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

The news-leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00090
 Material Information
Title: The news-leader
Uniform Title: News-leader (Fernandina Beach, Fla.)
Portion of title: News leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Fernandina Beach News-Leader
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach Fla
Creation Date: November 11, 2005
Publication Date: 1980-
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 124, no. 9 (Feb. 27, 1980)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000366799
oclc - 04377055
notis - ACA5658
lccn - sn 78002171
issn - 0163-4011
System ID: UF00028319:00090
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

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




S .**. ..~


'Conflict of interest'?

The eastern approach to
Fernandina Beach
Municipal Airport, above,
is unimpeded by housing
now, but that would
change if up to 169 hous-
es are placed on Crane
Island, foreground. Local
pilot Richard Kendel, left,
who frets about the air-
port's future, approaches
in a Cessna he keeps in a
hangar there. Jack
Healan, president of
Amelia Island Co. and a
liaison for a national
pilots' association, keeps
three planes at the air-

-. -^ ,-

American Profile

The Paxon High Golden
Eagles scored a 38-6 victory
over the Pirates.
November 11, 1955

A public hearing was set to
discuss a Florida Public
Utilities request to hike
Amelia Island residential
water rates by 60 percent.
Novmeber 12, 1980

S'i ', .',
The Pirates beat Ribault
17-14 to advance to the state
playoffs for the first time in 25
November 15, 1995

Healan an advocate for Crane Island and city's airport


Flying into Fernandina Beach
.Municipal Airor. retired airline
pilot Richardi Kndeel dijs the wing
to point out Crane Island below.
It's not too far down during an
approach, maybe 150 or 200 feet
below, he says.
And that has him concerned.
In a few years, a new develop-
ment could place as many as 169
upscale homes and a large marina
Suddenly there are concerns
about safety. Concerns about

noise. Concerns these homeown-
ers could complain so severely to
the city commission that flight
times could be limited, or the air-
port could, close altogether.-
Concerns the owners of these
upscale homes who will have
access to a golf course and marina
- might one day want to privatize
the airport.
It also worries Kendel that the
man who is supposed to be look-
ing out for the airport's interests is
the same man leading the devel-
opment of-Crane Island Amelia
Island Co. President Jack Healan.
Walk into Healan's office at

Entrepreneur:'Stay f
GLENDA S. JENKINS 100 guests attending the Nassau
News-Leader County Community Development
Corp.'s 26th Annual Peck Community
From a farm in western Nassau Banquet.
County to the president of a growing The organization gathered inside
property development company, the Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center
George E. Thompson has seen impor- to reflect on "Making Preparations
tant changes throughout his life. Today for a Changing Community."
And the key to succeeding amidst The NCCDC received its charter in
change is staying focused, he said. 1979 "to promote an improved quality
"Regardless of the circumstances," of life through the acquisition of prop-
Thompson said, "you can make it if erties" and "to prevent loss and pro-
you stay focused." mote preservation of deteriorating
Thompson spoke Saturday to about communities and properties."

Amelia Island Plantation and air-
planes are everywhere.
. There are books on airplanes,
models of airplanes, airport maps
and pictures uf him n ith airplanes
in every corner of the office. Next
door he even has a popular air-
plane-themed bar.
Healan often flew into the city
airport before he became a resi-
dent here in 1978. He leases a
hangar now for his three planes,
and spends much of his free time
flying and hanging out with air-
port staff and other pilots.
The city airport is a major part
of his life, he says, and it's also

critical for operations at the Amelia
Island Plantation. The Plantation
keeps its own hangar there, and
corporate jets routinely use it dur-
ing stays.at his resort The airport
is a major asset to him personally
as well as financially. And Healan's
adamant he'd never do anything to
harm it.
'The last thing I'd ever want is
for that airport to close or for its
operations to be curtailed in any
way," he said.
For several years Healan was a
member of the city's Airport
AIRPORT Continued on 3A

