Title: St. John tradewinds
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00093999/00116
 Material Information
Title: St. John tradewinds
Alternate Title: Saint John tradewinds
St. John tradewinds newspaper
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 35 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tradewinds Newspaper Inc.
Tradewinds Newspaper Inc.
Place of Publication: St. John, V.I
Publication Date: October 4, 2010
Frequency: weekly[1998-]
monthly[ former <1979-1987 (jan).>]
bimonthly[ former 1987 (feb)-1997]
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint John (V.I.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States Virgin Islands -- Saint John
Dates or Sequential Designation: Description based on: vol. 3, no. 5, May 1979; title from caption.
Numbering Peculiarities: Numbering varies.
General Note: Successor to The St. John Drum.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00093999
Volume ID: VID00116
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 52130251


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Full Text

October 4-10, 2010
Copyright 2010


The Community Newspaper Since 1972 St. John, U.S. Virgin Islands

By Jaime Elliott
St. John Tradewinds
Visitors and residents with
mobility issues will soon be
able to get an up-close look at
the Cinnamon Bay estate ruins
thanks to an exciting project
funded by Friends of VI. Na-
tional Park.
Seeds for the Cinnamon Bay
Accessible Trail were actually
planted about five years ago
when a group of accessibility
specialists hosted a conference
at Maho Bay Campground. The
group looked at areas of Love
City which could be relatively
easily made more accessible
for people with mobility prob-
Rosanne Ramos Lloyd, prin-
cipal of Inclusive By Design,
was part of that conference five
years ago. Since then, Lloyd
has made St. John her home
and is lending her expertise to
Friends' accessibility projects.
Last year Friends of VINP
oversaw construction of the
Francis Bay Walking Trail
boardwalk, opening the area
to people who would not oth-
erwise be able to watch the
prime bird viewing pond.
While Friends officials plan to
expand that boardwalk even
further, they are focusing now
on the Cinnamon Bay Acces-
sible Trail.
Lloyd designed plans for the
trail, which starts across the
street from the Cinnamon Bay
Campground parking area. The
Continued on Page 6

St. John Tradewinds News Photo by Jaime Elliott

Friends of V.I. National Park executive director Joe Kessler, at right, and Rosanne
Ramos Lloyd, principal of Inclusive By Design, check out progress on the Cinnamon
Bay Accessible Trail. Officials hope to attract skilled volunteers to help build the
wooden boardwalk portion of the trail.

We hold the pen
Representing more top-rated carriers than any other agent.
Theodore Tunick & Company Serving the Virgin Islands since 1962
SThe Marketplace / Suite 302 / Cruz Bay / St. John / Phone 775-7001 / Fax 775-7002 / www.theodoretunick.com


Severe Cases

of Dengue Fever

Are Climbing
Residents urged to
take disease seriously
and report cases
Page 3

Annual "Just

Play Day" Set

for October 11
Page 5
Bid Awarded To
Construct 151
Parking Spaces
at Enighed Pond
Page 2

Coral Bay Terriotorial
Park Closer To Reality
Page 2
$4M for Cruz Bay
Parking Structure and
Lease for STJ Rescue
Page 7

Momentum Builds
for ACS Relay for
Life for Love City
Page 8


2 St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010

Wharton Smith Wins Bid To Construct

151 Parking Spaces at Enighed Pond

VIPA Board Votes Down Installation of Turnstiles at Ferry Terminal

By Jaime Elliott
St. John Tradewinds
Hope is finally in sight for St. John residents frus-
trated with the daily fight to find parking in Cruz
After numerous delays, including permit modifica-
tions and bids over the agency's budget, the V.I. Port
Authority governing board voted in late September
to approve construction of a temporary parking lot at
Enighed Pond.
Wharton Smith won the contract, valued at
$988,450, to build a 151-space gravel parking lot on
the perimeter of the filled area at the Enighed Pond
Marine Freight Facility.
While it remained unclear when the project would
get started, once underway officials expect the project
to take about three months, according to VIPA.
Turnstiles at Ferry Terminal
During the late September meeting, the VIPA board
also voted to not install the promised turnstiles at the
Red Hook ferry terminal. The authority had long
planned to install the turnstiles, and a coin machine,
in order to collect a 50-cent fee from every passenger
for upkeep of the facility.
When news of the impending installation of the
devices spread, however, Don Porter led the crusade
to stop the project. Porter, who was recently elected
to the St. Thomas/St. John Chamber of Commerce's
board of directors, launched a campaign to stop the
By circulating emails, urging residents to call sen-
ators and the governor and write letters against the
turnstiles, Porter quickly got the message across to
VIPA that the community was not in favor of the pro-
posed turnstiles.
"The turnstile issue came up again at a PSC meet-
ing a month ago or so and I brought it up at a cham-
ber meeting and everyone was against it," said Porter.
"So I just decided to pursue it. A lot of people joined
the effort and wrote letters against the turnstiles."

"But if we're going to collect fees,
we have to be efficient in the way
that we collect those fees. Turnstiles
are not the way to go."
Don Porter, St. John resident

Porter contacted VIPA officials and was told that
the turnstiles were on their way to the territory, which
sent him into action.
"I thought that instead of allowing an unworkable
situation to start and then have to fight against it after
they're already installed, it would be better to launch
a full campaign and not have them installed," Porter
The St. John community responded quickly to Por-
ter's call, and VIPA was flooded with phone calls and
emails opposing the turnstiles.
While no one was opposed to paying the fee, it
seemed to Porter that a better solution than a coin ma-
chine and turnstiles could be found, he added.
"We were not arguing about the fee," Porter said.
"But if we're going to collect fees, we have to be ef-
ficient in the way that we collect those fees. Turnstiles
are not the way to go."
At VIPA's September meeting, officials cited de-
lays in obtaining the machines and public opposition
when the board recommended to terminate its agree-
ment with Perey Turnstiles Inc. for the machines, ac-
cording to a report in the VI. Daily News.
"Officials plan to explore other ways to collect the
fee," according to the report.
VIPAboard members Department of Tourism Com-
missionerBeverly Nicholson-Doty, Robert O'Connor,
VI. Labor Commissioner Albert Bryan, V.I. Attorney
General Vincent Frazer and Public Works Commis-
sioner Darryl Smalls, were present at the meeting, ac-
cording to the report in the VI. Daily News.

The Community Newspaper Since 1972

MaLinda Nelson

Jaime Elliott

Andrea Milam, Mauri Elbel


Rohan Roberts

Sis Frank, Chuck Pishko,
Malik Stevens, Adam Lynch,
Tristan Ewald, Paul Devine,
Andrew Rutnik

U.S. & U.S.V.I. only
$70.00 per year

U.S. Postage PAID
Permit No. 3
St. John, VI 00831

Tel. (340) 776-6496
Fax (340) 693-8885
www.tradewinds. vi

Tradewinds Publishing
P.O. Box 1500
St. John, VI 00831

All rights reserved No reproduction of
news stories, letters, columns, photo-
graphs or advertisements allowed without
written permission from the publisher

ACC Accepting Donations for Annual

"No Fleas Please" Flea Market
Cleaning-up a home or villa? Well, if so, consider donating
items to the St. John Animal Care Center.
The ACC is now accepting donations of new and gently used
items for the much anticipated "No Fleas Please" Flea Market
fundraiser, which will be at the Winston Wells ball field on Satur-
day, October 23, starting at 10 a.m.
The ACC is able to accept both small and large items in ad-
vance. Drop off items (preferably boxed) at the shelter in Cruz
Bay (across from the Inn at Tamarind Court), or phone to make
arrangements for larger items.
Want to sell items, crafts or artwork? Rent a space at the event
for just $25. Space is limited, so make a reservation by contacting
the shelter.
"No Fleas Please" is one of three annual fundraising events
sponsored by the ACC. Each event raises critical funds needed
to continue shelter operations. For more information, contact the
ACC at 774-1625 or stjacc@islands.vi.
The St. John Animal Care Center, Inc. is a 501(c)(3) non-profit
organization dedicated to the well-being and care of homeless,
abandoned and abused animals on St. John. Located in Cruz Bay,
near the shelter provides kennels for homeless dogs and inside
cages for a limited number of homeless cats. The shelter is open
Tuesday through Saturday from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Coral Bay Community Council Seeking

Nominations for Volunteer Board

The Coral Bay Community Council is seeking nominations
for volunteer board members to be elected at its annual meeting.
Persons with financial, grant or fund raising skills are particularly
needed. Nominations are due by October 7. Residents can email
nominations to: coralbaycommunitcouncil@hotmail.com.

Mosquito Fogging October 14 and 26

Department of Health's Environmental Health division will be
fogging for mosquitoes on St. John this month on Thursday, Octo-
ber 14, and Tuesday, October 26.

Flu Shots Oct. 15 in Cruz Bay/Coral Bay
The Department of Health Immunization Program has sched-
uled outreach activities for free flu vaccines in areas most acces-
sible to the public.
DOH officials will be on St. John on Friday, October 15, from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Morris deCastro Clinic in Cruz Bay and
also that same day from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Coral Bay Fire

St. John Singers Start Rehearsals

Seeking New Members To Join

The St. John Singers is a community choral group of people
from St. John and St. Thomas who love to sing. We present con-
certs on St. John during the Christmas holiday season and in the
Rehearsals began on Monday, September 20, (women start at
6:30 and men at 7:30 p.m.) at the Nazareth Evangelical Lutheran
Church in Cruz Bay.
Do you love to sing? Join the the choral organization. Call 693-
7406 for more information.

St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010 3

Severe Cases of Dengue Fever Continue To Climb on St. John

Residents urged to take disease seriously and report cases

By Jaime Elliott
St. John Tradewinds
Department of Health officials
have stepped up their dengue fever
education campaign as the num-
ber of severe cases of the disease
reported on St. John continued to
Borne by the Aedes ,.. -l ,
mosquito, dengue fever can vary
greatly in severity, from caus-
ing a minor headache to the life-
threatening dengue hemorrhagic
fever. St. John resident Sandie
Brown died in August reportedly
from complications from dengue
hemorrhagic fever, which attacks
platelets in the blood stream.
Since then at least three addi-
tional cases of dengue fever have
been reported on St. John. In the
St. Thomas/St. John District -
which is how DOH keeps records
for the disease there have been
66 reported cases of dengue fever,
according to officials.
Of the 66 cases, 20 have been
confirmed dengue fever, 39 were
listed as "suspected" and seven
were listed as "probable." There
have been no confirmed cases of
dengue fever on St. Croix, accord-
ing to DOH officials.
The department's Environmen-
tal Health Division is scheduled
to fog for mosquitoes on St. John
on October 14 and 26, and urged

residents to remove all standing
water on their properties in an ef-
fort to limit the insects' breeding
As news of severe cases of den-
gue fever spread across St. John in
recent weeks, Family Nurse Prac-
titioner Judith Whitley emailed
patients and friends urging them to
take the disease seriously.
Whitley advised anyone with
flu like symptoms fever, rash,
headache or muscle pain to
seek immediate medical attention
and get a complete blood count.
"There have been many deaths
in Puerto Rico and several here,"
Whitley wrote. "Take this seri-
Just as severe as the form of
dengue fever being reported on
the island is the lack of platelets
in local blood banks, according to
"Recommendations were made
a year ago for Schneider Hospi-
tal to utilize their blood bank and
donate blood products to the Red
Cross in exchange for platelets,
which are needed for dengue,"
said Whitley.
That recommendation, how-
ever, has yet to be implemented.
If platelets are needed, they must
be sent from Puerto Rico, which
can take hours, time critical for a
patient whose platelets are quick-

To report dengue fever cases, DOH officials urge
healthcare providers to call 773-1311, ext. 3241.

