 a.m. and the
last tour will start at 4 p.m.

St. Marys rocks with shrimp festival

Community Newspapers
Got shrimp? You bet!.
The St. Marys Kiwanis Club
will host its 33rd annual Rock
Shrimp Festival in downtown St.
Marys on Saturday. The daylong
family celebration gets under way
at 7:30 a.m. with a 5K fun run.
Festival-goers will line the
streets of downtown St. Marys as
the Rock Shrimp parade steps off
at 10 a.m. led by the Camden
High School Marching Wildcats.
The parade will begin at Durango
Georgia Paper Company on
Meeting Street and proceed
down Osborne Street to the

The highlight of the festival is
the'traditional rock shrimp din-
ners, served at the waterfront
pavilion beginning at 11 a.m. Cost
is $8 per person in advance and
$10 the day of the festival. The
proceeds benefit St. Marys
Kiwanis Club charities.
Meanwhile, the St. Marys
Kiwanis will continue their festivi-
ties, which include arts, crafts
and entertainment.
Entertainment on the main
street stage will begin at 11 a.m.
with Lisa Allen's Dance Studio
performing, followed by Paks
Karate, the Camden County High

School Voluhie One, Awaken,
Tuff-A-Nuff and Gitlo.
The day will conclude with a
street dance hosted by the St.
Marys Tourism Center with
,music provided by D.J. Music
More than 65 vendors have
reserved booths at the festival
and the parade promises to be
one of.the best.
Bring the kids, an appetite for
shrimp and your dancing shoes
and spend Saturday in downtown
St. Marys during the 33rd annual
Rock Shrimp Festival.
For more information call
(912) 882-4927.


Queen Quet Chieftess .
of the Gullah/Geechee
Nation will lead ancestral i
tributes throughout +
Nassau County during
Cultural Heritage -
Weekend, tonight
through Oct. 2. The annual
event, sponsored by the Gullah/Geechee
Cultural Heritage Committee of Northeast Florida,.
will begin on Friday with a 7 p.m. fellowship circle at
historic Little Mount Olive in Nassauville and cu 1 m i
nate on Sunday at 4 p.m. with "Wailing \\ ome n
Worship by the Sea" at American Beach. The cele-
bration is dedicated to the memory of MaVynee
Betsch, "The Beach Lady" who was a member of the
Gullah/Geec hee Nation Council of Elders.
For information. call 277-2606.

Area churches and Christian Surfers present
"Breathe," an outdoor concert and hurricane relief
benefit from 4 p.m. until... on Oct. 1 at Main Beach.
Local high school bands Smokestack Lightnin' and
Faceless Emotion will perform along with
Jacksonville band. Heirborn. For information call
Dan Hodge at 483-8286 or David Watt at 491-1168.

hosts its annual
African Banquet at
6 p.m. on Oct. 1 at
the Martin Luther,
S- King Jr. Center. Speaker

will be Sir Gene Dawson of Kingsland, Ga. There
will be a special tribute to The Beach Lady and Ms
Margie Johnson.
Wear your African attire and come enjoy African
food, an African fashion show and African entertain-
Adult tickets are $20. Student tickets are $10. For
ticket Information contact president, Patricia
Thompson at 261-9482.
1 ., ..
The Friends of Crane Island will present"Pizza
a nd l lu sic on a Sunday Afternoon" Oct. 2 from 5 to
S7 p.m. in the courtyard of the Florida House in down-
Sto n Ferna nd i na. This fund-raiser is a family friendly
% e\ nt leaiunng blood and music.
Tickets will be sold at the door. Adults $25 and
children $7. All proceeds will benefit the Crane
Island Defense Fund. In case of rain the event will
shift indoors.
A raffle will be held for an aerial tour of the island
and surrounding area. Tickets are $15 and will be
sold the day of the event. The event will also high-'
light a 50/50 club, and a silent auction.
For information call Tom Cote-Merow at 261-4052
or visit www.cfofgroup.org.
The blessing of the ani- --
mals at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church will take
place in the grassy mead-
*ow beside the youth build- i
ing at 4 p.m. on Oct. 2.
The church clergy, the i-' /
Rev. George Young and t z
Deacon Lisa Flores, will t- ./
bless all animals that are
gathered. St. Peter's invites the com-

Kiwanis Club members Greg Lockhart and Steve Boily will be
hard at work cooking up hot plates of rock shrimp during the
St. Marys Rock Shrimp Festival Saturday. Dinners will be on
sale from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.


munity to participate by bringing their pets to be
blessed. All pets should be kept caged or leashed at
all times during the service.There should be some
great picture opportunities, so bring your cameras,
The service consists of music, readings, prayers
and the indiK idual blessing of each animal: it is held
in honor of St. Francis of Assisi, the patron saint of
--w-.-- RWIEEL
The Waterwheel
Art Gallery on the
..."..... south end of Amelia
,_ .Island will host an
open house from 4-7
p.m. Oct. 6 featuring artist Christine
Shub. a longtime resident of Fernandina Beach and a
well-known artist who paints in oils and in a some-
what abstract fashion.
The title of the show is "Archetypes and
Memories." Shub will attend the open house and
refreshments will be served. The show will run
through Nov. 5. Call the Waterwheel Gallery for
information at 261-2535. The public is invited.
Courtyard Nights at the FCCJ Betty P. Cook
Nassau Center in Yulee presents Tuff-A-Nuff, classic
rock and pop from the 60s and 70s, Oct. 7 from 7:30-
9:30 p.m. Front gates open at 6:45 p.m.
The concert is free and open to the public. Light
refreshments will be available or you may bring your
own: no alcohol allowed. Performances are in the
courtyard, or in case of rain, in the cafeteria. Call 548-
4400 for information.
Compiled by Sin Perry, sperry@fbnewsleader.com

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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,2005/News-Leader


F O 7:00PM 7:30 PM 8:00PM I 8:30PM 1 9:00PM I 9:30PM 10:00PM 10:30PM 11:00PM 111:30PM MIDNIGHT 12:30AM 1:00AM 1:30AM 2:00AM 1 2:30AM 3:00AM 3:30AM 4:00AM 4:30AM 5:00AM 5:30AM 6:00AM 6:30AM
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1:00 PM 1:30 PM 2:00 PM 2:30 PM 3:00 PM 3:30 PM 4:00 PM 4:30 PM 5:00 PM 5:30 PM 6:00 PM 6:30PM I 7:00 PM 7:30PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM 9:30 PM 10:00 PM 10:30 PM 11:00 PM 11:30PM I MIDNIGHT 12:30 AM
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TV SYMBOLS: (CC) Closed-Captioned for the Hearing Impaired; R Reruns

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-- '"'Copyrighted Material

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Available from Commercial News Providers"

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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

* a.

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

Adelphla (CEN)
Serves Yulee
Highway AlA, Nassau Plaza Yulee
(904) 225-9785

Comcast (MIC)
Serves Callahan & Hilliard

(904) 261-3624


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7:00AM 7:30AM | 8:00AM I 8:30AM 9:00AM 9:30AM I 10:00AM | 10:30 AM I| 11:00 AM 11:30 AM I NOON 112:30PM | 1:00PM 1 1:30PM I 2:00PM I 2:30PM I 3:00PM I 3:30PM | 4:00PM 4:30PM 5:00PM | 5:30PM | 6:00PM | 6:30PM
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HBO (6:15) Chronicles- North Extras Curb- 1-Night Inside the NFL (N) Rome "Egeria" (In Cathouse (In Stereo)
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WAWS/10 70s Seinfeld You Can Dance Nanny 911 (N) B[ News BB News 30 Next Top Model Veronica Mars BB
WT 1 Wheel of Jeop- The Apprentice: E-Ring (N) '14' Law & Order (N) News 9 The Tonight Show Late
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TBS Ray- Ray- Ray- Ray- Ray- IRay- Sex & I Sex & Kate & Leopold *** (2001,) Meg Ryan. BB
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Greater Nassau Women's Services

pregnancy care center
* Free Early Pregnancy Testing Post-abortion Counseling &
* Confidential & Compassionate Support Groups
Peer Counceling/Support Abstinence Education
* Accurate Information on ALL Information on STD's
Pregnancy options Maternity & Baby Clothing,
* Community Referrals Supplies & Furnishings




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OUT Conrinud.trn, IBB
musician with decades of writing.
recording, leaching and perform-
ing experience, Britton's credits
include playing guitar. mandolin.
and singing backup for such
artists as Martina McBride. Pam
Tillis, and Tanya Tucker. She has
appeared on The Tonight Show
with Jay Leno, Late Night with
Conan O'Bnen. and The Today
Opening the show for Ellen
Britton is "Mum'z the Word," fea-
turing Jacksonville area
singer/songwriters Debbie Rider
and Torrey Kingry.
Tickets are $10 at the door
and seating is limited. Call Donna
and Mark Kaulman at 277-2048
.for information and reservations.

Meet interesting profession-
al singles from Jacksonville and
surrounding areas in a series of
mini "dates."
Upcoming events are Oct. 12
at the Comedy Zone. Oct. 17 at
Five Points. Nov. 7 in downtown
St. Augustine and Nov. 14 in
downtown Jacksonville.
Register online at www.Pre-
Dating.com'iax or call 1-877-477-
3328. E-mail: jacksonville@pre-

The Nassau County
Volunteer Center's 14th annual
"The Taste of Amelia Island" is
scheduled for Oct. 14 from 6-9
p.m. at
Plantation.. .
The event --
will fea-
ture live
music, .
items .. .
wines and cuisine.
Admission is $35 per person
and is by ticket reservation only.
Dress is semi-lormal. For informa-
tion on ticket outlets call the cen-
ter at 261-2771 or e-mail

A full afternoon of presenta-
tions exploring the life and
times of Zephaniah Kingsley,
his African wife Anna, and the
hundreds of men, women, and
children who were enslaved on
Fort George Island will be
offered at Kingsley Plantation,
Jacksonville, on Oct. 15.
The event the eighth annual
Kingsley Heritage Celebration is
entitled "Zephaniah Kingsley's
Florida." Sponsored by the
National Park Service's Timucuan
Ecological and Historic Preserve
and the Florida Humanities .
Council, the event is free and'
open to the public.
For more information, call
904-251-3537, or visit


The wheels of history will rattle
and roar as the Amelia Cruizers
drive back in time for their 9th
Annual 8 Flags Car Show, Oct.
15 on Centre Street in downtown
Femandina Beach.
Festivities begin Oct. 14 with a
'I'.'elc me party at the Florida
House Inn on South Third Street
from 6-9 p.m. They continue-the
following day from 8 a.m. to 4
p .m as more than 230 classic
cars line Centre Street from
Eighth Street to the waterfront.
The show benefits several
charities. For more information, or
for a registration form, visit
www.ameliacruizers.org or call

An Excellent Etiquette Class
will be held 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. on
Oct. 16 at The Ritz-Carlton,
Amelia Island. The 4-hour class
is for children ages 6 to 11. They
will learn important social lessons
as well as essential everyday
manners, such as sitting like a
lady or gentleman and respect for
self and others. Dining issues are
covered in the second half of the
class while the children eat a
multi-course dinner.
The class costs $89. Parents
can register their children by call-
ing Jaime Hamilton of The Volusia
Academy of Etiquette at (386)

Barnabas Crisis Center's
"House of Possibilities" decora-
tor's showcase and fund-raiser
will be held Nov 2-6 at 1879
Percrrever Park Road, West,
Armela Park in Femandina
-'..r ,r Homes'
C' .iia .'. a low country model
th.ir .' r, ,<.ase the talents of
".-^ .' : ^ from 10 a.m.-4
p.,"' c r.-v .. and Thursday,
10 a.m 0 9 ,,, r. Friday and
Saturday and noon to 5 p.m.
Sunday Lunch and r -* A be
i,. s e..'. %a- ;' KP"s. There
will be a New to You Treasures
Boutique, Silent Auction and a
diamond cei iar' "aI=e


The Amelia Book Island Festival runs
". .-. through Sunday. For Information visit www.book
<-- island.org, e-mail info@bookisland.org or call the hot-
line at 491-8176.
On Oct. 1, the festival offers the Children's
Chapter: Reading is Fun! This free event is geared for kids
age 4 to 12 and will be held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the
r Children's Tent at St. Peter's Episcopal Church on Atlantic
_-A Avenue.
"' Thirteen young-adult and children's authors will be
--. available for book sales, signing and personal
visits. Each author will give a 30-minute pres-
entation during the day in the youth building next to the tent area.
Additionally, there will be activities for kids, such as storytellers,
crafts and a picnic with the authors from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Hotdog
lunches and snacks will be available for purchase.
The festival will end with a bang on Sunday, with "Native State.
Adopted State: The Colorful Past, People and Places of Florida." a
program that takes a lively look at happenings, little-known places
and un,q. -- pei .pectives from authors who have explored the penin-
sula frorn one eid to the other.
The program, which will be held from 2 to 4 p.m. at City Hall, 204
Ash St. Fernandina Beach, features renowned Florida authors Bill
Belleville. Herbert Hiller and Diane Roberts. Dr. Maurice O'Sullivan.
chairman of the Humanities Division at Rollins College, will moder-
ate. The event is made possible through a partnership grant from the
Florida Humanities Council.