Preparing for change in the com-
munity begins with the people in the
community, said Charles L. Albert Jr.,
NCCDC president.
"We have to start with our young
men," Albert said. "We have to do
something to make a change in the
lives of our young men."
Albert said drooping pants, a fash-
ion trend popular among male youth
who wear their jeans too big with no
belt, is counterproductive to their
"If our young men are going to take


for city



The U.S. Congress is expected
to approve and President Bush to
sign a 2006 appropriations bill that
includes $2.25 million for a pro-
posed Fernandina Beach beach
restoration project.
The House of Representatives
approved Wednesday a federal
energy and water appropriations
bill that includes that sum for local
beach restoration. The Senate is
expected to approve it and Bush to
sign the bill within a week. The
funds are included in the 2006
Energy & Water Appropriations
The House originally approved
$3 million for the Nassau County
project, the Senate zero. But a com-
promise was reached in a joint con-
ference committee to provide fund-
,-ing for the Nassau County projects
in fiscal 2006, which began Oct. 1.
'This is a major victory for
Nassau County's beach renour-
ishment project," said Congress-
man Ander Crenshaw, a Jackson-
ville Republican who is a member
of the House Appropriations
Committee, in a press release.
"This year's funding represents an
increase of six-fold above last year's
levels. Florida's beaches are a
treasure and vital to our state's
economy. Estimates :how the
impact of Florida's leaches on the
state economy at almost $9 billion
and accounts for 442,000 jobs.
Investments that enhance and pro-
tect our local beaches will pay
future dividends."
Crenshaw added: "Nearly half
of our state's 800-plus miles of
sandy beaches have faced erosion
problems at some point due to hur-
BEACH Continued on 3A

any responsibility, they can't do it hold-
ing their pants all day," Albert said.:
"Let's work with young men and show
them (the importance of) home and
the marriage institution."
Thompson has been involved with
the young men of his church, the Elm
Street Church of God, through the,
Boys Brigade.
"You can mentor young men, but
you have to be an example," he said.
"Someone has to stand up and be a
NCCDC Continued on 5A



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

151styear. No. 90
Copyright. 2005
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach, L
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based ink.

S 84264 11111
1 84264 OCO'
-< '5:' tn^r *^^^^**^*.;'flJ.4 ~ ^~'*'~4rrr ''~ rrv


Erin Coggins peruses a table of gift tags, jars of soup and
other craft items at the Women of First Presbyterian
Church's annual craft bazaar Saturday. The bazaar featured
handmade items, food and raffles to support Florida mission
projects and local charities. Holiday Happenings, B7.

S' -,-i .- -

; 1 "- :
-, ,. ., ,

Disabled veterans qualify

for property tax exemptions

A resident in Belle Glade
Subdivision owns a condominium
with a pool valued at $228,000. But
a closer look at the tax records for
the home reveals the owner is not
assessed any property taxes.
According to Nassau County
Property Appraiser Greg Haddock,
the owner is one of about 95 vet-
erans in the county who receive
full or partial property tax exemp-
tions for military-related disabili-
Under state law, veterans, the
elderly and people with various dis-
abilities or low incomes may qual-
ify for exemptions. These range
from $500 for elderly or low-income


Es.p.: 1& t: web

Under state law, veterans, the elderly and
people with various disabilities or low incomes
may qualify for exemptions.

citizens to full exemptions for total-
ly disabled veterans and quadri-
Haddock said some who quali-
fy might not even be aware of it.
Information is available on the
Nassau County Property
Appraiser's web site at www.nas
First-time applicants must apply
in person, and most medical-relat-

ed exemptions require proof from
two licensed doctors.
Permanently disabled people
with a military service-connected
injury or paraplegia, quadriplegia
and hemiplegia (paralysis of one
side of the body) receive the largest
Under state law, quadriplegic
TAX Continued on 3A

A/ice Wa/sh

Cooking with Pleasure
\\edncsday in the Nc\\ s Leadcr

-5"~- ~.-'' -w-n ,s~s.. .vt~n.'. -. .

focused' to achieve success


0 R I D A 'S


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2005 NEWS News-Leader

Incentive cards can help

ease sting of gas prices

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511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904)261-3696, Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses:

Office hours are 8:30a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Femandina Beach
News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femandina Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals
postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011.
Reproductions of the contents of this publication in whole or In part without written permis-
sion from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Femandina
Beach, FL 32035. The News-Leader may only be sold by persons or businesses author-
ized by the publisher or circulation director.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial responsibility
for typographical errors in advertising. When notified promptly, the part of the advertise-
ment in which the typographical error appears will be reprinted. All advertising is subject to
the approval of the publisher. The News-Leader reserves the right to correctly classify, edit
or delete any objectionable wording or reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time
prior to scheduled publication if it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof
is contrary to the general standard of advertising acceptance.

Mail in Nassau County ...... .......... $29.00
Mail out of Nassau County ................ $57.00

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

N InT cor=prity
C Newpapets,

Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
Classified Ads: Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising: Tuesday, 3 p.m.