To report large pools of stagnant water, contact
the Environmental Health Division on St. Thomas at
774-9000, ext. 4641.

ly dropping as a result of dengue
hemorrhagic fever, as St. John res-
ident Debbie Hayes can attest.
Hayes was still recovering from
dengue fever last week, although
the worst of her symptoms were
over, she explained.
"I woke up on Sunday morning
to go to Sandie Brown's memorial
and I was really sick," said Hayes.
"I had a horrible headache, a very
high fever and unbelievable body
pain. I couldn't believe it."
Hayes immediately went to the
doctor, where she had blood taken
for a dengue fever test, the results
of which were not available as of
press time. Despite being the "per-
fect patient," Hayes watched as
each blood test over the next few
days revealed her platelet levels
"I came down with this on Sep-
tember 5 and I just stayed in bed
and drank plenty of liquids," said
Hayes. "I had a fever between 102
and 104 degrees. My doctor told
me I had to go get blood tests and

I knew my platelets were drop-
A healthy adult's platelet count
will range from between 150,000
to 400,000 and Hayes, was down
to 95,000, then 70,000 and quickly
even down to 60,000, she ex-
"At that point, when my plate-
lets got down to 60,000, they
wanted to test me every day," said
Hayes. "I was just staying in bed
and drinking liquids and there was
nothing to do about it."
Several days later, Hayes went
to see Dr. May Trieu, an acupunc-
ture practitioner.
"She treated me twice in a three-
day period and I really feel that do-
ing the acupuncture was incredibly
helpful to me," said Hayes. "With-
in 12 hours my fever was down to
99 degrees and within the three
days my platelets had doubled."
While there is no treatment or
cure for dengue fever or dengue
hemorrhagic fever, Hayes certainly
felt relief from Trieu's treatments.

2010 RAIN

at Trunk Bay

September Rainfall
3.56 inches

September Rainfall
5.77 Inches

Total YTD Rainfall
46.55 Inches

Average YTD
28.63 Inches

"I know this severe form of
dengue is going around and I just
wanted to let people know that
this really worked for me," said
Health officials urge anyone
with flu-like symptoms to get
tested for dengue fever, which cur-
rently costs about $200, but could
be free, according to Whitley.
The Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention in Puerto Rico do
offer free dengue screenings, but
the program has not been imple-
mented in the Virgin Islands, ac-
cording to Whitley.
In the meantime, DOH officials
have been ramping up their dengue
education campaign and last week
the department's epidemiologist
warned of the seriousness of the
current outbreak of the disease.
"People can die if they don't
seek immediate care," said Dr.
Eugene Tull. "Compounding this
dengue fever outbreak is a flu out-
break, symptoms of which mirror
dengue fever."
To report dengue fever cases,
DOH officials urge healthcare pro-
viders to call 773-1311, ext. 3241.
To report large pools of stagnant
water, contact the Environmental
Health Division on St. Thomas at
774-9000, ext. 4641. For more in-
formation on Dengue Fever, visit


Church Schedules ..............15
Classified Ads ...............16-17
Community Calendar ...........14
Crossword Puzzle ...............14
Ferry Schedules .................15
Lette rs ................................12
O bituary ..............................13
P police Log ...........................15
Real Estate ....................17-19

Thursday, Oct. 7th



Naomi Hodge Honored at Foster Parent Reception

*, Last week, Governor
John deJongh joined
in honoring two Virgin
Islands women who
exemplified the ideals of
parenthood, giving and
community service.
VMauritzer Gumbs and
SNaomi Hodge, at left with
Governor deJongh, were
honored for their years of
caring for foster children.

St. John Tradewinds News Photo

4 St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010

Omnibus Bill Pushes Coral Bay Park Closer to Reality

By Jaime Elliott
St. John Tradewinds
A major territorial park in the
heart of Coral Bay became one
step closer to reality last month
when the VI. Senate approved a
bill which included a provision to
allow the government to acquire a
170-acre parcel of land in Estate
Senators approved the Omnibus
Authorization Act on September
22, and among several provisions
which pertain specifically to St.
John, the act authorizes the gover-
nor to purchase Parcels 7 and 12
in Estate Carolina. The act also
appropriates funds both to acquire
the land and to then establish a ter-
ritorial park on the property.
The bill was sent to Governor
John deJongh who had 10 days
from September 23 to take action
on it. As of press time, deJongh
had not signed the bill into law.
Parcel 12 Estate Carolina is a 1.6
acre waterfront site located across
the street from the Kings Hill Road
turnoff. Parcel 7 consists of about
170 acres of land beginning along
Kings Hill Road roughly a half
mile from Parcel 12. The property
then stretches along the valley and
up the hillsides comprising most
of the Coral Bay valley area.
The provisions in the Omnibus
Bill also provide the appropriation
required for the purchase of Parcel
12, and an additional $500,000 to

St. John Tradewinds News Photo File

The recently passed Omnibus Authorization Act includes
a provision for the governor to acquire 170 acres of land in
Estate Carolina, above, making the largest privately owned
parcel of land on the island into a territorial park.

develop a conservation and recre-
ation plan for the property and a
design for the Territorial Park.
The land contains the well-
preserved ruins of a sugar mill,
sugar plantation and other struc-
tures from the plantation and post-
colonial eras. The owners of the
property, four beneficiaries of the
Egbert Marsh Trust represented by
Sheldon Marsh, wanted the land to
be preserved for future generations
of Virgin Islanders.
The only problem seemed to be
the price tag of about $12 million.
The opportunity to preserve the
land, however, caught the atten-
tion of a national non-profit com-
pany which works with the U.S.
Department of Agriculture's For-

est Legacy Program.
Senator at Large Craig
Barshinger met with officials from
The Conservation Fund on St.
Croix a few months ago and tried
to get them interested in the Coral
Bay park project, he explained.
"They had a few projects they
were considering and I made the
plug why this would be the best
use of their money," Barshinger
said. "They decided that St. John
would be what they apply for this
year, so The Conservation Fund
selected us."
The V.I. Department of Agri-
culture is applying for a $6.5 mil-
lion grant from the Forest Legacy
Program for the 2011 fiscal year.
In order to be approved, however,

the grant can only cover 75 per-
cent of the purchase price, with the
other 25 percent coming from lo-
cal sources.
If signed by the governor, the
Omnibus Bill Act appropriates the
needed $3.5 million from the St.
John Capital Improvement Fund.
Money which only became avail-
able a few months ago when the
senate voted -and then voted to
over-ride the governor's veto to
stop using the St. John Capital Im-
provement Fund to pay for island
trash hauling.
"If we had not made sure that
the St. John Capital Improvement
Fund stop being used to haul trash
and be used for capital improve-
ments, there would be no funding
source for this," said Barshinger.
"This is an example of how doing
one good thing leads to another
good thing. When it was time to
over-ride the governor's veto of
the Capital Improvement Fund,
the people really came out."
"Residents called their senators
in sufficient numbers that I had
overwhelming support for an over-
ride and now we have the funds to
acquire land for the park," said the
senator at large.
With the bill pending, Coral
Bay Community Council and the
St. John Chapter of the St. John/
St. Thomas Chamber of Com-
merce both came out in favor of
the park last week. The two island

organizations circulated emails
urging residents to call, write and
fax Government House urging the
governor to sing the Omnibus Bill
into law.
"You will remember in April
we helped announce that the own-
ers of the largest piece of land in
Coral Bay wanted to put it in pres-
ervation," according to the CBCC
email. "Here's the next step. We
need your help now to be sure that
the Governor signs the appropria-
tion into law and authorizes it
to really happen."
"The St. John Chapter supports
this very much and wanted to give
you the opportunity to also act on
it if you agree with this Bill," ac-
cording to an email sent by the
island chapter of the local cham-
ber which also included CBCC's
If approved, the Omnibus Bill
lays out a framework for the park
to be under the direction of a ter-
ritorial park system, which has
not yet been organized, but could
include recreational and cultural
The project is impressive both
for the scope of the land and the
speed with which it went from an
idea to almost a reality.
"It was just a few months ago
that this was a pipe dream," said
Barshinger. "But sometimes a
dream that you focus on, the stars
align, and it goes forward."

licensed architect
AIA member
NCARB certified

professional design
development services

mongoose junction, po box 1772
st. John, us virgin Islands 00831
tel (340) 693-7665, fax (340) 693-8411

St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010 5

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St. John Tradewinds News Photo Files

Kids showed off their ball handling skils during last year's Just Play Day, above,
which drew more than 100 youth to Winston Wells ball field for fun, games and friendly

Using Sport for Social Change Hosting

Second Annual Just Play Day October 11

The St. John Band

R1I PATTON goldsmithang
Mongoose Junction
776-6548 Chat@pattongold.com

By Jaime Elliott
St. John Tradewinds
Once again this year, while the
Julius E. Sprauve School won't
host classes on Columbus Day, the
school's field will be packed with
children of all ages.
Kids across the island are al-
ready gearing up for next week's
Second Annual Just Play Day, set
for Monday, October 11, at the
Winston Wells ball field with reg-
istration starting at 8:30 a.m.
The event, which is open to
children between the ages of two
and 18, is the brain child of Dean
Doeling, a senior production art-
ist for Nike who launched the or-
ganization Using Sport for Social
Change (USFSC) in June 2008.
During a trip to St. John, Doe-
ling saw a lack of recreational
resources on the island and was
inspired to help improve the situ-
"I was walking by the field in
town and I saw seven kids kick-
ing around one flat soccer ball,"
said Doeling. "They were having
a great time, but I imagined what
these kids would do if they had
some equipment to use."
With that vision in mind, Doe-
ling returned to Oregon and began
planting the seeds for USFSC,
which he envisioned would "focus
Virgin Island youth through sports

and fitness, giving them the con-
fidence they need to set personal
goals, achieve their aspirations
and create opportunity for them-
selves, their family and their com-
The first Just Play Day was
hosted last year on Columbus Day
and drew about 150 children of all
ages, who competed in a variety of
activities. Following on the heels
of that event's success, this year's
Just Play Day is expected to be
even bigger and better, according
to Doeling.
"Last year was a great success,"
said Doeling. "I don't think it
could have been any better. I think
people were looking for the catch
last year."
"But the only catch was getting
kids to get out and play," he said.
"I hope people realize we're stable
and we're going to be here. We're
taking away what didn't work last
year and keeping what did and
adding new activities that I think
will just make the event even bet-
This year organizers are cap-
ping participation at 200 children,
so parents are encouraged to sign
their kids up early. Children will
be separated into separate age
groups and little ones between two
and four years old must be accom-
panied by an adult.

Activities this year include soc-
cer kick in a goal, soccer relay
through a set of cones, 50 yard
dash, football throw through a
target, tug of war and basketball
Doeling is introducing a few
new games this year as well, in-
cluding half-ball.
"Half-ball was started back in
the East Coast and it's much like
stickball," said Doeling. "It came
from when the tennis ball they
were using for stick ball broke.
They decided to make up new
rules and created this whole new
"It's quite a technique to be able
to throw this ball accurately," Doe-
ling said. "We'll have information
on how to play the whole game
and how to throw the ball through
a target."
The ever-popular universal
dodgeball will be back and Doe-
ling is working with V.I. Police
Department officials to use their
radar gun for a fastest baseball
pitch contest.
In total there will be 11 games
in which children can compete in a
safe environment.
"While the event is competi-
tive, it's more about just getting
kids out there to do their best in
a non-threatening atmosphere,"
Continued on Back Cover

Accwi lgtth


"The Menu

Is Impressive
.... For a kitchen the size of a Volkswagon Beetle"

Small is Beautiful! -And it sure is nice to be noticed.
We're proud to be a New York Times Travel and Leisure
Pick for St. John and recently Voted #1 Best Lunch by the Daily News.