Hunt s Art and Artifacts, 316 C. Centre St., will host a book
signing with auaior Mark Renz from 4-7 p.m. today. His books
include Fossiling in Florda: A Guide for Diggers and Divers, Megalodon:
Hunting the Hunter Doug's Ark- Thinking Outside the Pile, and Giants in the

Friends of the Library, Fernandina Beach Book Sale is Oct.
6-8 at the Peck Center. 510 South 10th St.
The Pieview Cale and Party will take place Oct. 6 from 5-7 p.m.
for mernieJrs of the Friends of the Library. The sale opens Oct. 7 to
the general public and dealers from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. and Oct. 8
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. All proceeds will support programs and pur-
chase materials for the Femandina Beach branch of the Nassau
County Public Library system.
Donations of books for adults and children may be taken to the
Peck Center (510 South 10th). To volunteer to help with the Friends
of the Library, call Betty Dickson at 321-0238.

An Author Chat with Betsy Carter, best-selling author of The
Orange Blossom Special. a novel set in Florida, is rescheduled for Oct.
29 at 2 p.m. at the Florida House Inn.
Tickets to each event are $10 for Friends of the Library and
Friends of the Amelia Book Island Festival, $15 for non-members
and are on sale now at the Femandina Beach branch library. For
details, visit http.'/read.nassau.lib.fl.us or call 277-2048.

Tour tickets are $15 in
advance, $20 at the door. Tickets
are on sale at At Home Amelia,
Barnabas Center's New to You,
Designs of the Interior (St. John's
Center), Front and Center, Golf
Club of Amelia Island, Latitudes
and AIP Ocean Club for its mem-
bers. Call 261-7000 for informa-

ARC/Nassau's fourth annual
Festival of Wreaths will be held
at White Oak Plantation on Nov.
5. The theme is to be announced.
Tickets for the festival with the
.live.auction.ol the.wreaths are .
available by calling ARC/Nassau
at 225-9355. Buyers automatically
qualify for a drawing of a specially
designed wreath. Corporate table
reservations are available.

The Nassau County
Community Development
Corporation (NCCDC) will host
its annual Peck-Community
Banquet at 7 p.m. on Nov. 5 at
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center in Femandina Beach.
The speaker will be George E.
Thompson, local contractor, busi-
nessman and developer. The
public is invited to enjoy an
evening of warm community fel-
lowship and a delicious meal.
Make reservations by calling
261-4113, 261-7854, 261-3845 or
261-4396. The donation is $30.
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island Beaujolais Nouveau
Festival will be held Nov. 17 from
5-8 p.m.
After guests raise a cham-
pagne toast to those who deliver
the 2005 vintage, the corks on the
new Beaujolais Nouveau will be
popped and a variety of wines will
be offered for sampling. There will
be hors d'oeuvres, food stations.
with made-to-order delicacies and
illuminated ice displays.
Cost is $57 per person, includ-
ing tax and gratuities. Call the
resort at 277-1028 or Ritz-Carlton
reservations at 800-241-3333.

Cats Angels, Inc. SPCA is
accepting vendor applications for
its fourth annual ABC Christmas
Bazaar, Nov. 19, from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m., at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center auditorium.
Dozens of artists, businesses
and craftspeople have booths that
start as low as $25. There will be
a silent auction, door prize draw-
ings, the Cat Cafd featuring
Beth's famous chili and a cat/kit-
ten adoption.
Stop by the Cats Angels Thrift
Store, 869 Sadler Road, Suite 7
(behind the Loop Pizza Grill, look
for the blue awning) for more
The store is open Monday
through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5
p.m., or call 321-2267 to leave a


Tickets are on sale at Amelia,
Community Theatre for the
musical comedy 'Taffeta
Memories," the opening show of
the theater's 25th season.
Adult tickets are $16; student
tickets are $9; and season tickets
are still available for $48. Perfor-
mances are at 8 p.m. tonight and
Oct. 1 at 209 Cedar St.

The box office is open from 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday and two
hours before curtain. Call 261-
6749 for reservations and infor-

Season tickets for
Fernandina Little Theatre's 14th
season are now on sale: The
season productions include "The
Importance of Being Earnest,"
'Tons of Money," and "Electra." A
season subscription is $33.
Contact FLT at fltplay@earth
link.net or 321-1595 for further
. The. theater.is seeking voiun-r
teers to assist with "The
Importance of Being Earnest,"
including painting the set, coordi-
nating props and costumes,
hanging and running the lights
and assisting with rehearsals.
Contact FLT at fltplay@earthlink.
net or 321-1595 for information.

Amelia Community Theatre
will have auditions for a reader's
theatre production of "Having
Our Say, The Delaney Sisters
First 100 Years," at 3 p.m. on
Oct. 9 and 7 p.m. on Oct. 12 at
the Peck Center Auditorium. Two
African-American women are
needed for the cast; multiple
casts may be selected.
Performances will be in February
and March. Volunteers who would
like to work offstage are also invit-
ed to attend auditions. Call the
theater at 261-6749 for informa-
tion or to check out a script.

Theatre Jacksonville pres-
ents "The Taming of the Shrew"
at the Harold K. Smith Playhouse,
2032 San Marco Blvd., through
Oct. 8.
General admission tickets are
$5 and may be purchased by call-
ing the box office at (904) 396-
4425. To view the schedule, visit

The Alhambra Dinner
Theatre season lineup includes
"Do Black Patent Leather
Shoes Really Reflect Up?"
through 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

As part of its popular film
series, Underground Cinema at
JMOMA, the Jacksonville
Museum of Modern Art will
screen highly acclaimed foreign

and independent films every
Wednesday at 7 p.m. in October,
and November.
Admission is $5 JMOMA mem-
bers; $7 non-members. JMOMA
is located at 333 North Laura St.
in Jacksonville. Call (904) 366-
6911 or visit www.jmoma.org.

WJCT broadcasts uninter-
rupted classic films on Friday
nights at 10 p.m. Tonight's pres-
entation is "Ball of Fire." Howard
Hawks directed this mixture of
romance, crime and farce about a
professor (Gary Cooper) who gets
involved with a burlesque queen
(Barbara Stanwyck). Starring,
Oscar Homolka, Henry Travers,
S.Z. Sakall, Dan Duryea, Dana
Andrews and Tully Marshall. On
Oct 7, enjoy 'The Misfits," the last
film for both Clark Gable and
Marilyn Monroe about four social
mavericks who are drawn togeth-
er in the Nevada foothills.


Artistic Impressions
announces an inaugural event
featuring 13 women artists who
all began their journey with vari-
ous hobbies and have become
original artists. Enjoy their
inspired work from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. on Oct. 15 at 401 Third St.
South in Jacksonville Beach,
behind Cottage by the Sea.
Mediums represented include
parchment lace art, hand painted
glass and furniture, beaded jewel-
ry, silk scarves and pillows, fabric
art, hand stitched wine bags and
occasion cards, and much more.
The Nouveau Art juried
show, "Literary Visions," is on
exhibit at The Island Art
Association, 18 N. Second St.,
Fernandina Beach, through
October. Gallery 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 1-5 p.m.
The association will host
Gallery Art Fest, an arts and crafts
show outside the gallery, from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 15.
Four Island Art Association
artists are featured at the First
. Coast Community Bank on 14th
Street. The work of Mari, Casey
Matthews, Louise Mozena and
Nancy Williams will be on display
until mid November.

A multi-media group exhibi-
tion to benefit the Beaches Sea
Turtle Patrol Inc. is at the First
Street Gallery, 216-B First St.,
Neptune Beach, through Oct. 15.
Works in clay, fiber, jewelry, glass,
pastel and meta! are featured.
'Call (904) 241-6928 or visit "
www.firststreet galleryart.com for

The Amelia Island Museum
of History, 233 S. Third St., is
hosting a special exhibit from the
Museum of Florida History travel-
ing exhibits program through
"Crate Expectationsl" fea-
tures Florida citrus crate labels
from the 1800s to the 1960s.
These colorful and unique labels
not only identified the growers
and advertised their product, but
also served to heighten positive
images of the beauty and bounty
found in the "Sunshine State."
For more information, contact
the museum at 261-7378.

The Cummer Museum of Art
& Gardens, 829 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, will host "Art
Beyond Sight," by students from
the Florida School for the Deaf
and Blind, through Nov. 7.

The Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra will perform
Beethoven's Ninth Symphony
to support Hurricane Katrina relief
efforts on Oct. 16 at 7p.m. in
Jacoby Symphony Hall at the
Times-Union Center. Net pro-
ceeds from the benefit concert will
be donated to The Salvation
Army's hurricane relief programs.
Joining in the performance are
the Jacksonville Symphony
Chorus and vocal soloists Claudia
Waite, soprano; Keri Alkema,
mezzo-soprano; Israel Lozano,
tenor; and Timothy Jones, bass-
baritone. The soloists are donat-
ing their services, as are mem-
bers of the all-volunteer chorus.
Tickets are $25-$65. Call the
box office at (904) 354-5547, toll
free at (877) 662-6731 or visit


N 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 on the
outdoor deck. Call 491-7704.

* Beech Street Grill, 801
Beech St. John Springer on
piano Fridays and Saturdays 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

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

* The Falcon's Nest, Amelia
Island Plantation. Live music
from D.J. Lush every Thursday
from 8 p.m. until midnight. Call

* 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.; Acoustic Soul Jam with
Karl W. Davis and Jim Barcaro
on the porch Thursdays at 7
p.m. Call 321-2324.

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

* Hammerheads, 2021 South
Fletcher Ave. Open mike
Monday nights. Acoustic Soul
Jam with Karl W. Davis and Jim
Barcaro Wednesdays at 8 p.m.

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

* O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St. Live

* *1-~

* ~

entertainment. Call 261-1000.

* The Palace Saloon, 117
Centre St. Local entertainment 9
p.m. to close Mondays; Cason 9
p.m. to close Tuesdays; Hupp 9
p.m. to close Wednesdays;
Cason 9 p.m. to close
Thursday; live entertainment all
weekend long starting at 9 p.m.
Call 491-3332.

* PLAE (People Laughing
And Eating) Restaurant and
Lounge, Amelia Island
Plantation Spa & Shops, 80
Amelia Village Circle. Live enter-
tainment. Call 277-2132.

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

* Rivers Edge Deli & Sports
Bar, 915 South 14th St.,
Jasmine Plaza. Lisa and
Madhatters tonight and
Saturday; Sweatin' Bullets
Monday. Call 491-3849.

* Sandy Bottoms Beach Bar
& Grill. Live music Wednes-
days. Call 277-0814. Visit

* Seabreeze Sports Bar, 2707
Sadler Road. Karaoke Tuesday;
BoCats Wednesday; Mike Miller
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Call 277-2300.

* Sliders Seaside Grill, 1998
S. FletcherAve. Live entertain-
ment. Call 277-6652. Visit

* 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. Live entertainment. Call

Music listings are compiled by Sian
Perry. E-mail sperry@fbnews
leader.com for additions or changes,
or call261-3696, ext. 212.

* ~

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4 b -

I "Copyrighted Materialj
Syndicated Content i

Available from Commercial News Providers"

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'.dS' I

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C Buy 1 Entree and
Get $10 Off the 2nd Entree>
&cwaee. Owmd & Opemaed
Hours; Mon.-Sat. 4pm-10:30pm; Sun. 12-10pm
Airport Road, Jacksonville 904-741-8722
(next to Wendy's)


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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 MobileHomes 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


105 Public Notice 1 201 Help Wanted 1 1 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 1 201 Help Wanted I

SI or the intention to make any such
S102 Lost & Found j preference, limitation or discrimination.

FOUND DOG Small white poodle found
on 14th St., near Barnabas. Recent
puppies. Call (904)321-3404.
LOST DOG 1/2 Bulldog, red short hair
w/white on chest, long tail, 90 lbs., black'
collar. Looks vicious but real friendly. Lost
8/27/05. $1000 Reward. Call 261-7988.
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.).
LOST CALICO MANX 866 Laguna Dr. In
the Jasmine/S. Fletcher area In Ocean
View. May have wandered far from home.
REWARD. PIs call the Winklers, 261-7763.

WANTED: Old U.S. coin collections. Top
prices paid. One item or entire estate. Call
(904)277-3809 evenings.
NEED A LAWYER? All Criminal Defense
& Personal Injury. *Felonies *Domestic
Violence *Misdemeanors *DUI *Traffic
*Auto Accident *Wrongful Death. "Protect
Your Rights". A-A-A Attorney Referral
Service (800)733-5342. FCAN
DIVORCE $275-$350* Covers children,
etc. Only one signature req'd. *Excludes
gov't fees. Call weekdays (800)462-2000
ext. 600 (8am-7pm), Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977. 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,



Call Dee, Natalie or Mary

Serving North Florida &
South Georgia since 1981
EOE/M/F/V/H 18865STuae2

The News-Leader will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which is In violation of the law. All
persons are hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised are available on an
equal opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have 'been
discriminated against in connection with
the sale, rental or financing of housing,
call the United States Department. of
Housing and Urban Development HUD -
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
impaired 1(800)927-9275.