T he gasoline prices are
better than they were a
few weeks ago, but are
still high enough that it
is worth trying to find ways to
reduce that expense.
We have offered tips on driv-
ing techniques that can help,
along with keeping your auto well
maintained to increase miles per
gallon. Here is another tip: Now,
credit card companies are using
consumer angst to offer a bit of
relief with gas-reward credit
cards, and reporting a high level
of interest in their programs.
Some offer a three to five per-
centrebate on gasoline purchas-
es, while others offer, in addition,
cash rebates on charges at gro-
cery stores and stand-alone drug
Reward cards, which offer
either cash rebates or points
toward a purchase or service,
such as free airline flights, can be
a good deal for certain con-
sumers. But not all.
They are blest for individuals
with good to excellent credit his-
tories who don't carry a large bal-
ance on their cards. That is
because they tend to have higher
interest rates than standard cards
- typically about 4 percent. So
these higher interest charges
could easily eclipse anything you

would save
in rewards.
If you pay
S off your
-* W ^ credit cards
S each month
F in order to
avoid inter-
est payments, gasoline reward
cards or any other type of reward
card can save you money. Choose
one that does not have an annual
There are many being offered,
so choose carefully. If you don't
rack up a lot of driving miles
monthly, a card that reimburses
for fuel is not your best bet One
that offers cash reimbursements
for general expenditures is a bet-
ter choice. That probably beats
one that only offers airline miles,
too, unless there are special cir-
cumstances, which might include
frequent business flights, or large
purchases charged often.
Otherwise, it may take a long
time to acquire enough points for
a trip.
To achieve rewards sooner,
limit the number of reward cards
you own. This is one instance
where diversification does not
You can do some comparison
research on the rewards, fees "
and interest charged by various
credit card companies by visiting


Blood drive
McArthur YMCA on Citrona
Drive will host a blood drive on
Nov. 14 from 3:30-8:30 p.m. For
information call the Florida
Georgia Blood Alliance at (904)
353 8263. Visit the web site at

Stroke support group
The inaugural meeting of the
newly formed Stroke Support
Group will be held on Nov 16
from 10 a.m. to noon (and every
third Wednesday thereafter) at
Amelia Trace Assisted Living,
1900 Amelia Trace Court off
Sadler Road behind the Hampton
The group is for stroke sur- !
vivors, families and friends. i
.Socializead-learn-abotttstroke7 '
stroke recovery and stroke pre-
vention. Featured speakers will
be Barbara Quinn, R.N., coordi-
nator of Stroke Busters in
Jacksonville, and Raam
Sambandam, M.D. in neurology.
The group is sponsored by
Amelia Trace Assisted Living,
Inc. Call Doug Green at 321-0898
for more information. Visit

Diabetes workshop
Healing Balm Ministries pres-
ents a diabetes workshop with
Deborah Jones, diabetes coordi-
nator for the Nassau County
Health Department, at 7 p.m. on
Nov. 16 at First Baptist Church of
Yulee, located at the corner of
Pinewood Drive and AlA. For
information contact Emily
Gilyard at 225-5632 or Minister
Mary Calhoun at 225-5456.

Alzheimer's support
The Alzheimer's/Dementia
Support group for Nassau
County meets from 1:30-2:30
p.m. on the third Thursday of
each month at the Council on
Aging, 1367 South 18th St.
The next meeting is Nov. 17.
No pre-registration is required.
The meeting is open to the pub-
lic and everyone who has an
interest is invited to attend. For
further information call Ann
Smith, R.N., at 261-0701.

West Nassau
Historical Society
The West Nassau Historical
Society will hold its monthly
meeting at 7 p.m. Nov. 17 at the
Bryceville community center just
behind the fire station. A short
business meeting, including an
update on next years Yulee
Railroad Days celebration, will be
conducted followed by guest
speakers Murrell Mixson and his
sister Nan Keys. The
brother/sister team are the
great-grandchildren of George
Bryce and will talk about that
legacy of George Bryce. The
meeting is open to members of
the society and the public.
.. I. rP,-,-- ,
WorkSource meeting
The Better Jobs/Better
Wages Committee of First Coast
Workforce Development, Inc.
(WorkSource) will meet at 1:30
p.m. on Nov. 16 at the
WorkSource Career Service
Center, 215 Market St., First
Floor Conference Room C in

FLT auditions
Fernandina Little Theatre is
holding auditions for the comedy
'Tons of Money," which will be
presented by the FLT, 1014
Beech St., Feb. 10-25.
Rehearsals begin Jan. 3; the
director is Geoffrey King.
Auditions will be held Nov. 28
and 29 at 7:15 p.m. Needed are
six men and four women, ages 18
and older; no previous acting
experience is required. For infor-
mation, call 321-1595 or e-mail

4th Dimension
The 4th Dimension, a faith
based, not-for-profit community
service organization, has been
established to serve the alco-
holic, the addict, the homeless
and in assisting local veterans in
need. The 4th Dimension also
offers the criminal justice system
an alternative sentencing option
for non-violent offenders.
To volunteer to help or for
more information, call 277-9649.