Join us for Lunch at Sun Dog or Cocktails at the Gecko Gazebo Bar,
all part of our vast foodservice empire, all in the
gracious center courtyard of Mongoose Junction.

LUNCH llo4:30p Daily now through October
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6 St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010

r e s t a u r a n t
Re-Opening October 15

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Short Term-Full Service Since 1985
24 years of on island rental service

e: info@seaviewhomes.com
w: www.seaviewhomes.com
t: 340-776-6805; toll-free 1-888-625-2963

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St. John Tradewinds News Photo by Jaime Elliott

Workers prepare what will be the concrete portion of the accessible trail at Cinnamon
Bay, above. The trial, which will wind around the ruins, will be composed of both wooden
boardwalk and concrete portions.

Friends Getting Started on Cinnamon Bay

Accessible Trail Project; Volunteers Needed

Continued from Front Cover
roughly 550-foot trail winds around the Cinnamon
Bay estate ruins to the beginning of the loop trail in
the rear of the area.
"It's really great that the trail goes all the way to
back of the site here," said Lloyd. "People won't be
just off the street, but you really get a different feel
way in the back of the ruins under the trees.
The project calls for installing a walkway which
will be composed of both concrete and wood. Friends
contracted out the concrete portion of the project,
which was expected to wrap up this week.
Officials are hoping to recruit volunteers to install
the boardwalk portion of the walkway the week of
October 18, according to Friends executive director
Joe Kessler.
"We're looking for volunteers and especially vol-
unteers who are skilled woodworkers, carpenters or
boat builders as well as folks who just want to help
out," said Kessler. "At Francis Bay we got a great
group of people who came out. The quality of the
boardwalk is an indication of the quality of people
who worked on the project."
"We hope to replicate that here at the Cinnamon
Bay trail," Kessler said. "If we get enough volunteers
the project could be finished that week."
The new St. John accessible trail comes as citizens

across the country celebrate the 20th anniversary of
the Americans with Disabilities Act and officials hope
the Cinnamon Bay Ruins trail will be another step to-
ward making St. John a more inclusive destination,
explained Kessler.
"Friends is really interested in helping the VINP
become more accessible for all individuals," said
the Friends of VINP executive director. "Not a lot
of handicapped people come to St. John because of
their mobility problems and the limited areas they can
The Francis Bay walkway was the first major proj-
ect to address that issue and the Cinnamon Bay trail
is another step in the right direction, according to
"During the conference five years ago we talked
about the number of people with mobility issues who
travel and aren't coming here because there aren't
many accessible areas," said Lloyd. "That market has
only grown."
MSI and Diageo USVI are major sponsors of the
project and Diageo will host a ribbon-cutting trail
opening and reception for the project on Saturday,
November 13.
For more information about the Cinnamon Bay
Accessible Trail or to volunteer for the project, call
Kessler at Friends at 779-4940.

r- (40o) 774166


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Hats Polos Tees Bags
Logos Monograms Stock and custom designs
Visitor Factory Outlet retail store: 9 A 4
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St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010 7

$4M for Parking Structure,

STJ Rescue Lease in Omnibus

By Jaime Elliott
St. John Tradewinds
In addition to authorizing and
appropriating money for a major
park in Coral Bay (see related sto-
ry on Page 4), the Omnibus Autho-
rization Act of 2010 also restored
$4 million for a St. John parking
Passed by the VI. Senate on
September 22, the bill includes a
provision to restore a $4 million
appropriation first passed almost
five years ago.
Senator at Large Craig
Barshinger originally ushered abill
through the senate which included
the appropriation during his previ-
ous term in office. The funds were
re-appropriated to projects on St.
Thomas, however, during the time
Barshinger was unseated by Car-
men Wesselhoft.
Now, those funds from bond
reserve interest could be re-
stored if Governor John deJongh

signs the Omnibus Bill into law.
The governor had 10 days from
September 23 to take action on the
"With the help of my col-
leagues, we restored the $4 mil-
lion for a multi-level parking
structure," said Barshinger. "The
governor never should have been
allowed to take that money, but
now it's back."
St. John Rescue also scored
with the Omnibus Authorization
Act. The bill includes a provision
to allow the volunteer emergency
response organization to lease
government property on Gifft Hill
for $1 a year. The organization can
now get to work on a structure to
house its equipment and vehicles
in a central location for the first
time in its history.
"St. John Rescue performs a
government service that we would
otherwise have to provide," said

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Irai j I q

St. John Tradewinds News Photo by Jaime Elliott

It actually took three photos to show everyone who attended the first meeting this
year of the Guy Benjamin School Parent Teachers Organization on Wednesday,
September 22. With more than 40 parents in attendance and many of those par-
ents with two or more children at GBS, a majority of the 115 students have a parent
involved in the PTO and more are expected to attend future meetings on the third
Wednesday of each month. Officers elected were: Claudine Daniels, president; Ethel
Meade, vice president; Rachel Sica, secretary, and Thia Muilenberg, treasurer. The
next meeting will feature student performances and a brief talk on family budget tips.

8 St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010

Momentum Building for First

Annual Love City Relay for Life"

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House Calls or Office Visits

By Jaime Elliott
St. John Tradewinds
Preparations for the first annual
Love City Relay for Life Ameri-
can Cancer Society fundraiser
continued building momentum last
month with a volunteer recruit-
ment meeting which drew about a
dozen residents.
The September meeting show-
cased Relay for Life commit-
tees and officials hoped to match
volunteers' interests and skills,
explained Celia Kalousek, the
group's Volunteer Committee
"We had the committee chairs
explain a brief summary of what
each committee does and then we
gave the volunteers an opportunity
to sign up for the committee that
interested them," said Kalousek.
"We're trying to match skills and
interests to really get people in-
volved and excited about this."
While there have been annual
Relay for Life fundraisers on both
St. Thomas and St. Croix over the
past few years, next year's event
will be the first ever on St. John.
"This will be first time that St.
John will host its own Relay for
Life" said Kalousek. "All the
money that is raised here will stay
Funds raised at the event for
the St. Thomas/St. John unit of the
American Cancer Society will help
the group provide education and
resource materials about cancer
and financial assistance for cancer
patients' travel expenses.
"The funds will help the Ameri-
can Cancer Society financially
assist cancer patients with off-
island travel for treatment and the
purchase of medication," said the
group's volunteer chairperson.
"The American Cancer Society
will cover the cost of the barge for
cancer patients going to the Char-
lotte Kimelman Cancer Center on
St. Thomas."
Love City's first ever Relay for
Life is tentatively scheduled for
Saturday, February 19, at the Win-
ston Wells ball field. Well ahead
of that date, officials are hoping to
recruit a dedicated team of volun-
teers who will come out and ensure
the event's success this year and in
future years, explained Kalousek.

"I don't know one
person who has not
been touched by
cancer in some way.
We really need the
whole community to
make this work and
to make it grow year
after year."
Celia Kalousek,
Volunteer Committee

"We're not just recruiting for
this one event," she said. "This is
the first annual Relay for Life and
we want to build on this effort. We
want to keep this growing and ex-
While the St. John Relay for
Life team has drawn a group of
dedicated volunteers, it still lacks
an event chairperson and event co-
chairperson, Kalousek added.
"We have all of the other com-
mittees covered, but we do still

need an event chair and co-chair,"
she said. "It's a big commitment,
but it's a worthwhile commitment.
Relay for Life is the American
Cancer Society's signature event
to support the fight against can-
"It recognizes the survivors and
the caregivers who are fighting
the disease and remembers those
we've lost,." Kalousek said. "It
gives us a tool to fight back."
With cancer touching the lives
of most people in the community,
the only way to fight the disease
is with a coordinated effort, Ka-
lousek added.
"I don't know one person who
has not be touched by cancer in
some way," she said. "We re-
ally need the whole community
to make this work and to make it
grow year after year."
Volunteers are still needed for
each committee, from luminary
committee to marketing and spon-
sorship. For more information
about how to help the St. John
Relay for Life effort, call the St.
John Community Foundation of-
fice at 693-9410.

Ribbons are available at:

STJ Administrator's Office, Bou Quet, Caravan Auto
Parts, Connections, EC Gas Station, First Bank,
Innovative, Kilroy Laundry, Morris De Castro Clinic,
Myrah Keating Smith Clinic, Neptune Laundry, Paradise
Lumber, Papaya Caf6, Santo's Laundromat, Senator
Barshinger's Office, St. John Hardware, VITRAN, VI
Waste Management Office, Westin
OCTOBER 21, 2010 at 6:00 p.m.
from tennis court to Franklin Powell Pk
(Rain date: Oct. 28th) For information contact: St. John
Community Crisis Center at 340-693-7233

Funded by US DHHS 09-10 Family Violence Prevention mnd
Services GranL Points qf riew in this document are lose of the
autRor and do not necessarily represent the qofial position or
policies of the US Department of Health & Human Servlees.

Lwe I~E SIVRd fr184
?ouwAREYNEOr jL~

St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010 9

Morgan Locke Wins Annual Love City Triathlon; Adam Thill Takes Aquathon

By Jaime Elliott
St. John Tradewinds
Triathletes enjoyed beautiful
weather and brand new pavement
on North Shore Road as the St.
John Landsharks hosted the 12th
annual Love City Triathlon and
Aquathon on Sunday morning,
September 26.
After postponing the race in
the wake of Hurricane Earl the
event was originally scheduled for
September 5 organizers saw the
number of participants drop, but
the conditions for those who did
compete were perfect.
"Originally we had a big group
of athletes from St. Croix who
were going to come over and com-
pete," said race director Louise
Wearmouth. "But we had to re-
schedule the race after the hurri-
cane, and they are having their last
race of the season this weekend, so
there was a conflict."
"We couldn't ask for better
weather today, so the people who
did come out for the race are really
enjoying it," Wearmouth said.
A total of 11 males faced off in
the individual triathlon, tackling a
half mile swim and a 14-mile bike
ride followed by a four mile run.
The race kicked off at 7 a.m. at