DeLand (Central FL) Volusia County Fair
Grounds. 10/7, 8 & 9 Pompano Beach,
Elks Lodge. 10/15 & 16 Havana, FL, The
Planters Exchange. 10/29 & 30 Ft. Myers,
Clarion Hotel. Announcing Palm Beach
Gardens 11/4, 5 & 6 Amara Shrine
Temple. Bead, PMC, & Wire Wrapping
classes available. Info at
www.OctoberBeadFests. com or (866)667-
3232. FCAN


Work 4-10's. Local, long term work.
: Best pay/benefits. OT available.
(904)838-3295. Drug Test.'
Nassau County has an opening for Family
Support Worker at $21,694 to $30,653
annually plus benefits. Requires high
school diploma or GED and experience
working with children and families. Must
possess valid drivers license. Applications
accepted through October 10, 2005 and
can be obtained in the Human Resources
Department located at 96161 Nassau
Place, Yulee, FL 32097. Phone '(904)321-
5908.' or fax (904)321-5926.
EOE/M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplace.

1878 TAVERN & GRILLE now hiring
waitstaff & bartender. Apply in person
after 4pm.
Make $75-$250/day. All ages & faces
wanted. No exp. required. FT/PT.
(800)714-7565. FCAN
hrs. per week. AM/PM/weekends. Must'
have clean MVR. Drug free workplace.
Neat professional appearance. (904)321-
2828 after 3pm.
Driver/Dedicated Regional
65% Preloaded/Pretarped
Avg. $818 $896/week
Part-time opening avail!
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
,CDL-A req'd. 877-428-5627
management.. 2 stylists needed. No
clientele necessary. (904)261-0417
La Petite Academy seeks an:
Candidates should have CDA and
Director's Credential. Apply ion person.at
2120 Will Hardee Rd. in Fernandina
Beach. Ph: (904)2"-'u10J Fax;
(904)277-4728.' Or appi, .:.ni.r, at
www.lapetite.com. EOE M/F/D/V
Superfridge & we've got a great PT job to
stock small freezers in Fernandina Beach,
Callahan, & Hilliard area grocery stores on
Mon & Thurs. Flexible hrs., competitive
pay & training provided. '1-800-733-2999
ext. 603.
ADM. ASST. NEEDED Basic HR skills
w/spreadsheet ability required. Full time.
Salary neg. Call (904)261-0151, ask for
David Smith.
CASHIER WANTED Must be able to
work weekends & weekdays. Braddock's
Ace Hardware, Yulee. (904)225-9922
Immediate Employment
minimum 1 year experience. Must have a
good driving record! PART-TIME NURSERY
HELP Some plant knowledge helpful.
Applications can be submitted to 474431
E. State Rd. 200 (AIA), Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034, or call (904)261-5040.

Consultants in. Hematology & Oncology
has an immediate opening for an Office
Manager for our Fernandina Beach
Iocaric.a .:aci'.diia [ T.u it ha., at lea'i 3
,ears i.uper.isor, c ,o in mn.Iical pracic..
l lu:.t ei familiar ,i1tr. r.
Fernandina Soutuh Ceor.ji3 area Email
I 3-54.Tj- sw amt.t.zpnwnriica'CoW' or f'i t.-o
1 3-* B 3,, "* .. .-
Beach has openings for Nursery Workers.
Mature Christian woman who Is available
Sunday morning from 7:45am-11:45am,
Sunday evening from '4:45pm-7:45pm,
Wednesday evening from 6pm-9pm, and
special events once or twice a month.
Fingerprinting -and background check
required. Approx. 12 hours per week.
Please apply In person: 416 Alachua
Street, Fernandina. Beach..
for Guest Service/Front Desk positions
11pm-7am, P/T. Benefits. Lodging
experience a plus. Come join us! Apply in
person at 98 So. Fletcher Ave.



Preview 10am Auction 11am

5fvan Ztntiques & Zluctions
HWY. 1 & 301 Hilliard, FL

Furniture: Oak Church Pew,Tables, Sideboard, Pub Table, Cabinet,
Chairs, Grandfather Clock. Gold Coins, Slabbed Coins, Over 100
Silver Dollars, Conf. Currency. Roseville, Rockwood, McCoy,
Heisey, China & Glassware, HarmonyTeapot,, Occ.Japan.
Folk Pottery, over 50 Face Jugs, Several Meaders, Hamilton,
Hanning. Two Gibson Highwaymen Paintings. Advertising, Toys,
Tools, Linens, Quilts, Indian Artifacts, Lamps, Dazy Churn,
Cast Iron Stove, Coffee Mills, Much Misc.
Over 400 lots. 10% Buyer's Premium. No Reserves.
www.franksauctions.com For information: (904) 845-2870
'[ --i ] 4 Auctioneer Frank Speal, Jr. AU #591, AB #366



Positions Available in:

Engineering Stewarding
Valet Parking Food & Beverage
Culinary Rooms

Currently hiring experienced

Server Assistants for Cafe 4750.

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. 9-1 lam, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts. outside of application hours.

Direct Line 904-277-1054 EOE/DWFP

DRIVER Now hiring qualified drivers for
Central Florida, local & national 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
Weekends & holidays req'd. P/T or F/T
position. Assist Dockmaster in all marina
duties Incl. upkeep of grounds, cleaning
restroom facilities, fueling & docking
boats, painting, & other tasks as needed.
Apply in person: Amelia Island Yacht
Basin, 251 Creekside Dr. No phone calls
Truss & Building Material Salesperson
- Fernandina Lumber & Truss Is looking
for an experienced outside salesperson.'
We offer top pay, full benefits, pa(d
expenses, and tar allowance. Contact
Larry Smith at (904)261-3641 for anr
at Kut-It-Out. Please call -261-9858 or
P/T front desk to do night audit 3pm-
11pm + mid shift 12 noon-8pm. Please
apply In person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave.
NOW HIRING Full time utility person
for all phases of ,restaurant work Mon-
Sat., 8am-4:30pm. Please apply in person
at Parkway Grille, 5517 S. Fletcher Ave.,
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.
$$$ 800-626-4915 $$$
PART-TIME CLEANER needed evening
hours M-F for Fernandina Beach location.
Please contact David at (904)334-2018.
Machinist/Machine Operator Exp. in
'turning & milling. Blueprint reading
essential. CNC exp. a plus. Must have own
tools. Contact WorkSource, 432-0009 ext.
Sales Associate Robison Jewelry
INTEGRITY who enjoy serving others for
F/T & P/T positions. Contact Brett at-
AMELIA TRACE is looking for a F/T
Maintenance Technician, a P/T LPN and
FT/PT CNA's. Apply In person at 1900
Amelia Trace Ct., Fernandina Beach.
(904)321-0898 i
$600 WEEKLY i*oriing. through tne
.,O. .rr.,-n.n( arr-rime r o ' ic.E d p ir.5 ,runr.ii- i '6001'49 -38i6 Code
J.Ii F.: Cl'l

is! Weekly Atlanta orientation. $0.05 NE
bonus payl XM Service. Class A CDL
required. Apply (800)CFI-DRIVE (1-800-
234-3748). www.cfldrive.com. FCAN
hearing aid center needs associate In
Fernandina area. Please fax resume to
0/0 DRIVER -,FFE, The F/S Is higher
here! $1.09 avg. $2000 sign-on., $2600
referral bonus. Base plate provided. No'
truck no problem. Low cost lease purchase
with payment as low as $299/wk.
(800)569-9298. FCAN

is seeking



Flexible Schedule required.
Paid Vacation.

Come join our.
enthusiastic family,
where we will know
your name.

Apply within
207 Sadler Road
(904) 277-2300,
Fax: (904).277-1839


$800/day? 30 machines, free candy all for
$9,995. (888)629-9968. B02000033. Call
us: We will not be undersold! FCAN
A CASH COW 90 vending machine
units. You OK locations. Entire business
$10,670. Hurry! (800)836-3464 #802428.

V Choose from over 50 floor plans.
V/We build in Duval, Clay. St. Jonns
& Nassau Counties.
v View our floor plans at
www.sedaconstruclion.com Construction Company

Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
r.-- .--- ---- .--- ---------------

Buy Now and Receive Free:
E-Wired House Package Six Additional Phone
Electric Fireplace with Remote or Cable Outlets
* and Marble Surround Classique Style Interior Doors
Full Security System w/Extra Key Pad : Programmable Thermostat
Fungus Resistant Roof Shingles Microwave
* *Upgraded Carpet 10 Year Bonded Builders
Upgraded Ceramic Wall Tile in 1 Balh Structural Warranty
(Valued over $9,000. ExpIres 10.31.05. Subject to change without notice.)

There's never been a better time to turn
your career around. The opportunity
you've been waiting for is here right now.
This Is not just another job, It's the chance
to become a member on a championship
team. We are now accepting applications
for associates.
A few good reasons to talk to us are:
Competitive Salary
Paid Vacation
Sick Pay
Personal Time Pay
Health-Life-Dental Insurance
401K Plan
You deserve the best so do we, so fill out
an application at Flash Foods, 2809
Atlantic Ave., Fernandina Beach. By doing
so you're taking the first step to a better
future. Flash Foods is an equal opportunity
Earn $$$ Helping MDsl Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELR
A message from the News-Leader and the
Full & Part-Time Positions Available -
Cold Stone Creamery. 753-3616
SECURITY OFFICER Full time night
shift at residential community. Must have
good driving record. Call (904)384-8071
or apply 528 S. Edgewood Ave.,
have Class D license. Monday-Friday,
7:30am-4pm. Pay based on experience.
Call (904)225-2909 Thursday or Friday.
The Morale, Welfare & -Recreation
Dept. aboard Subase, Kings Bay is now
accepting applications for: VQ Custodial
Worker (Housekeeper). Pay $7.42 per
hour. For application information please
call the MWR Personnelh Office at:
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.
MTS is hiring for: Loader Operator with
paving exp. Loader/Track Hoe
Operator with Sludge exp. Drivers Class
"A" with 2 yrs min exp. Drug free,
workplace & benefits, medical, dental,
paid vacation. Contact us at 261-3902 or
2424 Russell, FB.
Now Hiring, For 2005 Postal Positions
- $17.50-$59+/hr. Full benefits, paid
training & vacations. No experience
necessary. (800)584-1775 Reference
#5600. FCAN
Experienre- In production required.
LcLatcd ir ,'iui. H CED re.'i,j-j ,Fax,
resume [o ,90i4 548.,1345.

STABLE CAREER Immediate openings.
Positions available for experienced CDL
holders. Also company funded truck driver
training offered. Financial assistance for
Hurricane Victims. (877)PRIME-JOB.
www.prlmelnc.com. FCAN
Help Wanted Need exp'd
carpenter/remodeler. Need carpenter's
helper/remodeler's helper. Also, man with
ceramic tile experience needed. Must have
transportation & some tools. Call
motivated sales associates who desire the
opportunity for extremely, high
commission, independent contractor
status within a flexible company. Palm III
Realty, LLC is currently offering private
one on one career enhancing interviews.
DO NOT miss this opportunity, call today
for a private no ,obligation interview.
time with benefits. $8/hr. Experience
preferred but not necessary. Drug Free
Workplace. (904)277-9639


1 1


Plumber or Exp. Helper Needed Good
pay for the right person. Mostly new
construction, some remodels and repairs.
Must have own tools and clean driving
record. Looking for person who takes
pride in their work serious inquiries only
call 548-0600 and leave a message.
S/E & 3-STATE Run T/T Drivers. Home
weekends. Mileage pay, benefits, 401K.
Trainees welcome. Miami area. Exp. req.
21 mmin age/Class-A CDL. Cypress Truck
Lines (800)545-1351. FCAN
Work from home on-line.
$500-$1500 PT to
$5000+ FT.
Check Out
Our Cars...
We really mean it! At
Enterprise Rent-A-Car, the
largest car rental company
in North America, we not
only want to. rent the most
.cars we also want to rent
the cleanest, best
maintained cars. That's
where you come in. If you
can check out our cars and
make them shine, we have a
great job for you!
You'll clean and prep rental
cars. We require a clean
driving record and valid
Florida driver's license.
Candidate must also be 21
years old or a full time
college student.
You'll make at lest
$7.00/hr. in this part-time
Apply in person at
1484 Sadler Rd.
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

Legal Assistant/Closing Agent Full
time position available at the real estate
law office 'of Alan B. Almand, P.A.
Experience preferred. Must be able to
work in a fast paced environment & be a
team player. Health Benefits, 401K, &
Salary negotiable based on experience.
Please fax resume to Andrea Lennon,
candidate for Receptionist/Secretarial
position. Please fax resume to (904)491-
5989 or email rlpmpv@bellsouth.net.