The organizational meeting
for this year's One Book, One
Community selection, Girl in
Hyacinth Blue by Susan
Vreeland will be held at the
Fernandina Beach Branch
Library on Nov. 17 at 7 p.m.
Participants will have the
opportunity to sign up for group
meetings that will begin in mid-
January. Groups will meet
around the county and at vari-
ous times and locations for the
convenience of participants. An
online group chat will be offered
as well.
Volunteers who are interest-
ed in leading a group discus-
sion, call your local library

branch. It is not necessary to
have read the book before
attending the organizational
meeting. Friends of the Ubrary
has copies of Girl in Hyacinth
Blue available for purchase at
the Fernandina Beach
branch. Proceeds benefit the
The One Book, One
Community program is spon-
sored by the Friends of the
Library, Chris Twiggs, commit-
tee chair.
For more information contact
your library branch: Fernandina
Beach, 277-7365; Yulee, 548-
4467, Hilliard, 845-2495; and
Bryceville, 266-9813.

'. RP.O. Box 8134
j j Amelia Island, FL 32035
Amelia Residents In Action for the Symphony


Joyce W Haney
Joyce W. Haney, 69 of Eugene,
Ore., passed away on Nov. 7,
2005, from complications of dia-
betes and a heart attack.
Born in Jennings, she was the
daughter of Virgil and Edna
Ledger Shiver. Ms. Haney was a
night auditor at Days Inn in
Jacksonville and at one time she
also wrote a column for the News-
Leader called the Yulee News.
Her hobbies included collect-
ing nutcrackers and knitting.
Survivors include: four sons,
Charles M. Haney Jr. of
Levittsville, Va., William E Haney
of Virginia Beach, Va., David E.
Haney of Warner Robins, Ga., and
Robert E. Haney of Eugene, Ore.;
one daughter, Suzanne M.
Hopkins of Norfolk, Va.; brother,

William Claude Reader
William Claude Reader, 85, of
Fernandina Beach, passed away
Tuesday, Nov. 8, 2005, in his
home surrounded by his family
and friends in the loving care of
the Northeast Florida Hospice
Native of Louisville, Ky., Mr.
Reader had been a resident of
Fernandina Beach since 1994.
During his career he worked for
Duke Energy Company at the
Oconee Nuclear Power Division,
moving later to the McGuire
Power Plant in Stanley, N.C. He
retired as an Instrument
Technician in the Standards
Laboratory at that plant.
He was a member of First
Presbyterian Church for 11 years
and a member of the Originals
Sunday School Class. Mr. Reader
was also a member of the Gideons
Inter-national Organ-ization, the
Nassau County Chapter.
Claude was predeceased by
his father, A. Claude Reader, his
mother, Bertha Mayes Reader,
his sisters, Alma Maurine Reader,
Helen Reader Blakeman and
Genevieve Reader VonAllmen;
brothers, Arthur D. Reader and
Jim Reader; his dear wife of 45
years, Dorothy Mengelberg
Reader- oldest daughter, Gladys
Reader Martin; and her children,
granddaughters Selena Marie
Tuck and Michelle Martin.
Survivors include his loving
wife of 18 years, Ruth Harris
Reader of Fernandina Beach; two
sons, William C. Reader Jr. of
Jacksonville and David P. Reader
and-his wife, Kimi,. of Greenville,
S!C.; tvo6 daughiers, Margaret E.
Shislko'and' hfr husband, the
Rev. William Shishko, of
Malverne, N.Y., and Rebecca A
Workman and her husband,
Joseph (Jay) M., of Cameron,
N.C.; and stepchildren, Donna L.
Hendrix and her husband,
Edward, of Tampa, C.W. (Jesse)
Duke and his wife, Becky, of
Fernandina Beach, Richard M.
Duke and his wife, Becki, of
Wesley Chapel, and William A.
Neyman and his wife, Linda, of
Fernandina Beach.
Mr. Reader was the grandfa-