Maho Bay beach with the 11 tri-
athletes taking to the water first.
The triathletes then biked along
the recently paved North Shore
Road to Cruz Bay and along Cen-
terline Road to the Colombo Yo-
gurt Stand where they turned back
onto North Shore to wrap up the
bike portion of the race at the An-
naberg parking lot.
Triathletes then dumped their
bikes and ran a four mile course
which incorporated the Annaberg
stairs, before crossing the finish
line back at the Annaberg parking
After one hour, 38 minutes and
28 seconds, 24-year-old Morgan
Locke was the first individual
triathlon competitor to finish the
race. The St. Thomas athlete was
followed by Andrew Thompson,
43, who finished in one hour, 49
minutes and one second. Chris
Ghiorse, 46, was right on his heels,
finishing third in one hour, 49 min-
utes and three seconds.
The triathlon was also open
to relay teams, with one member
swimming, one running and a third
biking. The first relay team to cross
the finish line consisted of Tory
Lane, swimming; Thomas Layer,
biking, and Kevin Chipman, run-

ning. The winning team finished
the race in a total time of one hour,
38 minutes and 57 seconds.
The second place relay team
consisted of Lani Roberts, swim-
ming; Austin Payne, biking, and
Galen Stamford, running. The sec-
ond place relay team finished the
course in one hour, 52 minutes and
56 seconds.
The third place relay team,
which finished in one hour, 58
minutes and 56 seconds, consisted
of Eric Bauman, swimming; Pret-
low Majette, biking, and Margaret
Majette, running.
The Land Sharks also offered
a shortened course for athletes to
compete in what they called an
"Aquathon," consisting of a half-
mile swim followed by a 3.4 mile
Adam Thill, 44, won the aqua-
thon, crossing the finish line after
42 minutes and six seconds. Dave
Sapio, 40, came in second in the
swim and run event, finishing in
43 minutes and 44 seconds. Jason
Siska, 25, took third place in the
aquathon, finishing in a time of 45
minutes and four seconds.
Twenty-four-year-old Sarah
Swan was the first female aqua-
thon finisher, wrapping up the race


1 Morgan Locke, 24- 1:38:29
2 Andrew Thompson, 43-1:49:01
3 Chris Ghiorse, 46 1:49:03
1 Tory Lane swim
Thomas Layer bike
Kevin Chitman run
total time 1:38:57
2 Lani Roberts swim
Austin Payne bike
Galen Stamford run
total time 1:52:56
3 Eric Bauman swim
Pretlow Majette bike
Margaret Majette run
total time 1:58:56
1 Sarah Swan, 24 46:40
2 Mary Vargo, 26 46:50
3 Adrianne Baird, 37 51:05
1 Adam Thill, 44 42:06
2 Dave Sapio, 40 43:44
3 Jason Siska, 25 45:04

in 46 minutes and 40 seconds.
Mary Vargo, 26, came in second
place with a time of 46 minutes
and 50 seconds, followed by Adri-
anne Baird, 37, who finished in 51
minutes and five seconds.
For complete results check out

Tradewinds News Photo by Jaime Elliott

Morgan Locke, 24, of
St. Thomas, wrapped up
all three legs well ahead
of the his fellow triathlon
competitors 12th Annual
Love City Triathlon, above.

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10 St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010

Fisherman Rescued

Personal Banking Officer
PenuOfm l Santg 00kets provided e and taiored oliunionsto help
Scotiabank cw~orsen get ahead finix)ail by reo nnd"llin
an.1 wN. ,P CR.4 j rxlR C.-%umpirLoans an Moftaqn
If ym hir meperionto in CuFmfmfr $mvicg "d ending snd A
ihorough icnledge of in1mirwriing maitalt and trimmirkieing,
corni join off learn.

Te4er St Thma is aindSt JoIn
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S todnr &lfer cllen L bLc ter. WAmIants pleae d rWi ~e d hr~ a tlers ol r o1nant rtdues 5t brk. Hurldn Retuotes DMlmlt;

Get the Energy Scoop

The Virgin Islands
Energy Office will '
be at The
MarketPlace Saturday
Oct. 16. Get
information on n- 7
all its stimulus
(ARRA) programs. I-
Have your youngster
take a Global Climate '-[
Change test and win
prizes; 10 a.m. till 3
p.m. on first level.
October is Energy
Awareness Month.

ot he G,0-

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0 X

Virgin Islands
Energy Office

Contact the Energy Office

at 713-8436

on St. Croix and 714-8436

on St. Thomas or visit the

website at vienergy.org

for more information.


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5Wt a carcer ,Jt- grezit bcne'lits and oj)j).jiunitics In an excitin,,j %urk cnoronnent at tho cO.
in'emat r-inal bank in the-,lirgin Sjjr',J-

St. John Tradewinds
U.S. Coast Guard rescue crews
combined efforts with U.S. Virgin
Islands authorities to rescue a fish-
erman disabled and adrift, approx-
imately two nautical miles south
of Fish Bay, St. John, on Thursday
night, September 24.
Rescued was a 56-year-old man
aboard a 13-foot Boston Whaler,
who reportedly went out on a fish-
ing trip Thursday morning and
afterwards began experiencing en-
gine problems onboard.
"This is a great case of Coast
Guard and our partners from the
National Park Service and St. John
Fire and Rescue coordinating and
combining efforts to save a life,"
said Cmdr. James Sutton, Sector
San Juan chief of response.
Coast Guard Watchstanders in
Sector San Juan received a report
Thursday night of an overdue fish-
erman. The reporting source later

St. John Tradewinds News Photo by Jaime Elliott

Carl Howard with friends at his retirement party.

Carl Howard Retires from CZM

After More Than 30 Years
By Jaime Elliott
St. John Tradewinds
Friends, coworkers and many contractors gathered at Fred's on
Tuesday afternoon, September 28, to wish Carl Howard a happy
The Coastal Zone Management Environmental Manager spent
31 and a half years with the Department of Planning and Natural
Resources and watched as the department grew into the strong en-
vironmental advocate it is today.
"I'm proud of the way that the people have learned to respect
the environment," said Howard.
While Howard had no immediate plans for travel, he was cer-
tainly clear on his next item of business.
"I'm going to relax for a little while," he said.
David Rosa, who was brought on board in May to learn the
ropes from Howard, has taken over reigns as the island's CZM
environmental manager.

notified that her husband was able
to contact her and let her know he
was having engine problems and
drifting south of St. John.
USCG rescue crews aboard a
Boat Forces Saint Thomas 25-foot
response boat and a Coast Guard
MH-65 Dolphin helicopter from
Air Station Borinquen, Aguadilla,
Puerto Rico, located the fisherman
onboard his vessel disabled and
adrift with no running lights. The
crew of the Coast Guard response
boat initially took the distressed
vessel in tow.
U.S. Virgin Islands National
Park Services and St. John Rescue
boat crews also involved in the
search were vectored by the Coast
Guard helicopter crew to the posi-
tion of the distressed vessel. The
National Park Service boat crew
took over the tow of the vessel and
safely towed the vessel and the
fisherman to Cruz Bay.

St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010 11

Youth Risk Survey To Be Conducted

St. John Tradewinds
The V.I. Department of Educa-
tion will be conducting a volun-
tary and confidential Youth Risk
Behavior Survey (YRBS) to all
6th through 12th grade students
in the St. Thomas/St. John District
from October 6 through 9.
Parents should expect letters of
notification and consent forms to
be brought home by children over
the next several days.
Parents are encouraged to allow
their children to participate, and
indicate their support of this criti-
cal survey by signing and return-
ing consent forms by their student

to teachers no later than October
Minor students will not be al-
lowed to participate without
written consent. The 60-minute,
self-administered paper survey
is being conducted by TreWyn &
Associates on the DOE's behalf to
ensure that the confidentiality of
the student respondents will not
be breached at any time prior to,
during, or after the collection of
For more information call S.
Larsen DOE's Program Manager
or Dr. Richardson of TreWyn at
(877) 256-1380, x700.

Kathleen "KAO" Joseph, left, and Nelia Delgado, right, will be the new owners of Baked
In the Sun when it reopens in November. Kim Edwards, center, will stay with the team for
another year.

After 10 Years at The Marketplace,

Bakery Moving to Old Ronnie's Location

By Jaime Elliott
St. John Tradewinds
After a decade of serving up
scrumptious sandwiches, home-
made bagels and freshly baked
cookies on the third floor of The
Marketplace, Baked in the Sun is
moving to new digs next month.
The bakery, owned by Kim Ed-
wards for the past 10 years, will
move to the old Ronnie's Bakery
location, next to Kilroy's Laun-
dry. Edwards expects to close her
doors in The Marketplace around
October 15. When the new Baked
in the Sun reopens around Novem-
ber 1, it will be in a new location
and under new ownership.
After helming the counterforthe
past few months, Kathleen Joseph,
known to everyone as "KAO," is
partnering with sandwich making

queen Nelia Delgado, to take over
ownership of the bakery from Ed-
wards, who will remain part of the
team for another year.
The biggest task the trio face in
relocating is disassembling the gi-
ant oven which was shipped to St.
John on 13 pallets and took three
days to put together.
Customers can expect the same
great food from Baked in the Sun,
and maybe even a bit more. When
the bakery reopens in November,
Edwards, Joseph and Delgado will
unveil its new logo designed by
their own employee Jenn Dasher.
In addition to the new logo,
Baked in the Sun will also offer
espresso drinks, smoothies and
pre-made sandwiches when it re-
opens, according to Edwards.
"We're going to start with the

same concept and then we'll tweak
things a bit," she said. "We're go-
ing to have 'grab and go' sand-
wiches, which will be the size of
our regular sandwiches, but a dol-
lar cheaper. It will be really fast
for people to just grab a pre-made
sandwich and get out the door."
"We're also going to have a
whole station that KAO will run
with smoothies and espresso drinks
and the pre-made sandwiches,"
Edwards said.
While changing locations could
present unforeseen difficulties,
Edwards is determined to be oper-
ating in time to offer her popular
Thanksgiving dinners and pies.
"I don't care if I have to bake
them in my own oven at home,
we're going to have Thanksgiving
dinners and pies," she said.

(I check all that apply)
I just bought my perfect fantasy villa on St. John. (I love it here)
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I figure it can't be all THAT hard to do. (why are there so many bars here?)

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12 St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010

Letters to St. John Tradewinds

Family Thanks Agencies for Rescue

Remember a Dear Friend John Achzet

We would like to thank from
the bottom of our hearts every-
body who helped in the rescue
of Robert Kirby on September
23, after his motor died while he
was out fishing in a dinghy and
he drifted out to sea.
Our deepest gratitude goes
out to St. John Rescue, the NPS,
the Coast Guard, VIPD, all the
people who worked behind the
scenes, and all the people who

went out and searched for hours,
after dark and in stormy weather,
to bring him safely home.
We are so grateful to all our
well-wishers, friends and all the
people whose names we don't
even know, whose efforts en-
sured his survival.