Outside Sales Immediate employment.
$12-18/hr. to start, pd training,
dependable transp. req'd. Several
-. Tr. .-.T. t ..p.:ortu-;rtu 1.800-644-
'5 ,; rer liii'
artisticc Florist ran P,T oai'c.cns. ren '
Delivery Drivers: clean driving record &,
professional appeaiaricb. 'Floral
Designers: creative, energetic &
experienced. Sales: professional
appearance, upbeat personality, &
computer skills. Apply in person at 1875 B
South 14th St.
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-
3.729. FCAN
national RV delivery service has
immediate needs for qualified contractors
to deliver "new" RV trailers from factories
& dealers to Hurricane relief sites. This is
a great way for you to help the victims.
Please log on today:
www. horizontransport.com. FCAN

INSTALLED Additions, Home Repair, All
Type Carpentry. For quote, call Jim
HIRE Available any day, any hour.
References available. If interested, call
HAVE OPENINGS to clean your home.
I work alone to get the job done right.
Call (904)225-8681.

206 Child Care
Nassauville area. Any age. Call
I Will Care For Your Baby age 2
months to 4 years in my home. Days only.
I am a retired certified Medical Assistant,
non-smoker, skilled in First Aide, CPR
certified. (904)261-6215, O'Neal. '
ages 2 & up. New neighborhood located
near 1-95 in Yulee. Call (904)225-0271.


207 Business

And still live on Amelia Island
SWork from home
25 yr. 'Old Swiss Skin Care
and Nutritional Co.
Botanical & herbal formulas
Low start-up, Training included
Top commission
FT/PT- Have Fun!!
Call 1(404)550-5345
limit in this large million dollar business.
.com. For info call (941)485-9212. FCAN
Brand name products. No gimmicks, great
equip/services. $7500 down. We finance.
(877)843-8726 #B02002-37. FCAN
MONEY MOTIVATED? 27 yr old Ft.
Lauderdale nutritlon/infomercial company
launches Network Marketing division.
Seeking money motivated individuals.
Patented category. Killer product. Call
(866)861-0706. FCAN

301 Schools&
Medical, Business, Paralegal, Computers.
Job placement assistance. Computer &
financial aid if qualify. (866)858-2121.
www.onlinetidewatertech.com. FCAN

302 Diet/Exercise I
Natural weight loss, nutrition
and energy products.
Call (912)882-3935, leave message.

305 Tutoring
Algebra I. $10/hr. Available anytime.
Current college student. If interested, call

1306 Lessons/ClassesI
class starting Oct. 6th. Classes held every
Thursday, 7:30-8:30pm. Call Sajah for
more information, 415-0300.



1404 Money To Loan 1 601 Garage Sales |I

$500-$100,000++ FREE CASH Grants -
2005. Never repay. Perspnal/medical bills,
school, new home/business. Almost
everyone qualifies. BBB listed. Live
operators. (800)270-1213 ext. 96. FCAN
TOO MUCH DEBT? Don't choose the
wrong way out. Our services have helped
millions. Stick to a plan, get out of debt &
save thousands. Free consultation. (866)
410-6827. CareOne Credit Counseling.
$500-$50,000++ FREE CASH Grants -
2005. Never repay. Personal/medical bills,
school, new business-home. As seen on
TV. No credit check. Live operators.
(800)270-1213 ext. 95. FCAN

502 Livestock
& Supplies
Really Nice Coastal
Convenient Yulee location.
Call 753-1701.

503 Pets/Supplies I
Free To Good Home 6 yr old retired
Greyhound. Great w/children. Must
provide verifiable vet ref's. Indoor dog,
but needs room to run. Vickie, 261-
7668/cell 229-8931. May leave message.
CATS ANGELS' "Back Tie Affair" $50
special on black & b/w kitties. .Thrift
Store/Adoption Center, Sadler & 14th.
Mon-Sat, 11-5.
plus a large 4'X2' cage. $100 for all or
first reasonable offer. Call (904)838-1751.
female. Free to good home. Call (904)

504 Services
Pick up & delivery. Call Dell Thompson

YARD SALE Sat. 10/1, 8am-lpm.
Furniture, electric range, toys, clothes,
dolls, plants, dishes, Halloweehn items, lots
of misc. items. 315 S. 5th St. (3 blocks
from old courthouse).
dining room table w/6 chairs & china
hutch, corner curio, antique cabinets,
pictures, silk trees & lots of good stuff.
Fri., 9am-12pm & Sat., 8am-12pm. 1350
Old Bluff Rd.
HUGE GARAGE SALE Sat., 8am-2pm.
2133 Cashenwood Dr. Prices drastically
reduced from past estate sale. Furniture,
housewares, craft items, antiques, tools.
YARD SALE Sat. 10/1, 8am-lpm. Too
many items to list. See you there! 2920
Bailey Rd., Fernandina Beach, on island off
3-FAMILY SALE Fri. & Sat., 9-4.
Breadmaker, rattan dinette, antiques,
patio chairs, fans, glass, linens, baker's
rack, much more. Avalanche truck,
rocker. Marsh Lakes, 55 Woodstork.
2103 CEDAR ST. Sat. 10/1 will be the
Girly-Girly's Garage Sale. Don't miss out.
Lots of great stuff!
FRI. 10/14,& SAT. 10/15 8am-3pm.
Kid's clothes, kid's toys, chairs, & misc.
85225 Miner Rd., (across from fire station,
2 miles from AIA).
YARD SALE Sat. only, 9am-11am.
Down Tarpon, left on 6th, 848 Ellen St.
GARAGE SALE Fri. & Sat., 8am-2pm.
1477 S. 8th Street,
8am-2pm. Furniture, household Items,
clothing. sz. 10, shoes. Something for
everyone. No early birds. 609 S. Division
St. (between Fir & Gum).
BIG YARD SALE Sat. 10/1, 8am-? 124
Nassauville Rd. (1st house on left across
from Flash).
8am-2pm. Misc. household items,
Pfaltzgraff, lamps, collectibles, boat motor,
computer accessories, & lots more. 873
Laguna Dr.
8am-2pm. 4306 Nassau River Rd.,
MOVING'SALE Fri. & Sat., 8am-12pm.
1012B Natures Walk Dr. Furniture &
household goods. .

I 601 Garage Sales 1 1602 Articles for Sale 611 Home Furnishingsj

GARAGE SALE Christ the Redeemer
Church, 1897 Island Walkway (behind
Zaxby's). Sat. 10/1, 8am-12pm.
10/1, 8am-2pm. Lofton Creek off AlA,
83041 St. Mark Dr. Furniture & a little bit
of everything.

602 Articles for Sale
FABRIC SALE All silks 1/2 off. Many
more bargains in fabric, tassels, trims and*
accessories. Does not Include New River
Venture. Absolute Fabrics, Victoria's Place,
Yulee. (904)491-1199
FOR SALE Oak dining room table w/6
chairs, a leaf, & china cabinet that lights
up & mirrored, $700. Ask for Susan, 415-
1562, 321-4171, or 261-9708.
DIVORCE SALE 5-pc. countertop dining
room set. Light pine, Largo style table
w/leaf & 4 chairs. $500/OBO. Call
Plus $10 proc. fee. In stock only. Huge
inventory. 100% guaranteed. (904)753-
Kathleen Hardin at Eight Flags Antique
Market. 30x40 (2-pc.) Dyptik orig. Marsh
Scene, and "The Tea Party" orig.
beautifully framed painting 30x40 $275.
Everything must go. Fridge, sleeper sofa,
fixtures, espresso machine, gifts. All items
30-50% off. Selling down to the bare
walls. Jenilins Christian Book Store, 8
Flags Cinema Center. 261-5045.
(2) COMPUTER DESKS Good condition,
$50/each. Call 491-6555 after 5:30pm.
Excellent condition, $400/OBO.
Sofa, chair, tables, oak rolltop desk, oak
TV/stereo cabinet, oriental rug, kids bike,
side-by-side refrig., ice/water. 491-5992
MOVING SALE New washer & dryer,
$350. Sleep sofa & chair, $250. Lots- of
other furniture. Call for details (904)583-
Comfortable sofa sleeper & matching
recliner, blue, $295. Nice wood computer
desk & chair, $135. Dinette & 4 padded
chairs, butcher block & sky blue, $145.
Full size mattress, box & frame, $150.
Blue recliner, $100. 'End table, $40.
Washer & dryer, $295/pair. (904)321-4285

Leather chair, $55. Youth desk,
bookcase & desk chair, good condition,
$120. TKO Punching bag, 75 lbs. &
speed bag w/stand, $100. Call 277-3263.
Twin captain's bed w/3 drawers, white
w/oak trim, $85. Utility topper for short
bed truck, lots of storage ideal for
plumber/electrician, $400/OBO. 277-
(17) used aluminum windows, (1) 6'
sliding door, all w/screens, $250. Rigid
pipe vice, 14" chop saw, 10" band saw,
32" drill press, 10" table saw, 6 hp air
compressor w/tools. (904)206-1357
Whirlpool deluxe washer & gas dryer,
like new, $200 for set. Computer work
station, black. w/cherry trim, $40. 22"
lawn mower & Scotts spreader, $35.
condition. Plush Pillowtop Simmons
Beautyrest. $900. Call (904)277-1847.

607 Antiques I
& Collectibles
QUILTERSI Mint antique on display at
Eight Flags Antique Market, very old, mint
quilt. Space #35 in front window. Serious
inquiries at desk.
Heart Pine, Tongue & Groove Flooring
- Sawed from antique pine timber.
Installation, stair material. Florida
Heartwood Pine Flooring, LLC.

Free Standing Frigidaire Electric
Range in good condition (almond),
$150. (904)277-1600

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

CHAISE Nearly new. Taupe tweed
w/palm tree design pillows. A steal at
$300, Call (904)321-1976.

WHAT A DEAL! Ornate king-sized brass
bed with Beautyrest mattress, pillows,
linens & spread, $550. Call (904)225-
DECORATING SALE Fabrics, trims,
tassels, picture frames, lamps and
accessories. Many items below cost. Need
to move for 2006 goods. Does not include
New River Venture. Absolute Fabrics,
(904)491-1199, Victoria's Place, Yulee.

1615 Building Materialsi
Contractors Salvage/
Excellent Condition
* "Pella" Sliding Glass doors 2(5'x6'8")
2(6'x6'8") 2(8'x6'8")
* "Pella" Mahogany Accordian room
dividers; 5/8' 10/4' with jambs and
casings *
* Aluminum hurricane blinds 4(8'x7')
1(12'x7') *
* Louvered doors, slab doors, ceiling fans,
designer toilet & sinks *
(904)753-1607. Behind Hammerhead.
METAL ROOFING Save $$$. Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20 colors in stock with
all accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. TqlI free (888)393-
0335. FCAN

1616 Storage/Warehoused
4 STEEL BUILDINGS 24x36 $4,497.
36x48 $6,980. 40x64 $9,993. 50x130
$13,986. Must sell. Call Ben (800)863-
9469. FCAN

S 618 Auctions
AUCTIONS Online Surplus & Used
Equipment. Register free. Low seller fees.
Enter Promo #SWC-0919. Visit our
website for details & personal assistance.
www.surplusonthe.NET. (877)215-3010.
1624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & tow vehicles in
Nassau, Duval & surrounding counties.
Cash paid. Warren Womac (904)879-
1190, leave message & I'll return your
VISORS AT 904-261-3696 AND MAKE





Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery



Repairs Restretches Small Insialladioni

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


277-2824 or 904-583-0012 ccu
iie buro,l & ri'r.. u,'i
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning

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



6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards

LICENSED& INSURED LQwell &,Reneep.te.



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

Fully Licesed & Insured
We get the job done right.
Call Terry Harman 277-6679
Established Since 1993


LICENSED & INSURED 904-557-5100

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



Nursery & Garden Center

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

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

Limbs ~ Leaves

Tree Work-~ aul-Offs

S261-8912 548-7185


Master Carpentry
Interior & Exterior Trim
Ceramic Tile
Over 30 Years Experience
Manley Deloach
004-491 -$449
License #01,.-302



Nassau Buildino Specialists
Professional Connstruction,
Repairs & Maintenance of
Commercial & Residential
Power Washing, Painting & Tree
Removal Also Available
For Estimate Call John
1-800-848-9 97O


Fill dirt, Sand, -
Sitework, Hauling
Land Clearing,
Ponds Dug
(904) 225-0427 LAND LINE
(904) 753-0686 MOBILE


Bob's Irrigation

& Landscape, Inc..

Sales Service Repair

Irrigation,* Landscape
*Lawn Maintenance
*Outdoor Lighting,
*Tractor-Loader Work
*Sodding all types

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

Irrigation, Inc.

Sprinkler Systems
Installations Spring Tune-Ups
Maintenance Plans.' Landscape Lighting
Repairs & Expansions
Well Pump Testing
Call Today for Your Free Estimnate!