Frances D. Sikes
Frances D. Sikes, 59, of Yulee,
passed away unexpectedly
Wednesday, Nov. 9, 2005, at
Baptist Medical Center Nassau.
A native of Opalousas, La., she
moved to South Florida at an early
age and graduated from Lake
Wales High School in 1971. She
moved here in 1991 and worked
as a secretary for Taylor's
Nursery in Yulee.
Surviving are her husband,
Leals H. Sikes Jr.; three sons,
Vincent L, Sikes, Chesnee, S.C.,
Joseph R. Sikes, Landrum, S.C.,
and Leals H. Sikes III, Yulee;
three daughters, Nora Aytes,
Tonya Alldrege and Lauria
Hersey of Yulee; brother, John
Randall Knight of Lake Wales; 13

Eugene Wayne Smith
Eugene Wayne Smith, 73, of
Hilliard, passed away on Nov. 8,
2005, at Shands Medical Center.
Mr. Smith was a member of
the International Brotherhood
Electrical Workers (I.B.E.W.
#177) as well as serving his coun-
try as a Staff Sergeant in the
United States Marine Corps.
He was predeceased by his
wife, Evelyn Plummer Smith, in
1980; his son, Norman R.
Plummer, in 2004; and grandson
Charles Plummer in 1993.
Survivors include: two daugh-
ters, Anita Hoobler and Pat Frank,

a Obituaries are free of charge
up to 450 words In length.
Obituaries of 450-750 words in
length will be $25. Obituaries
exceeding 750
words in length will be charged and
displayed as paid advertising at
prevailing ad rates. A repeat
publication of a free obituary
will be charged at prevailing ad
Obituaries may contain a list-
Ing of survivors as determined by
the family and a short biography of

e Benjaminn
Shiver of
Brookings; a
sister, Virginia
Stafford of
Ga.; 17 grand-
children and 25
Funeral services will be held
at 1 p.m. on Saturday at Reid
Funeral Home in Jasper.
Interment will follow in New
Hope Baptist Cemetery in
Memorial contributions may
be made to the American
Diabetes Association.
Harry T Reid Funeral Home

other of 19
Paul Reader,
Megan Reader,
l Lauren Reader,
Camille Reader,
Shishko, Christopher Shishko,
Timothy Shishko, Stephen
Shishko, Elisabeth Shishko,
Joseph Workman, Elizabeth
Workman, Ethan Workman,
Andrew Workman, Daniel
Workman, Jessica Hendrix
Arnette, Casey Hendrix, Hannah
Duke and Heather Marley.
Other loving relatives include
Peggy Mastin of Richmond, Ky.,
Bob VonAllmen of Summerville,
$.C., Jim Reader of Mt.
Washington, Ky., Judy Reader
Hesse of Louisville, Ky., Betty
Ann Reader Schulze of
Indianapolis, Ind., Charles Reader
of Louisville, Ky., Roland Reader
of Shepherdsville, Ky., Patty
Reader Grider of Shepherdsville,
Ky., Aliene Haynes of Nokomis,
Buddy Mengelberg and his wife;
Mary Lou, of Russellville, Ky., Pat
Mengelberg Gill and her hus-
band, Frank, of Nashville, Tenn.,
and Mary Smith Harris and fam-
ily of Birmingham, Ala., and a
host of loving and caring relatives
and friends too numerous to men-
tion, but you know who you are.
Funeral services are sched-
uled today at 11 a.m. at First
Presbyterian Church with Pastor
Conrad Sharps officiating. Dr.
Sharps and Dr. John Harland-and-.
man 'membersb6f the church
have lovingly mnini'stered -"to '
Claude and Ruth during his long
illness. Burial will be in Bosque
Bello cemetery. Visitation was
Thursday evening from 6-8 p.m. at
Oxley-Heard Funeral Home.
Gifts and donations should be
directed to The Gideons
International, P.O. Box '394,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
and/or The Philips Memorial
Scholarship Fund at First
Presbyterian Church, 9 N. Sixth
St, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.

and two great-
.services will be
held at noon
Saturday at
Baptist Church with the Rev. Neil
Thompson and Brother Lester
Nelson officiating. Mrs. Sikes will
be laid to rest in the church ceme-
Family members will serve as
The family will receive friends
from 6-8 p.m. tonight at the funer-
al home.
Oxley-Heard FuneralDirectors

both of Hilliard; two sons, Buddy
Smith of Albany, Ga., and Freddy
Smith of Callahan; two sisters,
Jane Sherar of Pennsylvania and
Ann Rollison of Castleberry; one
brother, Charles Smith of
Jacksonville; 13 grandchildren
and 13 great-grandchildren.
Visitation was held from 6-8
p.m. on Thursday at Callahan
Funeral Home. Chapel service
will be held at 10 a.m. today at
the funeral home. Interment will
be in Restlawn Memorial Parkin
Callahan Funeral Home, Inc.

the deceased's achievements,
hobbles or passions, within the
length limits. We reserve the right
to edit obituaries for hbel and good
A photograph of the deceased
will be included free of charge.
Obituaries are accepted only
from a funeral home or crematory.
Photographs may be provided by
the family.
Deadlines for obituaries and
photographs are noon Tuesday
and noon Thursday for the follow-
ing day's newspaper.








FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2005 NEWS News-Leader

Healan: Laws protect airport


Amelia Island Co. President Jack
Healan says he's worked side by
side with the Aircraft Owners and
Pilots Association and its attorneys,,
ensuring that every possible legal
protection is in place to .prevent
Crane Island's development from
having any impact on the airport.
The Federal Aviation Admini-
stration has approved an aviationn
easement" that includes several

AIRPORT Continued from 1A
Advisory Committee, where he
helped obtain numerous grants and
protections for its runways.
For almost 10 years he's func-
tioned as the city's airport "network
support volunteer" for the Aircraft
Owners and Pilots Association a
powerful group with more than
400,000 members, dedicated to pro-
tecting the nation's airports.
According to the AOPA, the net-
work support volunteer acts as a
liaison to inform the association of
potential threats to the airport and
rally the support of local pilots.
But for some local pilots, there-
in lies the problem.
Healan is the AOPAs point man
tasked with protecting the airport.
But as a developer of Crane Island,
he's also the man they feel is threat-
ening it
Healan is wearing both hats, in
the opinion of local pilot Gordon
Reilley, who said he's contacted the
AOPA on numerous occasions to
complain about the perceived con-
flict of interest.
"He's supposed to be an advo-
cate for the airport," Reilley said.
"This kind of puts him in a bit of a
conflict, because he can't very well
speak out in favor of protecting the
airport when he has a vested inter-
est in the development he's actu-
ally leading the development"
The city's Airport' Advisory
Committee Chair Andy Curtin said

TAX Continued from 1A
are completely exempt from paying
ad valorem taxes for their Florida
Paraplegic, hemiplegic and
legally blind people may also be
completely exempt if they meet cer-
tain income requirements set by.
the ate. ,, ,,, n

exempts-veteranswith setwvike-Cond
nected, total and permanent dis-
abilities. In certain circumstances,
the exemption can even carry over
to the veteran's spouse.
Haddock said qualifying
requires a certificate from the fed-
eral government or the Department
of Veterans Affairs with proof of a
service-connected disability.
"Most of the people that have a
service-related disability are noti-
fied about the exemption through
letters from the Department of
Veterans Affairs," Haddock said.
"That's who we deal with. You can't
just come in and say, 'I was hurt in

Your LOCAL news
source on-line when
you're away from home.

The.family of
Betty lane Hagins woqld like to
express our heart felt thanks to
all of our family and- friends who
S brought food, sent flowers, I
donated to.the charities, but most
of all, the time each ofyou took f
to be there for each one of us .
and letting us know how special.
you thought our mother was. We ,'
would like to thank all the staff *
and doctors of First Coast
.'.; Oncology, Dr. Alex Llarena and "
SBaptist Medical Center Nassau
for the extra special care and the
ladies of Yulee Methodist Church. '
Your act of kindness during this a
time was truly appreciated.
Alice. Hank, David
S and Karla -

strict covenants for homes built
Height limits for any structure
on Crane Island will be 45 feet, well
below the FAA's recommended
limit, Healan said.
The FAA discourages residen-
tial development in areas with an
average 75-decibel noise level.
Crane Island lies outside this area,
but will nevertheless require every
home to be built and designed with
certain specifications to reduce

the committee has repeatedly
opposed residential, development
of Crane Island. As a developer of
Crane Island, he therefore sees
Healan as "part of the problem."
But he stopped short of saying
his role with the AOPA was a con-
flict of interest
"In the past (Healan's) helped
out the airport a lot," Curtin said.
"From his perspective, he's still
.helping the airport as the support.
network representative. Several peo-
ple think it's a conflict of interest I'm
not prepared to say that at this
Crane Island is going to be devel-
oped, whether it's 41 houses or
more than 200 houses, Healan says.
His view: What better person to
oversee that development than a
man who has so much vested inter-
est in protecting the airport?
"If it's going to be developed,
having someone involved in that
process and dedicated to protect-
ing the airport is better than having
nothing done for the airport Then
it gets developed anyway and with
no protections."
As a general rule, the AOPA dis-
courages residential encroachment
at airports, Healan admits. But in
cases like this, where valuable prop-
erty is destined for development, it
is more concerned about legal pro-
tections for the airport Healan said
he had worked with the AOPA to
ensure every possible legal protec-
tion is in place, and the AOPA has