With unending,
inexpressible Thanks,
The Kirby family

Keeping Track of Crim

2009 2010 TO-DA1
Homicides: 1 Homicides: 0
Shootings: 0 Shootings: 0
Stabbings: 0 Stabbings: 0
Armed Robberies: 5 Armed Robberies: 1
Arsons: 0 Arsons: 0
1st Degree Burglaries: 6 1st Degree Burglaries
2nd Degree Burglaries: 17 2nd Degree Burglaries:
3rd Degree Burglaries: 70 3rd Degree Burglaries:
Grand Larcenies: 67 Grand Larcenies: 44
Rapes: 1 Rapes: 0

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content l

Available from Commercial News Prov

m *



* I

Over the past year we've been closely following
John's health concerns that culminated in his passing
on September 19.
Now we're concerned about the many people who
benefited from John's wonderful life including his
widow, Barbara, and his nephews John and Jason, as
well as his great upstate New York friends who he so
freely shared with us.
John excelled in many areas most with Barbara's
support and encouragement. For example, he carried
a picture of a St. John basket he made in Mr. Prince's
basket-making classes on Hawksnest Beach.
He also proudly displayed in his home a mahogany
stool with a hand woven cane seat and turned legs he
made under the guidance of master turner and joiner,
Avelino Samuel. He mounted and framed slipper lob-
ster shells he found in his daily long distance Choco-
late Hole swims.
John was always ready to help out whether it was
a mechanical home problem, building coconut bird-
feeders, and precision-drilled hummingbird feeders.
He knew the island and its ruins, serving as bush cut-
ter and companion to Historian Stephen Edwards as
he discovered and uncovered the plantations of St.
In later years he willingly shared his knowledge
and workman's skills with me as President of the St.
John Historical Society when we reopened and re-

56 After reading the VI Daily News' Wednesday, Sep-
tember 22, 2010 article, "Port Authority audit slams
agency's finance," I became enraged and disgusted,
yet utterly surprised that someone else felt the same
as I do the VI Port Authority operates in a vacuum
that sucks from the people of these Virgin Islands.
The US Inspector General's audit report highlight-
ed the fact that "long-standing deficiencies have led
to an operation so inefficient that transparency cannot
exist and have resulted in lost Virgin Islands Govern-
Sment revenue."
These are the words of the Inspector General ac-
cording to the newspaper. We learn from the audit
that VIPA had not issued 1099s, federally and locally
required IRS forms, to many of its contractors over
the past 10 years, costing the VI Government an esti-
mated $12.6 million in tax revenues.
They have been charged with circumventing their
riders own procurement process and procedures and inad-
equately keeping records and files. Contracts worth
millions of dollars could not be found and accounted
for. What adds salt to this insult is that this isn't the
first time the Inspector General has performed this
audit. The same audit was performed in 2005 and
the results were the same. According to the Inspector
General, things have not changed.
SThis is a crying shame! We should all be in out-
rage about this blatant abuse and disregard for pub-
lic property and funds. Virgin Islanders, you need to
stand with me and call for the immediate termination
of every single Director, the Executive Director, and

traced some of Steve's trails.
John was also very active in the Virgin Islands
Audubon Society where he regaled us with tales of
hummingbirds nesting inside his garage and the elu-
sive and enigmatic Yellow-bellied Sapsucker.
His greatest skill was seen in his dealings with
other people. He had the ability to make those he met
feel important and welcome. He seemed to excel at
drawing people into groups and making them feel at
ease. Both he and Barbara manned the booth at Trunk
Bay where visitors learned all about St. John from the
Nancy Edwards recalled John and Barbara's reac-
tion to her plight when Hurricane Lenny struck un-
expectedly on November 19, 1999 (late in the season
and from the wrong direction). Nancy was tending
to her grandson, Stephen, while his parents Kiki and
Alan Graham vacationed. John and Barbara showed
up and stayed for the duration.
Eric Lambert remembered that John had pho-
tographed him and his backpacked son when they
came to build his kitchen. The photograph was one of
John's favorites. John proudly showed off his kitchen
to all visitors with special attention to Eric's carpentry
and David Knight's exotic purple heart wood.
We hope and pray that Barbara will continue to join
us, her extended St. John family for some 30 years.
Chuck Pishko

the Director of Administration and Finance of the VI
Port Authority.
Imagine, the Executive Director stated that while
the Authority is guilty of not keeping organized re-
cords of contracts, they did not fail to follow the
proper procedure. Yet, many of the documents given
could not substantiate this claim nor refute the audi-
tor's assessment.
Internal controls are a huge part of any organiza-
tion and an area of great audit concern. It is their re-
sponsibility to make certain that all laws, rules, and
regulations are followed and adhered to. They are to
keep public documents safe and secure and in proper
order. They have failed the people of these islands by
disregarding the rules and mismanaging our funds.
This is the same VIPA that, although several av-
enues in federal funds are available to them, insists
on taxing citizens and borrowing funds as a means
to generate revenue or enhance their facilities for the
public. My belief has always been that the VI Port
Authority is poorly managed and the Inspector Gen-
eral, in their 2005 and this year's audit, agrees with
me; they are inefficient and lack transparency.
The people of the Virgin Islands should not put up
with this downright and insulting incompetence. This
is costing us in every way. It is high time that we rise
up and call on our governor and senators to do the
right thing and put qualified people in the right posi-
tions to clean up this mess. Those Port Authority of-
ficials need to be fired!
Nydia Lewis




V.I. Port Authority Officials Need To Be Fired

St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010 13

John Achzet Passes Away at 83 TO MAINTAIN YOUR HOME IS
St. John Tradewinds great nieces and nephews; David NOT AN EXTRAVAGANCE
John Achzet, of Penn Yan, New and Jacob Altman, Kayla, Emma, IT IS
York, and St. John, USVI, died Joshua Herbst. Cousins, George 1 SE S Y I
peacefully on September 19,2010, Kelly (Connie), Frances Yost, i
at age 83. The world was a better Russell K. Achzet and many dear
place as a result of John's humor friends.
and friendship. John served in the U.S. Army CONTACT THE PROFESSIONALS AT
Predeceased by his father in World War II, was a member of
and mother, Jack and Margaret the Webster Fire Department for 0 mo _p_ ( Amf ]-m% ( -IL
(Dillon) Achzet; his brother, James 63 years and a Charter Member St. John's Premier Property Management
Achzet; and his brother in-law of the VFW 9483. John retired Company Providing:
Donald Herbst. He is survived by from RG&E with over 37 years of COMPREHENSIVE MAINTENANCE
his best friend and beloved wife of dedicated service. FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
more than 62 years, his s\wccuic" Friends and family celebrated GUEST SERVICES
Barbara (Herbst) Achzet. John's life with a memorial service
In addition he is survived by on September 25 at St. Michaels L1 (340) 715-2666/www.cimmaronstjohn.com / info@cimmaronstjohn.com
nieces and nephews; Deborah Church, Liberty Street, Penn Yan, P.O. Box 37, St. John, VI 00831 / Lumberyard Complex Cruz Bay
Achzet-Downs (John), James NY.
Achzet, John N. Achzet (Jeanette), Memorial contributions in
Stacy Wehner, Kelly Altman John's memory may be made to a John Achzet dining
(David), Jason D. Herbst. Also, charity of one's choice, at the Lime Inn JJ

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Join us in welcoming Brian David Ben-Avi into the world. Brian was born on June
13 to parents Avi Ben-Avi and Carolyn Roust. He weighed six pounds, nine ounces
and measured 19 inches. Brian has certainly grown since then and has been delight-
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14 St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010

Community Calendar

St. John Tradewinds welcomes notices of community-orient-
ed, not-for-profit events for inclusion in this weekly listing. Call
776-6496, e-mail editor@tradewinds.vi or fax 693-8885.

October 3-9
Governor John deJongh proclaimed the week of October 3 to
9 as "Fire Prevention Week" in the Virgin Islands to highlight the
importance of making fire safety a part of daily life.
Monday, October 11
Using Sport For Social Change, in conjunction with the St.
John Community Foundation and the St. John Parks and Recre-
ation, will host its 2nd annual Just Play Day on October 11, from
9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. in Cruz Bay.
Thursday, October 14 and 26
Department of Health's Environmental Health division will be
fogging for mosquitoes on St. John this month on Thursday, Octo-
ber 14, and Tuesday, October 26.
Friday, October 15
The Department of Health Immunization Program has sched-
uled outreach activities for free flu vaccines in areas most acces-
sible to the public. DOH officials will be on St. John on Friday,
October 15, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Morris deCastro Clinic
in Cruz Bay and also that same day from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the
Coral Bay Fire Station.
Saturday, October 23
The St. John Animal Care Center "No Fleas, Please" event will
be on Saturday, October 23, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Saturday, November 6
The St. John Historical Society is again teaming up with Clean
Islands International and the Virgin Islands Environmental Re-
source Station to celebrate the legacy of Project Tektite. The ac-
tivities will begin at 10 a.m. on Saturday morning, November 6, at
VIERS in Lameshur Bay, on the south shore of St. John.
March 18-19, 2011
The 9th annual Johnnie Walker Blues Festival.
will have two nights of celebrity concerts in the Coral Bay
ball field on Friday evening, March 18, and Saturday evening,
March 19, both starting at 8 p.m.

Alcoholics Anonymous meets as scheduled: Sundays, 9:45
a.m. at Hawksnest Bay Beach; Closed meetings for alcohol-
ics only at Nazareth Lutheran Church in Cruz Bay at 6 p.m
on Tuesday; Open meetings on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Friday at 6 p.m. at Nazareth Lutheran Church; Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays at 6 p.m. at Moravian Church, Coral
Narcotics Anonymous has open meeting from 6:30 to 7:30
p.m. every Saturday at St. Ursula's Church.

Al-Anon meets on St. John every Tuesday at 1 p.m. at the
picnic table at the VINP ball field, and every Thursday at 5:30
p.m. at St. Ursula's Multi-purpose center.

Alateen will meet on Mondays at St. Ursula's Church from
6 to 7 p.m. and is open to anyone interested in attending.

I Wl. 8 (, -m -w

& #-q& a ~

ICopyrighted Material

SSyndicated Content

'Available from Commercial News Providers

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St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010

VIPD Investigate Assault of High School Student

St. John Tradewinds
V.I. Police Department officers on St. Thomas
are investigating an Assault Third degree where a
17-year-old high school student was stabbed once
in the upper right arm. The assault occurred at about
2:45 p.m. Friday, September 19.
According to the police report the victim was un-
cooperative with police. However, police interviewed
several witnesses during their investigation.
According to witnesses the victim was traveling in
a safari bus when it approached the Nadir intersec-
tion. There two unknown males walked up to the bus

and stabbed the victim in his arm.
The victim was advised by witnesses to remain on
the bus for his own safety. The bus continued to the
Tutu Park Mall where police officers and Emergency
Medical Technicians responded. Witnesses also pro-
vided police the identity of the victim and the fact
that he is a student at the Ivanna Eudora Kean High
This case is being followed up by the Criminal In-
vestigation Bureau. Anyone with information on this
case is urged to contact the Bureau at 714-9801, 715-
5516 or Crime Stoppers USVI at 1-800-222-TIPS.