1904) 2B5-IBI1
Licensed & Insured


A &A Lawn
Maintenance &
Pressure Washing:
Residence / Commercial
Weed & Bed
Free Estimates:
22 Years Experience
(H) (904) 556-9370
(C) (904) 548-7610
Honor Visa, Mastercards


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

Herschel Reynolds Chris Lowe
Sales Consultant Sales Consultant

464054 SR 200 Yulee

(904) 261-6821



"Re.Roofing Is Our $pecialty"
Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Since 1993
Re-Roofing New Roofing
Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia

S 261-2233 ,
S Free Estimates- --
Sc. S "




Sales & Service
Products Service:
TV Big Screen, TV Direct View, TV
LCD/DLP, TV Plasma



lainbow Tile & Home Servicel
."OdTie Likest w"
Tile Installation

Regrouting / Sealing
Acid Wash Cleaning


The Art; of

.Decorative Painting
& Faux Finishes
Patty Spaulding 904-261-5798



Bathrooms / Kitchens
Interior / Exterior

painting, color selection,
organizing, prep. for sale,
move in help, vacation
home makeovers, etc.
Lisa Inglis
Licensed / Insured

No job too big or too small
26 years experience

P*1q 1 [0 iiiM@WIEVE1. -I k.1


9, ONS9991 U aM


Hope is more powerful than a hurricane.

Help victims of Hurricane Katrina and thousands of other disasters across the
country each year by donating to the Disaster Relief Fund, which enables the Red
Cross to provide food, shelter, counseling and other assistance to those in need.

Red Cross

1-800-HELP NOW

ea .. ..-,,...b, -.... ....c....., c-. A public service message from the News-Leader


701 Boats & Trailers
in excellent condition. Local marina.
$84,500. Call (904)277-8603.
19' BAYLINER BOWRIDER w/trailer,
'83 115hp Volvo In/Ob, SS prop., bimini
top, hull & int. very nice, well maintained.
$3,750. Call (904)277-4494.

S802 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
FOR SALE 1997 4BR/2BA mobile home,
CH&A, on 1 acre lot in Nassauville. Good
condition. $109,900. Call (904)225-

1804 Amelia Island HomesI
4BR/4BA, office w/built-in desk, cabinets,
3-car garage, screened pool & hot tub,
oversized backyard. $559,000. By appt.
only 277-8828.
NEW LISTING 3BR/2BA, 2400' on 1/2
acre, close to beach/river, custom wood,
tile, garage w/loft. $489K. Amelia Coastal
Realty, 583-0586.
Charming tabby, 3BR/3.5BA, 2-car
garage. Walk to fitness center. $499K.
(941)321-7307. FSBO
10/2, 2-5pm. 1534 Persimmon Circle.
Beautiful 3BR/2BA, 2005sf, LR, DR, FR,
upgrades, backyard preserve. $360K.
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor
Get FREE home advertising on Amelia
Island FSBO web site! Or, buy a FSBO
home & save! Visit
www.ameliaislandfsbo.com. Mac Daniel
Realty, (904)277-3050.

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04 Amelia Island Homesi
Do you know what your house is
worth? Find out free,

S 805 Beaches I
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.

S 806 Waterfront
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,

S807 Condominiums

Find ALL condo comparable sales on
Amelia Islandl Visit
www.amellaislandcondos.com. Get
FREE condo advertising on Amelia
Island condos web sitel Mac Daniel
Realty, (904)277-3050.
OCEAN PARK 3BR/2BA, Main Beach
ocean views. $499K/offer. (904)491-0669
or (336)760-8381.
Furnished pool side villa. 1st floor flat.
3BR/2BA, steps to the ocean. Great 2nd
home or vacation rental. $449,900.
(2) MID SEPT., (2) MID OCT.
$246,950 $248,950. 1350 sq. ft.,
3BR/2BA, loft, downstairs master, vaulted
great room, large single garage. Fee
simple. Sidewalk to beach. Castilian
Properties, Doug Mackle, Realtor
FOR SALE BY OWNER Beautiful ocean
front condo, 2BR/2BA, newly remodeled
w/bea.utiful new kitchen cabinets, granite
countertops, & tile thru-out including
bathrooms. Fully furnished. Must see to
appreciate. $575,000. Call.(912)294-4145
or (904)261-7797.
2BR/2BA 3rd floor, Ocean Place. FSB9.
$1,150,000. Call (904)260-4466.

808 Off Island/Yulee
3BR/2BA RANCH on large lot. New
roof, ceramic tile, carpet, countertops,
plumbing fixtures, paint inside & out.
Surrounded by well maintained homes (no
mobile homes). $182,000. 261-6868


AC 809 Lots
3/ 4 A C R E '- r, rr.i i.:. .i31 .:r i.k
$129,900. Owner financing available with
only $5000 down. Call 234-8986.
MARSH FRONT LOT .95 acre. Pristine.
Beautiful sunsets on the Island! Clinch
Drive. Reduced. $550,000. Call (904)
unique. Adj. to Summer Beach Golf
Course Steps to beach 2 lots each
90'x150' $225,000/ea. (904)277-4319
SOUTHERN CREEK Marshfront, inside
lots, lake lots, just off the island. $75,000
to $160,000. Call Lauralyn Lewis at Nick
Deonas Realty (904)225-3133.
Walk Subdivision off Barnwell Rd. 1/2
acre. $95,000. 277-2993 or 753-4484

j810 Farms & Acreage
Call Wm. F. Sheffield, Inc., Realtors.
JAX (904)724-8995

1811 Commercial/Retail
STORE FOR RENT 800 sq. ft., corner
lot, great location, 531 S. 8th St.
$850/mo. Call (941)492-5738 or e-mail:
development property 1/2 acre+ or
20,000sf warehouse/industrial building for
sale. Preliminary engineering report for
12+ condos and 6000sf of commercial.
$1,495,000. Please call (617)913-0113.

817 Other Areas I
NO HURRICANES on 50,000 acre lake
in S. Carolina. homes & home sites. View
at: www.LakeMurrayProperty.net. (803)
359-1113. FCAN
- Seats +/-70. Full liquor/casino license.
Operating evening hours. Established
clientele. World Class hunting & fishing.
Montana Land Brokers (406)485-2399.
top, view, trees, waterfall & large public
lake nearby, 2BR/1BA. $175,000. Owner
(866)789-8535, www.NC77.com. FCAN
water access, marsh view, lake front, &
golf oriented homesites from the mid
$70's. Live oaks, pool, tennis, golf,
(877)266-7376. www.cooperspoint.com.
$10,000. 1-3BR available. HUD, Repos,
REO, etc. These homes must sell. For
listings call (800)571-0225 ext. H373.
mountain-real estate. 10/8, 10am. Rustic
cabin. Morton building, Fannin Co.,'GA.-
10%/BP. Rowell Auctions, Inc. (800)323-
8388. www.rowellauctions.com. GAL AU-
C002594. FCAN

S817 Other Areas I
N. Carolina Gated Lakefront
Community 1.5 acres plus, 90 miles of
shoreline. Never before offered w/20%
pre-development discounts, 90%
financing. Call (800)709-5253. FCAN
Water access from $34,900 w/free boat
slips. Pay no closing costs. Sat. & Sun.
10/15 & 16. Huge pre-construction
savings on beautifully wooded parcels at
34,000 acre lake Tennessee. Enjoy
unlimited water recreation. Surrounded by
state forest. Lakefront available. Excellent
financing. Call now (800)704-3154 ext.
658. FCAN
North Florida Land & Homes For Sale -
Going Fast! Call today for free video or
check out our website:
www.liveoakhomes.biz. Results Realty
(386)590-0438. FCAN
NC MOUNTAINS 100 mile views! Grand
opening 1 day only 10/8. 3+ acres
starting at only $49,900. Excellent
financing, paved roads, utilities. Call
(800)455-1981 ext. 325. FCAN
PUBLIC AUCTION 5 tracts N. Carolina
mtn property. 10+ acres each. Edge of
Sparta. 10 acres, absolute auction. 12
noon, Sat. 10/15. Visit:
keith@carolinaauctions.com. (800)650-
2427. FCAN
Coastal N. Carolina Waterfront 3+/1
acres, $99,900. Beautifully wooded parcel
on deep boatable water w/access to ICW,
Atlantic & sounds. Prime location close to
town. Paved rds, u/g utilities, county
water. Excellent financing. Call now
(800)732-6601 ext. 1405. FCAN
Escape the heat in the cool beautiful
peaceful mountains of Western NC
Mountains. Homes, cabins, acreage &
Investments. Cherokee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate, Murphy.
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com. Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868. FCAN

1851 Roommate Wanted
Outgoing Professional looking for
male or female roommate. Beautiful
townhouse, 2 blocks to beach. 2BR/1.5BA.
Must have stable job history & reference.
Small pet OK. $400 + utilities. Cell 349-

852 Mobile Homes I
4BR/2BA MOBILE HOME on 2 acres
fenced, 2 outbuildings, water softener,
new carpet being installed, nestled on 10
acres, very pvt, off the Island.
Background check, 6 mo. lease. Call Vickie
261-7668 or cell 229-8931, may leave
term. 2BR & 3BR ranging from $150-
$175/wk. or $600-$700/mo. + deposit.
Available now. Call (904)261-5034.

1853 Mobile Home Lotsl
YULEE 1 acre mobile home lot available.
$300/mo. Nice country setting. Great
schools. Don Brown Realty, (904)225-
5510 or 571-7177.

855 Apartments I
Furnished I
1BR APT. across from beach access.
Basic furnishings. $600 includes utilities.
First/last month required. 949 S. Fletcher.
Call (904)277-0040.
central air and heated pool. Utilities,
telephone, satellite included. $250 per
week + deposit. 612 S. 5th Street. Call
At The Beach 1BR downstairs apt., incl.
all util., $175/wk. + $500 dep. Long term.
Also, 2-3BR SWMH in park, starting at
$150/wk., or $600/mo. + dep. 261-5034
BEACHFRONT APT. $500/mo. + $500
sec. deposit. Lights includes in rental.
Contact (904)655-6323.
2BR/1BA APT. S. Fletcher. Completely
furnished. Water, sewer, garbage p/u, &
electric provided. $950/mo. + $300 dep.
321-4366, (904)557-8220 Dotsy Landon.

I 856 Apartments
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.
2BR/2BA 1-STORY VILLA on lake.
Open floor plan w/screened patio.
Available mid-Oct. $1100 or $1200
w/garage. (904)277-9686. Key Realty

856 Apartments

Fernandina Shores 3BR/2BA, has W/D,
Tarpon Ave. Duplex 3BR/1BA, $950 &
Forest Ridge 3BR/2BA, new appliances,
W/D, $1200.
Amelia Island Lodgings, (904)261-
4148, (904)277-9702, or after hours
$775/mo. Call (404)441-6417.
3BR/2BA CONDO Unfurnished. Pool,
balcony w/ocean view, rear fenced
courtyard. Must see to appreciate.
(912)384-8757, (912)389-5796 or

refurbished. New carpet, tile, crown
molding, entry & rear deck; A/C replaced
one year ago. Recently replaced tin
roof. Separate unfurnished cottage on
the lake -1 BR/1 BA, small LR. Recently
landscaped too! $135,000 #35571
(904) 307-2731


856 Apartments

LIVE/WORK 450 sq. ft. 3500 sq. ft.
business warehouse/retail/professional
office spaces available starting @
$350/mo., $100 cam fee. All utilities
included. Tons of shaded parking. Loading
docks avail. 2 blocks to Centre St. Build to
suit. (904)321-2222
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.

856 Apartments

Affordable Living for eligible low
income seniors, handicapped or disabled.
1 & 2 bedrooms. Rate based on income.
Apply at Sandridge Apts., 2021 Jasmine
St., Fernandlna Beach; (904)277-8722.
Handicap Accessible apts. available. Equal
Housing Opportunity.
2BR/1.5BA Ocean View Townhouse -
CH&A, W/D hookup, Ig covered porch, 1
yr lease req'd. $850/mo. No smokers. No
pets. 737 N. Fletcher. Call (904)261-4127.
3BR/2BA 2nd Floor Condo -
w/fireplace, 1434 sf, gated comm. w/pool
& fitness center. Immediate occupancy.
$1200. (904)277-9686. Key Realty

2,600 sq.ft. 3BR/3BA 2-story home in Hilliard + 800 sq.ft. garage, front porch and
screened-in back porch, fireplace, large master suite with jacuzzi, roomy stand-up
shower with his/her sinks, 9 ft. ceilings downstairs, and custom cabinets. This
beautiful home is centered on 10 acres, 5 of these acres are fenced with pine trees -
ideal for horses or cows. Stocked pond with nice dock and screened-in brick pavil-
ion. $425,000 879-6456 or 708-9197 daytime calls only.

LAKE LOT SALES Beautiful lake Russell. f
Starting from $49,995 with community
water. O/F on selected lots $300 down. -: -.
www.lakerussellproperties.com. Call
jimmy (706)213-6734. FCAN -
Montana Land Auction 10/25/05. +/- i
1396 acres offered in 3 tracts, CRP V
provides good income & fantastic wildlife
habitat, great access. (406)485-2399, .W7
(406) 485-3698.
www.montanalandauctions.com. ,0 $ 7,0
FCAN $979,000 $127,000
TENNESSEE New lakeside community. zoned R-1 11 with 15 acres, pasture, 2BD/2 BA, frpl, sunroom, living
Spectacular homesite-just under an acre. creeks, updated systems, circa: 1905 room, dinning room, attic storage
529 901:' i' r.:, ... ,r .:...r, C. ri, fr ,,1.:..),;j
Lake .-.:-- r,,:.,T, *,,nr, c.:,,T,mur,,r,. Ca11 Lee Silverman, Associate Broker
rOa.,, .' :9 r,-, : FA Coldwell Banker Nlountain Brokers
C MOUNTAIN HOMESITES nr .. (706) 782-7472, leeCq-cbmountain.net
omesr't wnr. me n u.- "T"- wwwxA e Si eri l* R I'tor.Com
S rQu, r.=r,, -.. art bduid,,1 Caii ,od-a, For virtual tours of property
i66.c -s'2 FCAN



I. ^ .i a M iak ca a moe4- 4 tf .4homwpoail

A 41The#a caU Sam!
MBM4t8^ ^ '.a -- e3pA(te'


Would 't your property

look great in this ad?