the war.'
"Others applying for some type
of disability exemption must pro-
vide confirmation from two sepa-
rate doctors," he said.
Most full-time Florida residents
receive a $25,000 homestead
exemption simply for living iq the
Sunshine State. The state will
kagck,f athaot;825,00Pf aje-
_eot i .6..5.;o.rp.k.o.and the qcm-
bied t-householdA.iieome-dsestft
exceed $20,000 annually.
There's also a litany of smaller
property tax exemptions for resi-
dents meeting other specific crite-
Partially disabled veterans
may qualify for a $5,000 exemption
if they were disabled "at least 10

There is also a covenant that pre-
vents homeowners from ever com-
plaining about noise.
These covenants are so strong,
Healan said, that they are forever
binding and the city could even sue
a title-holder for complaining.
"Every title will include a clear
message: 'Thou shalt not complain
about noise at the airport'," he
The airport is protected from
ever being closed or privatized, he
said, by its original deed in 1947.

no problem with his role in the
"They don't see it as a conflict of
interest," he said. "I told them if
they did I'd resign. They said, 'No,
stay on, we don't see a conflict
because this could be developed
without any of this (protection).'"
An AOPA spokesperson, Chris
Dancy, said Tuesday the associa-
tion acknowledges Healan has a
role as both the developer and an
AOPA volunteer.
"I don't want to use the phrase
'conflict of interest,'" Dancy said.
"We feel this land is inevitably going
to be developed. Healan's under-
standing of airport issues and
development issues puts him in the
best possible position to balance
both of those."
However, there is one issue
where Healan and the AOPA dis-
Under its current zoning Crane
Island would be allowed a maxi-
mum of about 45 homes. The
island's owners have disputed this
in court, maintaining they should be
permitted more than 200 homes.
Healan supports a compromise,
pending county approval, which
would increase the number of
homes from 45 to 169.
Healan maintains the AOPA
does not care whether there are
"41 houses or 5,000 houses on
Crane Island" as long as the airport
is protected. He said he even talked
to AOPA representatives last week-

percent in war" or by "service con-
nected misfortune."
A $500 exemption to any res-
ident totally and permanently dis-
abled, regardless of income, with a
certificate from a licensed physi-
cian or the Department of Veterans
Blind residents may qualify
for an additional $500 exemption if

- or ess wir correcting glasses
and meet other specific criteria.
Any widow or widower not
divorced prior to their spouse's
death can claim a $500 exemption
if they haven't remarried. Death
certificates must be presented by
first-time applicants.






$18 EACH
S261-2275 f

When the city received the deed
from the federal government, it
included a stipulation that it must be
returned to the government if it
ever closed.
The airport also has received
countless grants over the years
from the Federal Aviation
Administration and Florida
Department of Transportation.
Each one includes conditions that
the airport remain an operational,
public airport.

end at the association's annual expo,
and they understand there are 169
homes being proposed.
But Dancy said Tuesday the
AOPA is against increasing the den-
sity on CraneJsland.
"The AOPA would prefer to see
lower density housing," Dancy said.
"And Mr. Healan's aware we'd like
to see the lower density. Our first
preference is non-residential use.
Given the nature of this land, that's
not likely, so our preference is, a
lower density. I think there's a pro-
posal in the 48-unit range."
When asked about 169 homes
proposed by Healan, Dancy said,
'The AOPAwould like to see lower
density than 169."
bprice@fbnewsleader com

BEACH Continued from LA
ricanes and other severe weather,
and this issue cannot be ignored.
In a tight budget environment,
where getting federal funds for
our beaches is almost as difficult
as counting every grain of sand on
the shoreline, renourishment
funds were recognized as an
important priority. I am committed
to making certain beach renour-
ishment remains a budget priori-
The city sought $10 million to
complete its beach construction
project. The project received
$375,000 in federal planning funds
last year. Additional funding will
be sought to complete the proj-
Fernandina Beach Commis-
sioners have declared the
oceanfront property from Sadler
Road to the southern boundary
of Fort Clinch State Park to be
"an emergency condition." They
have asked the state for addition-
al funds to help complete the proj-
The Nassau County Shore
Protection Project would refur-
bish 4.3 miles of beach from Fort
Clinch to just south of Sadler
Road. The city has obtained ease-
ments from most property owners
along the beach whose permis-
sion is needed to enable con-
struction to take place.
The city plans to file eminent
domain lawsuits to obtain the
remaining easements required.