Sunday, September 19
2:30 p.m. An Estate Enighed resident r/ that
a male mental patient was throwing rocks at her.
Assault in the third.
7:12 p.m. A citizen r/ that her ex-husband
left their minor children home alone. Police as-
Monday, September 20
2:01 a.m. Gallow's Bay security guard c/re-
questing police assistance to remove a male from
the premises.
12:45 p.m. A citizen p/r a hit and run. Auto
6:02 p.m. An Estate Carolina resident c/r that
she was assaulted by her husband. Assault in the
third, D.V.
8:02 p.m. A citizen c/r a burglary in progress
in Estate Carolina. Burglary in the third.
9:02 p.m. Unit 46 p/ at Leander Jurgen Com-
mand with one John DuPree of Estate Carolina
under arrest and charged with assault in the third,
D.V. and disturbance of the peace. He was de-
tained at the Leander Jurgen Command to later
be transported to the Bureau of Corrections on St.
Thomas. Assault in the third, D.V.
Wednesday, September 22
11:35 a.m. An Estate Enighed resident p/r an
auto accident in the area of FirstBank. Auto ac-
Thursday, September 23
7:19 a.m. An Estate Glucksberg resident p/r
that someone damaged his downstairs windows.
Destruction of property.
10:10 a.m. A citizen r/ that she was threat-
ened. Disturbance of the peace.
Friday, September 24
9:15 a.m. A citizen p/r that he was verbally
threatened. Disturbance of the peace.
9:20 a.m. A citizen r/ that he was not paid for
landscaping services. Disturbance of the peace.
1:10 p.m. A citizen p/r that a male threatened
to kill him. Disturbance of the peace, threats.
Saturday, September 25
11:02 a.m. A citizen c/r a burglary at a rent-
al villa in Estate Catherineberg. Burglary in the

Sunday, September 26
12:15 p.m. A Calabash Boom resident p/r that
she was assaulted by a female. Simple assault.
6:55 p.m. A citizen p/r an auto accident near
Supreme Corer. Auto accident.
Monday, September 27
3:14 a.m. An Estate Carolina resident p/r that
her minor daughter is missing. Missing minor.
3:23 p.m. Badge #17 p/ at Leander Jurgen
Command with one John Bolding of Estate Bor-
deaux under arrest and charged with burglary in
the third. Bail was set at $25,000. He was de-
tained at Leander Jurgen Command to later be
transported to the Bureau of Corrections on St.
Thomas. Burglary in the third.
4:55 p.m. An Estate Pastory resident p/r a dis-
turbance in The Marketplace. Disturbance of the
5:00 p.m. An Estate Enighed resident p/r a
grand larceny at her apartment. Grand larceny.
Tuesday, September 28
3:01 p.m. A St. Thomas resident p/r someone
drawing and delivering worthless checks. Felony.
Wednesday, September 29
10:31 a.m. A employee of Spencer's Jeep
Rental c/r that a vehicle is missing. Unauthorized
use of vehicle.
2:54 p.m. A citizen c/r an auto accident on
Centerline Road in the area of Estate Adrian. Auto
6:47 p.m. A citizen p/r that his ex-wife came
into his store, threw a drink at him and threatened
to take the kids. Disturbance of the peace.
Thursday, September 30
1:30 p.m. A citizen c/r a break-in at a rent-
al villa in Estate Catherineberg. Burglary in the
No time given An Estate Pastory resident r/
that her minor son caused damage to her resi-
dence. Destruction of property.
3:00 p.m. Badge #1007 p/ with one minor
of Estate Enighed under arrest for destruction of
property, D.V He was released to his parent.
6:15 p.m. An Estate Adrian resident p/r that
he was in a hit and run in John's Folly. Auto ac-

ISt. John ChurchSchedule&Director

Baha'i Community of St. John
For information on Devotions and Study
Circles, please call 714-1641
7:30 p.m. Friday;
Study Circles 9 a.m. Sunday
776-6316, 776-6254

Bethany Moravian Church
Cruz Bay, St. John
11 a.m., Sunday School 776-6291

Calvary Baptist Church
13 ABC Coral Bay, 776-6304
Sunday School 10 a.m.,
Sunday evening 6 p.m.,
Thursday 7 p.m.

Christian Ministry
Cinnamon Bay Beach
Sunday 8:30 a.m.

Christian Science Society
10:45 a.m. Sunday- Marketplace
Wednesday Testimonials
7:45 p.m. on last Wed. of Month

The Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter-day Saints
Sun. 9 a.m., STT. 776-2379
Sun., 5 p.m., STJ, Lumberyard

Cruz Bay Baptist Church
Sunday 11 a.m., 6 p.m.

Emmaus Moravian Church
Coral Bay, Sun. 9 a.m. 776-6713

Jehovah's Witness
7:30 p.m. Tuesday; 7 p.m.
Saturday (Espaiol), 10 a.m. Sunday

Missionary Baptist Church
9:30 a.m. Sunday Services, 10:45 Worship,
Tuesday 7 p.m.
Bible Study 693-8884

Nazareth Lutheran Church
Sunday 9 a.m., Sunday School 8 a.m.

Our Lady of Mount Carmel
Sat. 6 p.m., Sun. 7:30 & 9:30 a.m.,
Spanish Mass 5:30 p.m.
Monday and Tuesday, 7 p.m.
Wednesday and Friday, 8:30 a.m.

St. John Methodist Church
Sunday 10 a.m

Seventh Day Adventist

St. John Pentecostal Church
Sunday 11:05 a.m., 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday Prayer 7:30 p.m.,
Thursday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.

St. Ursula's Episcopal Church
Sunday 9 a.m.
Bible Class, Wednesday, 5:30 p.m.

Unitarian Universalist Fellowship
9:45 a.m. Sunday

Word of Faith Church
Word of Faith International
Christian Center, Sundays 7:30 a.m.
Gifft Hill SchoolCall 774-8617

Every hour on the hour from 6 a.m. to 11 p.m.

Every hour on the hour from 6 a.m. to 12 a.m.

Leaves Leaves
Cruz Bay Charlotte Amalie
8:45 a.m. 10 a.m.
11:15 a.m. 1 p.m.
3:45 p.m. 5:30 p.m

St. John TRADEWINDS Newspaper

Send Check Payable to Tradewinds Publishing,
P.O. Box 1500, St. John, VI 00831


City, State, Zip

St. John Police Report

16 St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010

1 Classifieds


Matta, Ronald v. Reef Management Group, LLC

If anyone knows the location of the following persons or the following
persons, please contact the Law Offices of Rohn and Carpenter, LLC
at(340) 778-8855 ask for Ms. Smith

Robert Rittner
John Standish
Richard "Todd" Vansickle
Mike Fox

To benefit the
St. John Animal Care Center
Help Us Care

Join usI Se gently used Ite s

apartment this summer
Set aside items now
you can donate late

C- 0 t 23'... fi. d d buy
Items donated by wonderful oca
residents and bus-nesses (lIke
you4 W 1)

Thank you for helping us care

1-800-222-TIPS (8477)
Remain Totay Anonymous
Collect Rewards in Cash
STOPPERS USVI Heap Our Community be Safe

Two Bedroom in Bethany.
One Bedroom furnished
in Contant.
Call 340-690-1104

For Rent: bedroom in
guest house, $125 per
night. 3 night minimum.
Near Saltpond area.

A-i Carburetors rebuilds
ALL kinds of carburetors.
Live engine tests all
carburetors. One year
warranty. We gladly ship

Professional and experi-
enced. Brakes, CV Joints,
Suspensions, Shocks,
Alternators, Timing Belts,
General Engine, Repair,
Foreign & Domestic.
All Work Guaranteed.
Call 227-9574

Affordable Reliable Internet
1Mb service $70/mo.
340 779 4001

East End St. Thomas
Anchorage Condo, beauti-
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furnished, AC, DW, W/D,
Beach, Pool, Complex has
instant-on generator avail.
now $2600.00 month long
term, no smoking, no pets.

Need to rent a home with
good water view,
3 bedrooms with A/C,
from Cruz Bay to Fish Bay.
January 4 -April 21, 2011
Call 802-457-1291

Coral Bay-Fully Furnished,
2 bed 2 bath $1750 A/C
in Beds, W/D, great view.
MLR at 715-853-9696

Cruz Bay: One bedroom/
one bath $600.00; One
bedroom/one bath
$950.00; One bedroom/
one bath $1100.00;
One bedroom/one bath
$1300.00; One bedroom/
one bath w/d$1400.00;
Two bedroom/one bath
w/d$1200.00; Two
bedroom/two bath/w/d/
pool $3200.00; Three
bedroom/2 bath/w/d
$1700.00; One 1/
bedroom/one bath w/d
$1700.00 Fish Bay;
Three bedroom/one
bath $1950.00; Three
bedroom/2 bath/w/d
Coral Bay: Studio apt
$800.00; One bedroom/
one bath $1100.00;
One bedroom/one bath
$1300.00; One bedroom/
one bath $1250.00

Three bedroom/one bath.
Fully furnished.
Off Gifft Hill. Great
breeze. Washer/dryer.
$2,100/month. One year
lease. Call 779-9418.

Hot! Hot! Hot!

Full time, part time, lots of benefits, free scuba,
snorkeling, sailing trips to the BVI, etc. Growing
watersports company has immediate openings:
Beach Attendants at Westin Resort
Retail Store Staff
PADI Instructors

Cruz Bay Watersports 776-6857


Across from Inspection Lane, Sub Base, STT, 777-9269

The Lumberyard

Down Town Cruz Bay
Where St. John Does Business

Commercial Space Available

For Space Call Nick 771-3737







FOR SALE: Partially
Renovated $1500 OBO
Richard 340 642-5358

Sizes to 10' x 12'
Autos, Boats, Trailers.
Call For Rates: 779-4445

St. John Saltpond Bay Area:
Beachfront, masonry villa,
3 bed/2 bath, queen size
beds, all A/C, plus ceiling
fans, 60 ft treetop deck.
$595,000. Call Peter Mollo
Check www.villamollo.net

Super moto 2009
Suzuki DRZ400
$4,500 OBO.

House Trade Raleigh NC area, $700's
Private beautiful water front home in gated community,
Pool, boat house, decks and dock,
Low taxes and POA fees,
Near best hospitals in US/Duke etc.
Pictures available. Email tin Ipindeii-i-.l( u\ aioo coin
Call 9196083640


' = [

St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010


Virgin Islands Waste Management Authority
Job Vacancy Announcement
Environmental, Health and Safety Manager
SALARY: Commensurate with experience

DEADLINE: Until Filled

SDevelops and administers the environmental health and safety management system, along with environmental
health and safety policies and procedures for the Authority
S Develops and oversee the preparation and delivery of summary safety and health metrics, goals and organiza-
tional safety and health targets
S Identifies the existence of hazardous workplace conditions, hearing protections areas, unsafe work practices,
unsafe equipment and works with operations to eliminate the hazard
S Investigates all accidents and environmental spills, releases or violations, develop and monitor corrective
Reviews capital projects for environmental and safety impact and advises project team leaders as appropriate
S Responds to regulatory inquires and inspections of an environmental health and/or safety nature, and implement
cooperative compliance programs, if necessary
S Develops training materials and conducts safety and environmental awareness training for all Authority employ-
ees and contractors
S Conducts periodic safety audits and/or compliance studies and ensures that appropriate corrective actions are
taken to address any deficiencies
S Coordinate all Worker's Compensation and Return-to-work programs
S Prepares capital expense budget recommendations as needed to achieve environmental and safety management
S Prepares request for environmental permits and develops required safety and environmental reports
S Ensures that all internal and external environmental health and safety reporting requirements are met
S Performs other related duties assigned

S A Bachelor's degree in Occupational Health and Safety, Safety Management, Environmental Science, or related
field from an accredited college or university Five (5) years of professional-level experience in the safety and
health field Strong knowledge of OSHA laws and regulations Experience with a utility or a wastewater or
solid waste authority is highly desirable Professional Certification as a Certified Safety Professional (CSP) is

Submit a letter of interest along with a resume to Director of Human Resources, Virgin Islands Waste Management
Authority, P O Box 5089, Kmgshill, St Croix 00851


Virgin Islands Waste Management Authority
Job Vacancy Announcement
Environmental Educator
St Thomas/St John

SALARY: Commensurate with experience

DEADLINE: October 8, 2010

* Develops, solicits public comment and implements an environmental education plan for the Authority serving St
Thomas and St John
* Works with educators, business leaders, government officials and parents to build a coalition and/or committee
dedicated to improving knowledge about the environment
* Makes frequent presentation before school classes and other organizations on the value of the environment and
the importance of the mission of the Authority
* Prepares educational materials and course curriculum, and works with educators to integrate them into the educa-
tion process
S Organizes regular community environmental events to promote interest in protecting the environment
* Hosts regular site visits to Authority operations for students and members of the public
* Develops and maintains a good working relationship with government education officials, educators and public
* Performs other duties as assigned

* A Bachelors degree from an accredited college or university in Education, Liberal Arts or Environmental Science
and minimum of two (2) to five (5) years of relevant experience is required
* One or more years of teaching experience is desirable
* Knowledge of the local environment is required
* Equivalent combinations of education and experience may be considered

Submit a letter of interest along with a resume to
Director of Human Resources
Virgin Islands Waste Management Authority
PO Box 1689
Kmgshill, St Croix
USVI 00851
Email us at employment@viwma org


John McCann & Assoc.

office 3406933399 tol free 1.888.StJohn8 (785.6468) fax 888546.1115


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Call lalandia for more details.