Call for details, and your free

comparative market analysis!

ms- 3321
Watson Realty Corp. REALTORSO

'A NATIJRE LOVER'S DREAM! Custom 2 story
home on 1.26 acres nestled on tranquil
Lolton Creek with a deep water dock.
. 4BR 2.5BA and over 3.100 SF in a wonder
lul neighborhood of creek front homes.


My services are free to buyers!

Call for your free Nassau County

property search and summary

report, tailored to your needs!
"""""" ""L

hoadidde 7 daci a week
904-261-3986 CELL 904-753-4390

call ohn Howard

The Brady Point Expert
Phone: (904) 261-6116

Visit Me Online
'.v wwv.cometoamelia.com

:,, ... :
<. -'. !> *;

John Howard, GRI

* Project Inception February 2oo005

* Original Lots Available ~ 71

* Unsold Lots Remaining -~ 16

* 78% Sold in 7 Months

O Prady


** .. .. BU Y

I I -. '

.- ------- ----
Island enhanced by stately oaks and
marsh view. This 3BR/2BA home sits
on 3.11 acres of dry land with an
additional 1.75 acres of marsh land.

large island parcel (2.71 ac.). Zoned
open rural, one mile from the beach
in a private location. 3-4BR brick
ranch home with a double fireplace
between FR & MBR. #34397

^- .-. -:-

AMENITIES Acid stained cement Two bedroom, two bath, plenty of
floors, stainless steel appliances, tile. South building, pool.
Pergola* covered as well as an open #34444
patio, lighted boardwalk, luscious
plantings, etc., etc. #34561

OCEAN PARK Furnished 3BR/2BA
I unit, all appliances, just 800 ft.
f From the ocean. Oversized garage,
b community pool, 1,620 SF. Extra
DEBORAH PHELAN, GRI storage available. #34258

Brady Point Preserve .
* Beautiful Estate-Size
Home Sites.
* Intracoastal, Lakefront, and Private Wooded Views..
* Amelia Island Club Membership Available with
Full Access to Plantation Amenities.
* Only a Few Select Home Sites Remaining!


Gateway Commons I
* New Office Condos : ,
Currently Under 1
Construction and Selling Very Fast!
* Design Office or Retail Space to Suit Your Needs.
* Excellent Location and Exposure at the Entrance
of Amelia Island.
* Don't Miss This Opportunity!


2057 S. Fletcher Avenue Fernandina Beach, FL
E RA (904) 261-4011 (800) 741-4011 www.deborahphelan.com


Twil "'' i
-, ,. v j

4N.. .

Christopher Pipes, REALTOR
904-261-6116 office 800-940-6116 toll free
904-753-0101 cell* rcpipes'adelphia.net
AMEILU.A iR-L'n 96168' CATELW-'. BL\ SULITE 10!A

( ,1"

'r '



Kathy Garland, Realtor
"Unconlmon Service"

904-556-5744 Cell 800-979-1998 Toll Free Y

Former custom builder's home. This
A -. home has it all! Beautiful lake view

with 4 bedrooms and 4 full baths.
Game room, study, open kitchen and
family room, wine cellar, 3-car garage
and more. $1,100,000 MLS#35228

1997 BUILT DOUBLEWIDE on a beautifully RARE 4BR/3BA WITH BONUS in desirable
treed 1/2 acre. Home features split floor plan, Meadowfield. Home is 'like new' and offers an
3BR/2BA with open kitchen/great room. exceptional split floor plan, huge master w/sitting
Utility room off kitchen, 12x20 storage shed. room, open kitchen/great room, formal living & din-
All this within 1/2 mile of Holly Point boat ing, situated on a beautiful preservation lot. Lots of
ramp. $98,500 MLS#36040 upgrades. Offered at $329,000. MLS#36047
I -I O I a -- ---- -11


S856 Apartments


925 TARPON North Pointe. Comfy
townhouse. 2 master suites upstairs with
1/2 bath downstairs off living room. Pool.
$950. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc. 277-0006
Across From Beach! See ocean, hear it
(but not traffic!). Instant beach access or
2-min walk to Sliders, the park, shops on
Sadler. Small but charming studio apt
w/private deck, $600/mo. or $750 all
utilities included! Sunny decks wrap
around beautiful shady treehouse in
flowery yard. Private, quiet, on friendly
dead end rd. From Sadler facing beach, go
left on AlA (S. Fletcher) 1 block, left on
Cleveland to green 2-story on left (1675).
Call Wendy White (919)413-2136.


2700 Mizell Street 2/2, 2nd floor condo with wash-
er & dryer. Community pool & tennis courts, I block
from beach. Avail. now for $895.
1581 Park Ave. Amelia Park Townhouse, 3/2 1/2,
2,542 SF, fireplace, 2-car garage. Avail. now for
$1,400. I small pet ok.
3105 S. Fletcher Ave.- Ketch Courtyard
Oceanfront, 2/2 condo,4th floor, corner unit. Assigned
parking, pool. Avail. soon. $1,500
2605 Portside Dr. -4/3 home in Ocean Cay. 2,229 SF,
open floor plan, 2-car garage, lawn care included.
Avail. now for $1,600.
2680 W. 5th St. Brand new 3/2,5 home on north end
of Island, close to the beach. Approx. 1,967 SF, 2-car
garage, full-size W/D, fireplace, upgraded kitchen.
$1,850 Avail. now.,
95497 Captain's Way in Golfside North 4/2 home
in quiet gated community., 2,466 SF. Avail. now for
$1,950. Small pet ok.
WANTED: Quality unfurnished rental ho
- th n- at a ohacei hc

856 Apartments
Unfurnished I
For Rent 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt's.
Newly rebuilt. CH&A, stove, refrig., d/w,
carpet. No pets. Nonsmokers. $850/mo.
Dep. Ref's. 828 Nottingham Dr. 261-3035

1857 Condos-Furnishedj
Amelia Island Plantation 2BR/2BA,
absolutely stunning. Completely
remodeled. Avail. 10/1/05-2/28/06.
$1600/mo. + utilities. No smoking, no
pets. (352)494-3228.
OCEANFRONT Furnished 2BR/2BA in
Sand Dollar. All utilities included. $1400/
mo. Pager (800)861-9892.
2BA, fireplace, formal LR & DR. Available
now until Dec. 20th. $1250/mo. includes
utilities & cable. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.

(904) 261-0604

95068 Spring Tide Lane RiverPlace. 4BR/3BA, 3-
story townhouse on marsh with 2- car garage & eleva-
tor. Avail. now for'$2,500.
86164 Cartesian Point 3/2 new home, W/D hook-
up, 2-car garage, lawn care included. 1,878 SF. No
pets. Avail. now for $1,200.
86227 Cartesian Point 3/2 new home, W/D hook-
up, 2-car garage, lawn care included. 1,902 SF. No
pets. Avail, for $1,200.
76280 Long Pond Loop 3/2 new home, W/D hook-
up, 2-car garage, lawn care included. 1,922 SF. 1
small pet ok. Avail, now for $1,200.
Amelia Lakes Beautiful 3/2,2nd floor condo, 1,345
SF. W/D hook-up, screened patio overlooking the lake.
Community. pool & gym, Avail. now for $1,150 or
$1,250 (with garage).
2357-A 1st Avenue 3/2 duplex with 1-car garage, I
block from beach. Terms flexible, $1,400/mo.
includes'lawn care. Avail. soon.
mes from $1,000.00 to $1,800.00 per
and criminal background screening.

[Detached Ho.mes starting ir. the 4i0'f
Si .1- 1-4-1271:1
L',r,:0cn.:ni I'.9' ..rY r rit.a .r., Ai Al ,:ll.:., AL\
....-r LI'. nnta,.. tal iat' ir a I... rnl.hu l.rd
F nr' [u-.r r ..ill .., 1 ;1 .- a .j- rumrn le
o, B i si., F.I 1 i -.1- d, liN :.r O thl r ,nght
Homes from the 200's
Directions: Flora Parke is located 6 miles
east of 1-95 on the southside of AA.
Homes from the 200's
Directions: A1A to Chester Road, left ctro
Roses Bluff Road to Creekside on the le It

Construction Company

rurc-asfd uelurc ctoberr31u 1 .;I, fra'i'idJ
.o n-iU receive these items listed at
no additional cost satlngs o_ '.:11.1"'.
ISLE DE MAI has separate special.
Call Agent for Details.
E-,.eired house package
Full ecuriry with extra keTad
Six additional phone, cablk outlets
Built-in over-the-range microwave
Electric fireplace with remote & marble surround
Upgraded ceramic wall tile in 1 bath
20-year fungus resistant roof shingles
Stain-resistant carpet
Programmable thermostat
Classique style interior doors
10 Year Bonded Builders Structural Warranty
Plus. you can choose up to another
S2,.00: in FREE upgrades ot -
your choice That's a total savings
ot up to S. 1,251."

.'J,..airC'h.a..,:' 'Air..,,a,,i.in-
tIK r C.a"LMnln,,r. -E fM~r'i'rnd 1"O'rr
IT L 1 .-1 .: 1.
C.LtU..ou SJ L.r;- L-Zs"81m.

F h e a ibn* w ,Yvoww .s c g t i c

Gateway Commons I & II



....111 -- 1J -
.... ... "- ....... f 'i ,..


This is your limited opportunity to join a Prestigious
Group of Owners in Gateway to Amelia including:
Barbara Jeans Restaurant Spanky's Seafood Grill & Bar The Chamber of Commerce
Amelia Realty T.A. Sports Digital Village Jan's Quilt Shop Feathered Nest
Changes Hair Salon Buddy Jacobs, Attorney Anderson Group Craven Design Group
Image & Style Compass Group Y-Yoga Starmax Florida, LLC Rice Architects
Alan Almand, Attorney The Lodge at Amelia Island

GATEWAY COMMONS I & II are under construction in the Gateway to Amelia commercial village.
The developer is committed to ensure building quality and architecture which will enhance and com-
plement the community. State-of-the-art design, construction, and quality Tenant build-out will set
GATEWAY COMMONS I & II a cut above the rest of the commercial space available in Nassau County.
GATEWAY COMMONS I & II offer first and second floor units with a combined space of approxi-
mately 34,000 square feet. This prime corner location on Gateway Boulevard at Amelia Island
Parkway ensures that GATEWAY COMMONS I & II will offer excellent exposure at a high traffic cor-
ner. Please browse our website: www.gatewaycommonsamelia.com for additional information.

Condominiums starting ,0
Vuhe and
from the high $100's. JackMonvill
Centrally located
on Amelia Island with
excellent access to all parts
of the island,
Nassau County, JIA Airport, "s
and the City of Jacksonville.



-- 1 p, o f 1 *


breezes and ultimate privacy can all be
yours on this 4 ACRE property.
4BR/3.5BA, Approx. 2,700 SF,
in-ground pool.
$1,200,000 MLS# 35442

6.46 ACRES

U.S. Highway 17 South
150 feet of commercial frontage.
Great opportunity in growing area to
start a new business or expand an
existing one.
$1,800,000 MLS# 35909

I. U

4,Bedrooms,2 ,baths on over 1, acre
Swilthdetached garage/workshb,.
$249,000 MLS# 35686

cl,:,e.lo bedin sc:nii,31 anil Greriwav
3 tiedroom-i 1 5 1.alhs 9,'7. SF

f.6'J i :1 P1IML ,L 3:53 '.

1896 South 14th Street, Suite .6
Amelia Island, FL 32034
(904) 277-6597 Business
(800) 699-6597 Toll Free
(904) 277-4081 Fax
Our first commitment is to our clients and
their individual,real estate needs.

in-ground pool. Zoned commercial
& grandfather single-family.
.Great investment property.
$531,500 MLS# 35468

with white ,)itkei fnrice on 1 acre
,i.Dedroornsi1 oath. Ion & ournce.
Detached artist studio.
$154,000 MLS# 35910


-- ,... ~ u~5

S Prudential
'RO Chaplin Williams


O'IJM}. CLIU g VILLA $1,450,0010
Oceanfront on the Amelia Island Plantation! Elegant
yel comfortable, with over 3,000 sq.ft. of living space.
Open and bright floor plan comes complete with first
class appointments. Sit back and relax on spacious
outdoor terraces. World class golf, tennis, spa and
shopping Just minutes from downtown historic
Fernandina Beach & convenient to the Jacksonville air-
port. Don't miss this opportunity to be a part of the
lasi oceanfront condominiums being developed in the
Amelia Island Planiation.

