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Leading into the master is a library room marked by lots of details on the cabinetry.
Rachel Wade, PoRt city JazzeRcise
5424 Oleander Drive, Wilmington • 910-274-1969 • www.jazzercise.com
Rachel Wade isn’t your typical aerobics instructor. At Port City Jazzercise, Wade combines
choreographed dance routines, strength training and stretching in hour-long classes.
According to Wade, Jazzercise is different from other types of exercise. “The music
selection is paired to the particular type of exercise,” she states.
As a full-time probation/parole officer, Wade is proof that Jazzercise is for everyone, espe-cially
those looking for a fun way to exercise after work. “Everyone is always welcoming new
attendees and supportive of each other’s fitness goals,” she says.
For more information on Rachel Wade’s Jazzercise classes, visit www.jazzercise.com.
From left, Ryanne E. Drogos, Esq., Geannine M. Boyette, Esq., Lori A. Ingram, N.C. Certified Paralegal.
The BoyeTTe Law Firm
616 Princess Street, Wilmington • (910) 251-9213 • www.BoyetteLaw.com
G eannine M. Boyette and her associate, Ryanne E. Drogos, practice in the areas of
Domestic and Criminal Law, dealing with issues such as child custody and support,
spousal support, equitable distribution and divorce, DWI, and criminal and traffic
violations. Geannine also devotes a fair share of her practice to defending individuals against
the Department of Social Services. According to Geannine, “One of the things that is unique
about our firm is that we remain sensitive to the fact that our clients are being asked to make
decisions about important and often complex issues while under tremendous emotional
distress. As a result, we are able to more effectively meet their needs.”
of the first classes of the College of
Design at NC State.
Charlie: Second class.
One of Charles Boney’s most inter-esting
projects is Proctor Library at
Flagler College in St. Augustine.
Charles: Flagler College is centered
in a building that Henry Flagler
built as a hotel. It was his first hotel
in Florida when he was taking the
railroad down into Florida and
finally ended up in Key West. It
became Flagler College in the 60s
and it’s a magnificent old build-ing
— Spanish Moorish — a very
exuberant thing with terra cotta
and lots of textured stucco. We got
to go inside and make a thoroughly
WBM: You grew up in a historic home;
you participated in the founding of
the Historic Wilmington Foundation,
but your family’s architectural style is
known for public buildings that lean
Paul: There is a versatility that really
was based on the client need, not on
one particular style. Some architects
are going to do what they’re doing.
The greatest thing I learned from
Charlie was to listen. The ability
to translate what the owner was
saying into the reality of a build-ing,
Charlie Boney was a master
at doing that. And he drew so
incredibly well that he thought
with that pencil and was then able
to translate something that they
were telling him into a physical
drawing that they could see. That’s
what that vision of an architect is
really all about. And that’s what he
EPILOGUE: Charlie Boney retired
in 2005, the year Boney Architecture
merged with LS3P Associates, Ltd.