"Adrian Vilas" New & afford-
able. Beautifllly appointed 2
bedroom townhouses were com-
pleted in 2W9 & a& e centrally
located mid-island, Features
include granite counters, solid
wood cabinets, stainless appli-
ances.iile floors. front loading
washer & dryer & spacious
rooms with two extero decks .
Fumished $590,000 Urlur-
nished $495.000

"Ridgelop" is a two-story, two-bedroom private getaway vacation rental
nested in the hills overlooking Coral Bay. From it's locale in Eden Place, a
small private neighborhood, it is an easy drive to the island's beautiful
peacnes, hiking trails, restaurants and entertainment. A shared swimming
pool with deck and gazebo is ocaied aja4cen to the house and is used by
only 4 other homes, Walk to the world famous Skinny Legs. $695,000
.n "Cruz Views" Unit 7 is a very popular rental, featuring beautiful views to
St. Thomas and sunsets, proximity to the pool and deck, and walk to town,
This unique air-conditioned comer unit has been recently refurbished
including new tile floors. mahogany cabinets, furniture and bath Lush,
tropical landscaping adds the perfect touch, Taseful furnishings are included
in the sale. This is the only unit listed for sale at Cruz Views.$525,000.
"Zootenvaal Cottages" A unique St John property with 850 of waterfront,
including a white powder sand beach~ Alrmos 5 acres al pristine Hurricane
Hole a National Marine Monument on beaulrful BorCk Creek There are 4
short term rental cottages on the property Cottages are masonry
construction and in excellent condition One is right on the beach There is
room to add more conages $9.7M Adjoining 20 acre parcel is also
available for $7M. PerfecI lor developing with estate size lois
"Fish Beach" Brand New Medilerranean Style 2 bedroom luxury pool villa
located in Cocoloba Beach Estates, a private waterfront neighborhood with
community beach parcel & dock near Reef Bay and all the amenities of Cruz
Bay. Villa features premium finishes including travertine floors, tile roof.
antique brick & coral patios, cook's kitchen with stone countertops and
S stainless steel appliances and luxurious baths. Just Reduced to $995,000
'Seashore Allure' New waterfronI condos set a higher bar for quality in
St John condos Just completed. ihese are a 'must see" with such features
as travertine tiles Brazilian hardwood floors stone accent walls graceful
arches framing water vie* solia mahogany doors custom cabinets spa jet
clubs. high end appliances & Bra-iliian clay roof tiles The sounds of the surf.
Irade wind breezes and beachfront location make these condos a tropical
dream come Irue $1.97M to $3.39M
"Southern Cross" This traditional Danish style stone home offers the
'i, utmost pnvacy yet only a ten minute drive to Cruz Bay Town. Features
include large covered porches, beautiful custom mahogany cabinets and
built-in bar. exposed concrete beams and window sills and tile floors all
combine to create an elegant atmosphere. Cooling breezes and water views
on an almost level tot with room to add a pool or spa. S1.395M
"'Palm Terrace Villas". Four or ine most spacious condos to be found on SI.
SJonn Completed in 2005 witn Deautiful views generous balconies, common
.. pool walk to town & Frank Bay Beacn Tne 3 bedroom penthouse units are
over 2100 sq ft All fealure Ig kilchens granite counlertops stainless
appliances pnvate laundry & ample ilorage $749,500 to 1999,000
l -| Jl 1Villa Hibiscus"- Masonry conicrbChior on a large corner lot in Estate
Chocolate Hole just 1 5 miles horn Cruz Bay dock on paved roads Deeded
beach rights to Harn Bay & CPooolale Hole & plenty of nat parking Successful
short term rental with two prwrate units wilh separate drrve way Live in one
*' unit and rent the other or rent them Dolh B$95,000
."Home Port" in Estare Hansen Bay on SI John s quiet East End has terrific
ii views north over Long Bay. Ramis Heaa & soult to SI Croix. The collage is
the lower seclion of the lo t 'urh a lage level site or a main rouse above.
End of the road location insures privacy 1675,000.
Great Deals: Seagrape Hill $95,000 & $99,000, Calabash Boom lot with fantastic water views
for just $149,000, Bethany building lot over looking the Weslin just reduced to $99,000. Hansen
Bay 18 acre waterfront development with subdivision pemil, great ocean views. $2.99M

1 g0g6921 9 34-9380 9 ww-rzarat.co

CALYPSO del SOL Very successful rental villa w/
excellent views of Chocolate Hole & St. James islands.
Newer masonry home with 3 equal bedroom suites,
Ig. screened porch, A/C, beautiful pool & hot tub.
PERELANDRA Excellent 2 bd/2 bath rental villa high
above Cruz Bay. Stunning water views, privacy, lovely pool
set in lush gardens. A good buy at. $1,050,000.
BORDEAUX MT. REDUCED! Well built home on
Bordeaux Mt. with 3bd/2baths, large covered porch &
south shore views. Bay rum trees abound on this lush,
gentle sloping site with ample room to expand. $525,000.
VILLA ROMANCE New, luxury villa built to highest qual-
ity. This well-designed villa provides privacy, comfort & ex-
quisite detail. Gated entry leads to heart of villa, overlooking
the 30' pool, w/a tropical courtyard setting. Tile roof, coral
flooring, fountains, arches, columns, covered galleries, &
gazebo. This is a MUST SEE! Reduced to $2,400,000.
LIZARD HILL This exclusive North Shore property,
overlooking world famous Cinnamon Bay, is one of the
only privately owned homes that is bounded on all sides
by National Park. Extraordinary landscaping enhances
the magical views from the 2 bd/2 bath main house w/
separate luxurious master bedroom wing & private pool.
The charming cottage is ideal for a caretaker. $3,100,000
hom e plan,
end Prrvy. iast ong at$495K.
SEASCAPE Fabulous location on Bovocoap Point!
Spacious 2 bd main house w/lap pool & spa, plus a sepa-
rate caretaker's cottage. Panoramic sunset views, privacy
& successful vacation rental. $1,200,000.
CHRISTY ANN New rental villa in upscale neighbor-
hood. Masonry construction w/low maintenance features.
3 bd/2 baths, large covered veranda, spa, 20' vaulted ceil-
ing in greatroom, ample room for expansion. $1,595,000.
CHEZ SHELL Charming 3 bd/3 bath, w/gorgeous
sunset views, & prime Great Cruz Bay location. This
beautifully decorated, & maintained rental villa has marble
floors, A/C, custom cabinetry, inviting spa & excellent floor
plan. Reduced to $1,150,000.
REEF BAY VIEW Absolutely stunning, unobstructed,
views of National Park land, w/secluded white sand
beach below. Attractive 4 bd/3 bath,w/pool, spa and
vacation rental history. $1,595,000.
COCO CRUZ- Fabulous 3 bd/2 bath turn-key rental villa
on Maria Bluff. Panoramic views, Ig. pool, multiple decks,
prime location. $1,800,000.
A BEST BUY! Well built, poured concrete cottage with
lovely covered wraparound porch in Est. Carolina. Tile
floors, louvered windows w/complete hurricane shutters,
flat lot for gardening & concrete slab in place for future
garage & expansion. Only $349,000.
STONE HOUSE Unique native stone 3 bd/3 bath villa
w/covered rotunda, freeform pool, and spectacular Coral
Bay views. $1,800,000. With adjacent parcel $2,100,000.

LUMINARIA Luxurious ridge-top villa
with incredible views of North shore and
down island. Large pool with waterfall,
three bedroom / bath suites, four car
garage, gated entry, beautiful furnishings
and landscaping, vacation rental history.
$2,495,000. Adjoining parcel also available.

AURORA Luxurious 4 bd/4bath masonry villa on
Contant Pt. Enjoy 180' views from Great Cruz Bay to
St. Thomas, great privacy, pool, multiple outdoor areas,
excellent vacation rental history. $1,995,000.
PLUMB GUT 1 bd/1 bath home with adjacent 1X1 cot-
tage. Lush setting on eastern side of Bordeaux. $499,000.
BOATMAN POINT Masonry 4 bd. home on spectacular
1 ac. waterfront site with amazing views & outstanding
neighborhood. $2,795,000.
WINDSONG Stately Boatman Pt. villa, w/separate
cottage, situated on a lac parcel w/panoramic views. 6
bdrms., 7 baths, huge pool, fully furnished. $3,495,000
GOLDEN DRAGON Beautiful stone villa w/exceptional
craftsmanship. 4 bds./4 baths, infinity pool, multi patios &
decks, lush gardens, Pt. Rendezvous location. $2,195,000.
LAVENDER HILL Tropical 2 bd/2bath penthouse unit
w/wrap-around deck, pool & sunset views. $849,000.
BETHANY CONDO Spacious, free-standing 2 bd/2
bath unit w/ amazing views, new common pool. $449,000.
CRUZ VIEWS CONDO Nice 2 bedroom unit w/full A/C,
sunsetviews, common pool, good rental history. $550,000.
SELENE'S Ideal in town location, w/parking, for living/
rental or business. Terrific views. Reduced to $399K!
AFFORDABLE PARCELS in Estate Grunwald &
Adrian. Easy building sites, close to town. Starting at
$79,000. Call Today!
BANK OWNED PARCELS Chocolate Hole, priced to
SELL! $261,500 & 235,000. GREAT BUYS!
CANEEL HILL Gorgeous panoramic views. Improved
property w/driveway & foundation slabs in place for 4 bed-
room villa. Paved roads, underground utilities. $580K.
DITLEFF POINT Extraordinary sites on magnificent
peninsula w/sandy beach, gated entry, beautiful landscap-
ing, and incredible views. Prices start at $695,000.
KLEIN BAY Small upscale neighborhood, gorgeous
views, commonly owned beach. $799K & $995K.
ac. site, ideal for private estate or subdivision. $2,900,000.
CRUZBAYTOWN-Walkto FrankBay, R-4zoning.$249K.
CHOCOLATE HOLE -Waterviews, /2 ac. $299K & $379K.
GLUCKSBERG Gentle grade, /2 ac., Ig. trees. $130K.
PT. RENDEZVOUS- Outstanding views. $299K & $415K.
LEINSTER BAY 2 side-by-side lots on Johnny Horn
Trail. $225K & $329K.
ZOOTENVAAL- Hurricane Hole views, paved road. $400K.
GREAT CRUZ BAY 1.05 acre site w/fantastic har-
bor views & architectural plans. Walk to dingy landing.
Reduced to $750K!
ESTATE FISH BAY- Many parcels to choose from, start-
ing at $125K. Call US for a complete list.
Affordable lots, with water views, $95k and up.


Holiday Homes of St.
hTh Cnitnn ii that hrji -b tn .4t !nhn"


-nL.r 1iviw nvu.- nulI Day
beachfront is the setting for this unique-
y modern home. Top quality construc-
tion, privacy & security are hallmarks of
this one of a kind
4.5 baths & nu-
merous amenities
make this a top of
the line home for
Call for details the discerning.
BOOM offers 2 cottages with hot tubs
in private setting.
Panoramic views
over harbor to
BVls. Charming
brick courtyard,
lush tropical
landscaping, and
outdoor showers.
$1,275,000 Excellent rentals.