":;C -.- ; 7 00

Incomparable owner custom appointments and
upgrades in this three-story townhome on the
Intracoastal Waterway in the unique gated commu-
nity of RiverPlace at Summer Beach. Incredible
views from the 3 patios and porches. Bennett cus-
tom cabinetry. commercial kitchen appliances, sum-
mer kitchen and wine room are just a few of the
many extra features. Community dock & close to
the beaches. Membership to The Golf Club of
Amelia Island available.

Desirable Parkway North neighborhood with premier
views of the 4th Fairway. Relax and entenain year
round on the all weather sun porch. Spacious family
room with vaulted ceilings, custom cabinetry and tall
windows overlooking the course. Master suite with
oversized bath. Walking distance to beach. just min-
utes to historic downtown Fernandina Beach. and
convenient to the Jacksonville airport. Terrific pri-
mary residence or secondary home.

5 ro .aenr'iarrnuin',nrs..A~ ~A...c'~wnins's.on.i. .n

LITTLE PINEY ISLAND . .. . ........ .. ... . .
'9 n :re .'',0r -,:| 03i aliriui'-i l. a B riultlh l "i s' tor j n ,mea w rllh 11 i', l e l o roCnijge on, ine maria n


NORTH HAMPTON CLUB DRIVE ... . .. . .$242,500
Bejuilui 5 j 3.:'r mrrrI, lul Pnase ioll ul Nonno Hamplnl Clut, Esiates Ask aboul reduced milterniti-p, ues .ar,,i nearlv
live ,,e3r Dutld aml'W-j an,:.

A m,,

Id ~ ,~ .~...,,. rr'rww.nw.-,-

Susan Gibson
5usar,.'C hjpl in Will ha1 .corn
For Virtual Tou-. s Visil
%vVw.Susall(t,bornOnAmelha IIla nd.comn


.:.~ .. .51'


1857 Condos-Furnishedi
Furnished pool side villa. 1st floor flat,
3BR/2BA, steps to the ocean. For rent,
short or long term. $1800/mo. 556-2692
or 261-2205
FALL SPECIAL Oct.-Dec. Furnished
2BR/2BA oceanview condo. Util. included,
w/cable. W/D. All appliances. $1200/mo.
491-6017 or mlllarhome@bellsouth.net
Forest Ridge, steps from the beach, easy
back entrance. $1300/mo. Includes all
utilities & cable. A must see! Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006

1858 Condos-Unfurnished
T/H DUPLEX 2BR/1BA. W/D. 2 blks
from beach. 2835 Ocean Dr. Avail. 10/20.
No pets. $750/mo. plus utilities & sec.
dep. (904)261-5935.
2BR/2BA Beautiful lakefront setting in
Amelia Lakes. Screened room, cathedral
ceilings, new carpet & paint, pool & fitness
center. $1025/mo. Garage avail. 277-7031

2BR/2BA, gated community, clubhouse,
fitness center, pool & 'tennis court.
$1050/mo. + dep. (904)653-2260
FOR RENT Oct. 1st. Amelia Lakes. 2BR
deluxe, $1100/mo. 1BR, $900/mo. Call
Linda (321)231-3888.
2.5BA w/master down. 2-car garage.
$1400/mo. Call (904)277-9715.
AMELIA LAKES Deluxe 1BR. $800.
Waterfront gated community, fitness
center. No smoking, no pets. With $400
deposit & last month's rent. (904)261-
2BR/2BA DELUXE with fireplace. In
Amelia Lakes. Available 10/1. $1000/mo.
Call (904)491-3527.

859 Homes-Furnished
3BR/2BA Sleeps 6. Hot tub. Close to
beach & pool. $1800 monthly or $1400
weekly. Call Realty Executives (904)261-
1012 or Pat Turner (904)556-9586.


1860 Homes-Unfurnished 1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI

1860 Homes-Unfurnished
Upstairs unit, quiet, elegant, beautiful
views. 2BR/1BA. $1000/mo. No smoking.
Pet okay. (213)304-3256
IBR/loft/1BA, kitchen overlooking Amelia
River. $900/mo. Available Sept. 1st. Call
AMELIA PARK New townhome. 3/2.5,
fireplace, 2 car garage, many upgrades.
Pets/children OK. $1350/mo. 261-9155 M-
F 9-5.
ON ISLAND 3BR/2BA house w/large
den, CH&A, ceramic tile. Nice
neighborhood. $1200/mo. + $1200
deposit & references. (904)261-5034
downtown. Large yards, back fenced.
Large storage shed. All appliances. Close
to beach, school. (904)415-0088
4BR/3.5BA across from the beach in a
great neighborhood! PooPool, privacy fence,
whirlpool bath in master, 2700 sq. ft., tile
& hardwood floors, garage. $1800/mo. +
dep. No pets, no smokers. Call (904)556-
8651 or (912)634-8627, leave message.
3BR/2BA, office, 2-car garage, 11'
ceilings, formal dining. On golf course.
appliances, cabinets, floor, etc. Water
softener, carport. $990/mo. + deposit.
Call 321-2779 or 583-1431.
BEACH HOUSE 3BR/2BA, ocean view
balcony, covered parking. $1300/mo. First
& last + deposit. 1731 N. Fletcher.
Available now. (352)475-3797.
OCEANFRONT 535 Ocean Ave. 2/1
downstairs unit. Hot tub. No smoking, no
pets. $850/mo. (904)396-2939

St. Nice neighborhood, 3BR/2BA, totally
renovated, everything brand new. $875 +
dep. Ref's req'd. (904)261-5630, Iv. msg;
634 S. 15TH ST. Remodeled 4BR/
2.5BA, pool, fenced backyard, large family
room, screened back porch. $1250
includes pool service. Nick Deonas Realty,
Inc. (904) 277-0006.
new flooring, satellite system avail.,
washer/ dryer, fireplace, 1-car garage.
Short walk to beach. No smoking, no pets.
Credit check req'd. $1500/mo. (904)415-
2BR/1BA COTTAGE in Old Town. Quiet
neighborhood. $800/mo. Call 753-3268.

LIKE NEW Completely renovated
2BR/2BA patio home. Walk to beach. "No
Pets". $975/mo. Deposit & references. Call
(904)277-4835, Pruitt Realty & Rentals.
FOR THE ELITE Beautiful Piney Island
2-story with panoramic vistas of mash &
ICW. 4BR/3BA, 2-car garage & much
more. $2100/mo. includes lawn care. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
tidal creek, 3/2, fireplace, large great
room, private area, Clyde Higginbotham.
Call Gay Browne, Re/Max Specialists
ISLAND HOME 3BR/2BA, completely
remodeled, w/ceramic 'tile, swimming
pool. $1500/mo. Call 583-2379.

We Go t


* Large Apartments On-Site Management Clubhouse & Playground
Pool 20 Minutes From Fernandina & Jacksonville
OPEN 8:30 x.%i. 5:30P.M. Monday-Friday

Eastwood Oaks 904) 845-2922
PARTME37149 Cody Circle
APA RTMENTS Hilliard, Florida

If you want accurate information, timely response
and creative strategies, let's talk.
Call to schedule a non-decision making,
fact finding meeting about all your real estate needs!
You will automatically be entered into a drawing to be held October 31st for a manicure & pedicure
at Cindy's with Victoria or haircut & style with Brenda (value $55).
Please call 904-228-0088 or email lisa@lisamahony.com.

2112 Natures' Gate Court South (Na ures' Gate) .,,
3BR 2BA. 2-car garage Beautiful home on a nice corner lot,
large spacious rooms, new, appliances, living room w fireplace, .. '
screened porch with Lans and fenced rear ,ard. Washer.dr\er : "
and lawn care included 1,955 SF. 51,400 mo. .
Amelia Island Plantation. 2105 Beechwood 2123 Clera Lane (The Arbours) 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage.
2BR/2BA ground floor condo in gated community overlooks the swim- Comfortable home with large kitchen and breakfast nook. Large screened-
ming pool, lake and golf course. Amenities include 2 master baths, refrig- in patio and fenced rear yard. Lawn care included. 1,503 SF.' 57,350/mo.
erator w/icemaker, community pool, covered patio. Washer/dryer and Available Mid-October.
lawn care included. 1,350 SF. $1,395/mo. 2852 Eastwind Drive (Ocean Reach) 4BR/2BA, 2-car
730B Tarpon Avenue 2BR/2BA 1 -car garage. This gorgeous garage. Beautiful & spacious home.centrally located with formal dining
home is in an excellent location. It's a short walk to the beach, convenient room, replace in living room, large kitchen, fenced rear yard and covered
to the fishing pier at Fort Clinch & minutes from historic downtown sea- patio. Lawn care included. 2,000 SF. $1,545/mo. Available Early Nov.
port village. This home has a private courtyard, irrigation system, and is 1930 Highland Drive 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Custom built
cable/satellite ready. Washer/dryer and lawn care included, home in great neighborhood. Family room with fireplace, open gourmet
1,564 SF. ST,400/mo. Available Early November. kitchen with wine cooler, granite countertop, breakfast bar and built-in
i North 4th Street, Apt. C Efficiency located downtown in bench seating for cozy dining. Wood floors, tile in deri with built-in desk
the Historic District. Walking distance to shops, post office & restaurants, opening to screen porch. L .. ced yard. Sprinkler system, lawn &
Washer/dryer included. 450 SF. S625/mo. pool care and pest control .-.:1 1,810 SF. $1,750/mo. Available
The Colony, #4744 WTestwind 2BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Early November.
South end location. Includes fireplace, Whirlpool tub, and Radiant stove in 1613 Canterbury Lane .(Lakewood) 46R/2BA, 2-car
kitchen. Community pool & tennis courts. Minutes from the ocean, golf garage. Cute home located in popular Lakewood, close to shopping, the
& shopping. Just 30 min. from Jacksonville, taking a leisurely drive on AlA beach and schools. Has a formal living and dining room, family-room with
along the ocean & ICW. 1,130 SF. $995/mo. Available Early October. FP, fenced rear yard, screened porch. Includes lawn care. 2,311 SF.
Amelia Landings. #4C FURNISHED 2BR/2BA Lovely unit $1,375/mo. Available Early October.
within walking distance to the beach. View of the tennis courts, pond & 1611 Inverness Road (Lakewood) 3BR/2BA, 2-car
pool from the rear covered porch. Ceilings fans, wet bar, cable/satellite TV garage. Brick home on a corner lot close to the beach, shopping and
ready, tennis courts, community pool. Washer/dryer, lawn 'care and pest schools. Open living and dining room with corner brick fireplace in living
control included. 5950/mo. room, kitchen with breakfast nook. Split bedroom plan. Fenced rear yard
Amelia Woods. #103B 1 BR/1 BA, cute upstairs condo close to with patio off-living room and master bedroom. Washer/dryer and lawn
the beach. Two large balconies, large open living area, vaulted ceilings care included. 1,562 SF. $1,195/mo.
and cable ready. No pets. Washer/dryer, lawn care, pest control and water 1798 Arbor Drive (5115 Parkway) .- 3BR/2BA, 2-car
included. 840 SF. $975/mo. garage. Beautiful home located on the south end of the Island. Living
Amelia Landings, #6D 2BR/2BA condo centrally located, room with fireplace, eat-in kitchen, built-in bookshelves, fenced rear yard,
just minutes from hospital,schools, shopping, restaurants and more. irrigation system; water softener and rear patio. Lawo care and pest con-
Amenities include community pool, tennis courts and clubhouse. Large trol included. 1,860 SF. $1,595/mo. Available December.
private screened porch, refrigerator w/icemaker, washer/dryer included. 3453 S. Fletcher Avenue 2BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Enjoy the
'896 SF. $875/mo. Available Early November. .ocean breeze from this home located across the street from the ocean.
Ocean Dunes, #D-1 FURFISHED oceanfront condo. Easy ocean access. Living area and kitchen open with beam ceilings and
2BR/2BA, comfortable ground floor unit with a beautiful ocean view. large balcony. Master BR upstairs with wood vaulted ceilings, skylights,
Amenities include oceanfront patio, community pool, living room with FP, sliding glass doors opening to large balcony. Washer/dryer included.
-.j.'.- ,-. I. -. l-I.= /dryer included. 1,210 SF. $1,400/mo. 900 SF. 995/mo.
2621A. First Alr -ue 2BR/1BA, spacious duplex Ic .. SJINGLE IFA.NIiL. HOM FIES .- Off __Ist isd
S" ', ,a, -i.. ii '' i 76) .. i .i ifhn,,rzrerk Pfiiinitfon. Yufcaj .1 ,
As liable Earl, Ocobcr : :-,- .... ?r. : .: :r Ir.r
9 8,8 C 7 .I S r e-e e t ( OQ ff J a in i e) v, ".-. 1-car g arag e. '-i- i r I :-
c ans and rear to lIA, Kings Bay & new Home Depot center. Kitchen has large walk-in
Comfortable new townholme with vaulted ceilings, ceilinfan /. pantry, breakfast nook, upstairs loft, large screened-in patio, Irrigatlon sys-
patio. W/D pest control lawn care included. 1,300 S IOO/o. tern. Master BA has garden tub & walk-in shower. Waser/dryer and lawn
care included. 3,060 SF. 51,495/mo. Available October 1.

Ir h__EL T

FREE 24 Hour Information Line

503-B Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

(J~L A~y~uiY[1 A MU b] i J)jj 1mJ'Thn" iicd

Nearly 8 acres in Callahan, set up & ready for,
horses, 1,200 sq.ft. barn with 5-12x12 stalls,
raised concrete tack room, only 20 minutes to
the Jacksonville Equestrian Center.
Nice 1996 doublewide. 3BR72BA,
over 1,600 sq.ft. Call for an appointment.
ID#5100 $299.000

This beautiful 3BR/3.5BA end unit is located
directly across from the beach.
Balcony off master
with fabulous ocean views.
A Must See!
ID#5120 $595,000 ,

O n. Ferreira & Son, Inc.

John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.

500 Centre Street -0 Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
,Cellular (904) 228-0088
Fax (214) 242-3729 Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated. ~



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I I U Rod&9 7745








Plus 1ires & Batteries For Life &

Loaner Cars (By Appointment)

Anytime You Need Service.
*Certain models are eligible. In-stock units only. Plus tax, tag & title. Pricing includes all rebates & discounts.
Excludes Corvettes.

Crest Has Hundreds Of '05

Vehicles to Choose From!

8281 MerIIll Rd. at 9A (Southslde) 727-4659 www.crestchevrolet.com
NEW CAR DEPT. HRS.: M-F 9-9, Sat. 9-7, Sun. 11-6 I2
SERVICE DEPT.: M-F 7:30-6, Sat. 8-4, Sun. 11-6 MV#27219

Lisa Mahony...

The Realtor In The Know!

ofoe. t ai
S i'
I I I I .



Why 8Rent

When You Can wn!

(No Kidding)

Our Preferred Lender Offers Several 100% Financing Oionles

'Receive Tax Benefits "Build Equity Low Moilthly Payments



-ust minutes Imm

";'- ,Amelia Island, offers you the

opporfthnIy to own Mheliestyle

you've always cherished at

eaffomablce. This private,


cared e ling with all t9e

amenities eta I*twy ruseit

1860 Homes-Unfurnishedi 1864 Commercial/RetailI

PROPERTY Newly renovated 3BR/2BA.
Fantastic view on deep water with dock.
First Coast Realty (904)879-1008.

DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AIA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.

861 Vacation Rentals I 866 Wanted to RentI

1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl
STEPS TO BEACH 4BR/2BA, 2200 sq.
ft., 2-car garage, fenced yard. $1600/mo.
Call (904)261-3865.
cottage, 4 blocks from Centre St.
$400/mo. + utilities. Refs. & dep. req'd.
No smoking. No pets. Avail, now.
1/1 Awesome Nassau Riverfront -
Serene southern exposure, cute modern
cabin, amenities, near Amelia, Jax, Kings
Bay. Furn/unfurn. 261-5914(0), 261-5570
NEW HOUSE at Heron Isles (off Chester
Rd. in Yulee). 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage.
$1095/mo. Call (916)300-3039.
3BR/2BA near the beach, schools &
shopping. $1000/mo. Amelia Island
Lodging Systems, (904)261-4148,
(904)277-9702, or after'hours (904)753-
car garage. Fenced backyard. Pet OK.
$1095/mo. References required.
Available 10/5. Call (904)261-0948.
3BR/2BA 2 car garage, washer & dryer,
fenced yard. 2123 Canterbury Lane.
Available now. $1250/mo. includes lawn
care. Call (904)261-9587 or 753-0513.
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental In the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www.centurv2lferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.

Fu rn ished
with loft over 2-car garage. $1,300/mo.
Includes lawn maintenance. Available Now.
+ AMELIA CIRCLE : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,125/mo. Available 10/3.
NEW 3BR/2BAhouse. 2-car garage. 1,500 SE.
$1,075/mo. Available Now.
+ FOREST RIDGE : 2BR/1BA condo.
Community pool. $795/mo.
Available 10/10. No PETS.
2-car garage, 1,600 SE' $1,400/mo.
Available Now.
house. Screened-in pool. Close to the beach.
$1,700/mo. Includes pool and lawn mainte-
nance. Available Now. No PETS.
2-car garage, 2,000 SF. $1,250/mo.'
Available Now. No PETS.
+ CLUB VILLAS (AIP) : 2BR/2.5BA condo.
Community pool. $1,275/mo.
Available Now.
+ SEACASTLES : 3BR/2.5BA condo.
2-car garage. Community pool. $1,175/mo.
Available Now. No PETS.
+ SOUTH 4TH STREET: 3BR/2BA house.
Close to the Historic District. Includes lawn
maint., water, garbage & sewer. $1,150/mo.
Available Now.
upstairs unit. Close to the beach. $875/mo.
(8 ]7 I -4 011

* LAKESIDE Amelia Lakes Condo -
IBR. Tennis, pool &fitness.
remodeled 2BR/2BA, furn.,
community pool.. $ 1,450/mo.
I year lease. GREATVALUE
* 3BR/2BA HOME in Flora Parke.
2-car garage. $1,250/mo. One year
Great view and easy beach access.
2,000+ SF $ 1,500/mo. + utilities.
* 487 So. FLETCHER- 2BR/I BA
oceanview. Monthly/weekly rental.
ON ISLAND. Great visibility,
fenced. Great location for out-door
display nursery, equipment, garden
items. Ground lease.
3 rooms.

Applebee's / SteinMart / CVS
complex. New 4,000 SF building
facing 8th St./AIA. 1,000 SF bays,
high visibility retail, vanilla shell.
* DEERWALK Prime high visibility
location ,on A I A in O'Neil, 1..250. SF
units,,$ 1.,671 88/mo -$1,727.60/mo

- 4**~

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

863 Office
"Now Leasing"
From 220 Sq. Ft. up to 1360 Sq. Ft.
Located at 5548
1st Coast Highway
(Next to Gourmet-Gourmet)

1864 Commercial/Retail
COMMERCIAL/OFFICE -just off Centre
St. 400 sf to 2000 sf. $550 to $2300 per
month. Utilties incl. 19 S. 6th St. For
lease or sale. Realtor/owner. Call for appt.,
FERNANDINA/YULEE 3,000 s.f. clean-
lit shell avail in new strip ctr. across fm.
Lowe't;*busy, high traffic loc. Call Bob
Wdl-gan, RMW Properties (800)630-7505.
location on First Coast Hwy.,, north of AIP,
south of Ritz Carlton. 1008-1530 sq. ft.
Call (904)277-3376.
LIVE/WORK 450 sq. ft. -3500 sq. ft.
business warehouse/retail/professional
office spaces available starting @
$350/mo., $100 cam fee. All utilities
included. Tons of shaded parking. Loading
docks avail. 2 blocks to Centre St. Build to
suit. (904)321-2222


Real Estate, Inc.

- 2WD, 6 cyl., fully loaded, sun roof,
'leather, 10-disc CD. .64,500 miles.
Excellent condition. $12,500. Call
(904)261-5981 or (904)415-2036.
1999 CHEVY TAHOE Full power,
leather, rear AC, cruise control, running
boards, towing pkg., 2WD, 115K miles.
$8,000. (803)920-3566 or (904)277-
1999 GMC YUKON Fully loaded, V8, 5.7
liter, 140,000 miles. $10,000. Call (904)
261-5981 or (904)415-2040.
Excellent condition, crew cab, A/C, power
windows, CD/AM-FM player. $17,500.

1 903 Vans
loaded, full power, green w/gray interior.
236K miles. Runs good. $1200/OB0.

S904 Motorcycles I

FOR SALE 2006 Honda Shadow Classic
(loic.rc,cie. Under 260 miles, mint
.onatlo.'.. 4-year warranty- --included.
$6,000. (904)556-9495
winch. Electronic shift. Excellent condition.
$3,400. (904)874-9382

Call Coldwell Banker


short walk to the Beach. This
immaculate decorator's home is
light, bright, and open' Coriani
counters, lots of tile, and high
ceilings in a superb location.
$349,000 #35993 ,


Amelia's most beautiful ocean-
front locations. Only 12 homes
in this south end community. This
home has been recently expand-
ed & renovated to look like newl
From the new pool to the totally
remodeled kitchen and then
somel Call for a private showing
$5;'500,000 #35988

MARSHFRONT Five bedroom/
3.5 bath builder's home with out-
standing quality throughout. Low
maintenance exterior for care-
I free living. Gorgeous views and
Bruce a large yard as well You'll love
Jasins47ky this homel
bias c $529,000 #35628

f from these brand new 3/3.5 con-
dos. Upgrades include hardwood
floors, granite counters, open living,
summer kitchens, and common pool.
Linda You can't get a better view Zoned
Hanau for short-term rentals and starting at
904-41 5-0769
lhhanau@aol.com $895,000. #35525


Commercial offering one block
from Centre Street and the
waterfront. Currently set up as
a restaurant with 3 dining rooms,
3 bars and 2 private courtyards.
Call for more info.
,$1,310,000 #35533

Large golf front home in this popular I remodeled 3 bedroom, 3 bath
community. The flexible floor plan is home From the granite counters
currently 3BR/4.5BA with a study & to10 the wood floors, this home is
bonus room. Could be 5 bedroomsl
bonus room. Could bel5 bedroorsl hke new. Truly a "must see'
Judi The house is great for entertaining & Stacy Truly a "mus see Carolyn
Raczynski boasts tons of storage. Competitively Swinson home in a great location. Cherry
904-2610347 priced $895,000 #34215 ost3cys o $472,000 #35478 cc erryl@aol
ludl5ddlbanker.co isAM0ivaosm, ,ccerl@do

VIEWS Exceptional privacy, spa- with a 2-car garage on Amelia's north
cious rooms, gourmet kitchen, and end. This home was built in 1999,
lots of outdoor living spaces. has 3-4 bedrooms & 3 baths in over
Fantastic home for'entertaining in .__.. 2,350 SF. Located just 200 ft. to the
a most picturesque setting. This Paul beach, this home would be perfect as Sandy
4BR/3.5BA home has over 3,570 Barnes a primary residence or vacation home. Pearman
SF. $949,000 #35679 paul@wlllamshouscom $725,000 #35091 W

ed on the North end of the Island.
Each side is 2 bedrooms and
2.5 baths. The view and beach
access are great Good oppor-
tunity for investment, second
home, or primary residence.
$665,000 #34404

miss your chance to own two 2 bed-
room/2 bath oceanview condos'at
"Port of Call". These units have a semi
private courtyard and a roof top deck
with incredible ocean vistas. Can be
purchased separately. Single units Molly
starting at $340,000 and both for 904-583-0320
$680,000. #34704 mkly@knowltonsales.com

BEACH Brand new courtyard
home ready for Fall occupancy.
The many upgrades will position
this house in the top tier of luxu-
ry living. Includes' membership
to the Golf Club of Amelia.
$650,000 #35112

',,, -,'"- E

VIEWS Enjoy cool breezes from
your balcony or play a game of ten-
nis on the courts. -This unit has all new
windows, doors & plantation shutters
Lila installed in 2005. This rare, unfur-
904-Keim3944 nished end unit at Surf & Racquet
lilakeim@bellsouth.net won't last long $652,000 #35465

Call for Mortgage Info Today!

Sue Hicks

a "rr """"."""",,,,



311 Centre Street

Amelia Island, FL 32034 iLS






friendly place to rent. 2 bedrooms
acceptable, A/C & hopefully fenced yard.
Call (904)778-1516.

901 Automobiles 1
Great condition inside & out, 92K miles.
$8,750/OBO. Call (904)321-1372.
2002 JEEP WRANGLER X Black w/tan
top. New Soft top. 46K miles. Standard.
Asking $15,300/OBO. Call (904)753-0222.
$500 POLICE IMPOUNDS Cars from
$500. Tax repos, US Marshall & IRS sales.
Cars, trucks, SUVs, Toyotas, Hondas,
Chevy's, & more. For listing call (800)571-
0225 ext. C373. FCAN
2004 JEEP LIBERTY LTD. Loaded.
23,650 miles. Exc. condition. $19,900/
OBO. (904)225-8846 or 655-6929
- One owner. All maintenance up to date.
Tinted & cool :) Reliable & fun. Great on
gas. $9500/OBO. (904)277-6725
sedan. Purchased new in August 1999.
24,800 miles. Good condition. $6,500.
Call (904)277-3396.
2002 VW JETTA GLS Silver/gray, moon
roof, stereo. One owner. 36,900 miles.
2003 MALIBU Excellent condition. 4-
door, PB, PS, cruise, electric windows.
44,600 miles. $8,000 Firm. Call (904)
FOR SALE 1968 Mustang. $8,000. For
more information call (904)588-6445.
$500! Police Impounds -
Hondas/Chevys/Jeeps, etc. Cars from
$500. For listings 1(800)749-8116 ext.
1996 LINCOLN TOWN CAR 80,000
miles. New tires, battery, brakes, heater,
AC. Good condition. 2nd owner, local.
$5,400 firm. (904)491-8004

1 902 Trucks I
Black w/tan leather, dual sunroofs, fully
loaded! $14,500/OBO. Call 277-9726 or

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