.LMU I f IVlIv..c D[ IiNd llly VIWw:
.Privacy is para
porary gated estate
features open floor
plan with extensive
common areas, 2
pools, luxurious mas-
ter suite, 6 additional
bdrms. Private dock.
$6,800,000 (Great Cruz Bay).
"TREE HOUSE" offers spectacular
views from Upper Carolina's ridge top.
This gentle
parcel fea-
tures a 3
bedroom, 2
is bordered
by National
$685.000 Park.

style. 4
4.5 baths,
walk to the
beach and
great views
make this
a super
$5,750,000 package.
UPPER CAROLINA 3X3 Recently up-
graded &
well kept
house with
3 income
units. Easy
to Cruz
Bay and
$595.000 beaches.

8,000 sq. ft. villa close to Cruz Bay, 6 home on 1.24 acres of prime waterfront
bdrms, 6.5 baths, designer detail and overlooking
furnishings Hart Bay.
through- 3 bedroom
out !! popular
Spectacu- rental with
lar views one of the
of Pillsbury best views
Sound & St. of the south
$3,780,000 Thomas. $2,300,000 shore.

UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY to own an "CONCH VILLAS": Why pay rent?
ENTIRE YEAR at the Westin in a de- Opportunity to own a 2br, 1ba &/or
luxe 2 bdrm E a 1br, 1ba condo
townhouse close to Cruz Bay!
unit. This Purchase one for
turn-key in- yourself and stop
vestment throwing money
opportunity away on rent or
has a proven $205,000 & purchase both for
l 1(ln nnn rntnl history oiAn nnn rlrdditinnnl innnma

rci-I-l- rcn I n a U .llallllllly ,
gated masonry & stone West Indian
style (3x2) villa features bi-level cov-
ered and open
Sdecks over-
looking a pool,
plus a separate
1xl guest cot-
tage. Fabulous
south shore
$1,295,000 water views!

"CORAL BREEZE" Well kept 2 br, 2
ba condo live in or continue successful
short term rental. Beautiful views of Great
ECruz Bay & beyond.
Convenient to town
& recently added
common pool and
deck make Bethany
Condos unit 6 a

"MILL VISTA CAROLINA" Easy access & build on Centerline Rd.
"FISH BAY" Views, breezes and paved access
"LEAST EXPENSIVE WATERFRONT"! Gentle slope, 4 min. walk to beach
"SUGAR APPLE WEST" Harbor views gentle 2 ac. with Topo
"CONTANT" lot with Great Cruz Harbor View. Owner Realtor
"CALABASH BOOM" .4 ac. GREAT views, private. Topo map
"BOATMAN POINT WATERFRONT" Sunset Views and Gentle Site.

$ 125,000
$ 260,000
$ 285,000
$ 299,000
$ 375,000
$ 475,000

EAST END LAND Parcels in Privateer Bay and on far East End. Coral Bay views and
underground utilities. From $265,000
"CHOCOLATE HOLE" Breezes and views to St. Thomas. From $285,000
"VIRGIN GRAND ESTATES" Gated sub-division, sunsetviews. Can build FRACTIONAL
HOME! Paved roads. 3 from $335,000
"LOVANGO CAY" Waterfront & hillside properties; upscale amenities including barge
docks, paved roads, undrgrd utilities beach & views. From $325,000

"ESTATE CONCORDIA" hillside sites with stunning views
ranging from the BVIs, down St. John's eastern coast to
Ram's Head St. Croix. From $335,000
"UPPER MONTE BAY ESTATES" 7 Spectacular private
parcels above Rendezvous Bay; paved road, stone walls
& underground utilities. From $799,000
"NORTHSHORE PROPERTIES" Peter Bay & Hawksnest/
Denis Bay exquisite home sites with breathtaking views
over the North Shore, BVI & many cays in between. Call for
a tour today. Prices start at $895,000 for half acre
"PETER BAY ESTATES" Exquisite home sites with
breathtaking views over the North Shore, BVI & cays
between. Prices from $1,750,000
dock access, quiet upscale neighborhood, awesome
views. Owner/broker. Call for details. $1,300,000

oCLLecr rmnIMnimini
acre sub-dividable borders National
Park! AMAZING VIEWS! $1,200,000
HILLSIDE Incredible BVI views! 12
acre sub-divideable waterfront lot
for $9,999,000 plus 4 hillside lots
available from $699,000
spectacular BVI views, excellent roads,
underground utilities, stone walls,
planters, common beach. Minutes from
Coral Bay. 12 lots from $399,000

Call or email today for info!

a 3 or 4 bedroom luxury home.
Magnificent views and sunsets from
3 homes with all amenities, pools
w/waterfalls and spas. Deeded 1
month ownerships from $59,000
Own a week, a month, or more &
enjoy all the resort amenities! Most
unit sizes and weeks available.
Priced from $4,000

9 -, ,,-,---,- D- -,, -yyw~a~~u

Toll-free 888-757-7325 info@americanparadise.com www.americanparadise.com

W, 7__ SH ; "M-n

MARBELLA Expansive St. Thomas CINNAMON DAY DREAMS! Located in MYSTIC RIDGE 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath, AMARILLA VILLA 3 BR, 3.5 BA villa, CHATEAU MARGOT A private gated
sunset views, 3 bdrms w/ en suite Nat'l Pk boundaries of Catherineberg on 1 dramatic views, short distance to North superior craftsmanship, Spanish tile roof, compound located in Spice Hill, knock-
baths. Open style, all on one level, acre. 2BR/2.5BA & office. Immaculate! Shore beaches, cooling breezes 1800 views, large pool & hot tub your-socks-off views, 5 bdrms + guest
Central A/C. $2,595,000 $2,395,000 $1,990,000. $2,595,000 cottage. 2 acres. $2,095,000.

BAREFOOT New om, 1.5 bath
guest co rje e neighborhood.
FAST! "Garden By The Sea" is a quaint
Caribbean home. Spacious owners'
apartment and 3 income producing A/C
units. $1,800,000.
INN LOVE Beautiful Great Cruz Bay
with sunset views! 5 BD/5BA with pool &
spa. Come see the impressive recent
renovations $1,095,000.
CRUZ BAY Prime .75 acre property, 3
bdrm with pool and panoramic views.
Zoned R-4 and suited for development.

AMOROSA A brilliant Tuscan inspired
villa in Peter Bay. Sweeping views,
deeded walking path to the beach, 4
bedrooms, 5 baths. Live web cam and
virtual tour @ americanparadise.com
Bay. 3BR/3BA casual beach house steps
from the water and features views from
almost every room. Paved roads & u/g
utilities. $975,000
BA gem, hot tub and views overlooking
Rendezvous Bay; Caribbean cute


MAMEY PEAK 1.05 acres, 1x1 Main SUSANNABERG! New masonry
House and 1x1 Guest Cottage. Flat slope home on FLAT lot plus separate rental
and stunning views. One of a kind fixer cottage. Borders National Park.
upper!!! $795,000 $750,000
ZOOTENVAAL! Newly built multi unit AMANI Spectacular 1800 views,
tasteful masonry home sited on 1.36 prestigious Maria Bluff, 3 bdrms w/baths
FLAT acres. Expand or subdivide. Private located in the main building, plus private
with large yard. $925,000 guest cottage $1,950,000
WATERFRONT! Chill in the ocean- PLUMERIA Sunsets! 3 BR/3BA
front pool while gazing out upon excellent masonry pool villa. Set privately in lush
bay views. Lush tropical gardens. 3 gardens, fenced yard, boarding greens-
BR/2BA. $1,295,000 pace. 2-car garage $1,499,000
Tiled pool deck, 2 large AC. suites & Just steps to Hart Bay, "Rendezview"
mahogany hardwoods. Plans for 3 more features 4 BR/4BA with a lower 3BR
bdrms. $1,235,000 beach house. $2,895,000

THE WATER at Pebble Beach with
fabulous water views! Beautiful
woodwork throughout; upper level is a 3
bedroom unit and lower level offers a 1
bedroom unit. $750,000
ISLANDS END 5BR/5.5BA home on
the serene East End. Completely
renovated. HOA common parcel with
family estate house on 1.6 acres.
Features one of the largest private
pools on St. John (w/diving board, &
wet bar). Mature landscaping.

Vienew~ aall St JohncT4- proprtie at our -e t atl f w wa ei npa dineagicom -ce a




20 St. John Tradewinds, October 4-10, 2010

Using Sport for Social Change Hosting Second Annual Just Play Day

Continued from Page 5
said Doeling. "If they happen to be really
fast or really good at something, they'll win
a medal. But no one is going to go home
All participants who stay for the full day
will take home a canvas tote bag, participant
medal, reusable water bottle and T-shirt. The
top three female and male competitors in
each age group will also take home a trophy,
thanks to a generous donation by Verace St.
The owners of Verace, located in Wharf-
side Village, have also donated canvas tote
bags for the event, in keeping with this
year's push to make Just Play Day green,

explained Doeling.
"The push this year is going green so we
have on-island 200 printed reusable water
bottles we're going to give to the kids," he
said. "St. John Ice is providing the water and
we'll have refill stations and also I'm bring-
ing down tons of powdered Gatorade. So
we'll have water and Gatorade available for
the kids throughout the whole day."
Also new this year, Mathayom Private
Chefs will be catering the event and will be
serving up pasta with a variety of sauces for
all participants.
DJ Percy will be spinning music all day
long, and King Fidel will share his Calypso
stylings. Love City Pan Dragons and Love

City Leapers are also slated to entertain the
Emcee extraordinaire Brenda Wallace
will moderate the event again this year and
VI. Movement for Change founder Reginald
Cyntje will be the special guest speaker.
"Reginald is a trombonist, educator and
activist from St. Thomas who founded the
VI. Movement for Change," said Doeling.
"He has a very positive message for youth.
It's all about staying out of trouble and fo-
cusing parents to step up and show the kids
we mean what we say."
"It's a very inspiring message and I think
it's great timing that this event is happen-
ing and he graciously agreed to be our guest

speaker," Doeling said.
In addition to hosting the Just Play Day
events, USFSC also supports the V.I. De-
partment of Housing, Parks and Recreation
as well as various sports groups on St. John.
USFSC recently donated new baseball bats
to HPR for their traveling team, six boxes
of footballs, basketballs and soccer balls
slated for all St. John schools and has also
supported the Men's Flag Football League
as well as the annual Ruby Rutnik Memorial
Softball Tournament.
Don't miss the fun at the Winston Wells
ball field on October 11. Registration for
participants and volunteers is open now at

n ujn a 'rw n_
'AnUal a FREE community event by: r2nAnnua

Using Sport For Social Chne

Cruz Bay, St. John

(Pre-Registration is required)

I )JKP\ IY1~f J: \ ( )

Monday October 11, 2010

An exciting day of sports for youth 2-18 years

SVE RACE Thanks to our2010 Sponsors! "4at44~i m LA
/ nT-^V-A ST.,o l...ow LA TAPA
images ,,s s
/_ _'_ ,LOVE -.,
Starfish RE/MAX '. St. John Ic d CITY
St. John MontessDri School Julius E. Sprauve School Cmz Bay Family Practice P a V W Police Department

Sign up to Volunteer, Participate or Sponsor:

wwwqusilis **rtfo *soci *hg *ef

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