T h e
..', .' began more
S than two
S yearsago for
282 parcels
within the
ment area
Crenshaw that extends
from the
south jetty to
just south of Sadler Road. More
than 250 owners have agreed vol-
untarily to give the U.S. Army
Corps of Engineers the right to
place sand on their parcels.
The easements do not allow
recreational use of the beachfront
property, only equipment such as
bulldozers to initially renourish
the beach and then maintain it in
five-year intervals.
The sand is to be dredged
from a pit about two miles east of
the south jetty. It will be pumped
to the beach through a pipe, then
spread and shaped by bulldozers,
similar to the renourishment proj-
ects conducted annually on
Fernandina Beach and paid by
the federal government because
of sand deprivation caused by the
deepening and widening of the
Amelia River channel for the
Kings Bay submarine base.
This proposed project is more
substantial, however. It would
build the beach up higher and is
expected to last 50 years with peri-
odic renourishing.

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11,.2005 NEWS News-Leader



Benefit barbecue
Thomas Creek Baptist
Church at the corner of Lem
Turner Road and Janice Drive
in Callahan will host a barbecue
pork and chicken dinner from
11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. on Nov. 12
to benefit the Turner family
who lost their home and all its
contents in a fire on Oct 29.
Donation is $5. For information
contact Sister Janice Crago at
(904) 879-9370.

The Braddock-Higginboth-
am reunion will be held Nov. 19
from noon until... at the
Bryceville Community Center,
US 301 South at Motes Road in
There will be a covered dish
For more information call
Donnie Bradock at (904) 879-
6915, Dorman and Jean Mizell
at (904) 879-3727, e-mail
Jeanhmz@aol.com, or Frances
Winfrey at (904) 879-2807, e-
mail winfrey57@msn.com.

Library closed
The Callahan Branch
Library is closed for renova-
tion. There is no book drop
available and library users are
encouraged to use the other
Nassau County Library
branches. Library fines are

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

60 month

4.90% APY*
$100,000 minimum

4.75% APY
$500 minimum

Tree stands against violence

West Nassau Correspondent
There's a new tree near the
entrance of Ewing Park in
Callahan, called a Remembrance
Tree. And although it is hoped
that when it blooms, its blossoms
will be purple, currently it is
adorned with angels wearing
white dresses.
The tree was planted Oct. 28
and has special significance for
members of Micah's Place. It was
dedicated in memory of victims of
domestic violence from Nassau
County and Micah's Place
Outreach Coordinator Jenny
Robinson said each angel repre-
sents an actual victim.
About 25 people gathered in
the Wachovia Building Parking
Lot for a Micah's Place Peace
Rally before beginning their walk
to the park to "talk about it."
After the opening prayer by
Callahan resident Sylvester
Simmons, Robinson spoke about
domestic violence. She draws on
her experience as a survivor of
domestic violence in performing
her duties as outreach coordina-
Throughout October, starting
with a Peace Breakfast and walk
down Centre Street in Fernandina
Beach, "we've had community
awareness with different agen-
cies, our Gala was awesome, and
this is the end of our walk, here at
Ewing Park. Last year, we wanted
to plant a tree. I thought about it
when we were here," she said.
Since then, the town of
Callahan gave permission to plant
the tree, which also commemo-
rates those who continue to sur-
vive in this environment, said
"We'll never stop violence, I
mean well never come to the end
of it, but I believe that we'll always

Micah's Place Outreach
Coordinator Jenny Robinson
plants a "Remembrance
Tree" at Ewing Park follow-
ing a %walk from the Wachovia
Building in Callahan on Oct.

be there to make a difference.
We're here to help those in need,
and assisting them with their
needs in dealing with legal advo-
cacy and just someone to talk to,"
she said.
"Micah's Place is a 16-bed safe
haven for victims of domestic vio-
lence. It was opened in December
of 2003 and has provided more
than 4,000 nights of shelter to fam-
ilies dealing with violence in their
homes. We have an Outreach
Program based in the Nassau
County Judicial Complex, which is
the courthouse in Yulee."
In addition, Robinson said

there is an outreach program at
the Nassau County Substation in
Callahan, a Dating Violence
Program, Prevention Program,
and internship and volunteer pro-
'Today we are here remem-
bering why we do the work that
we do, and remembering why we
all gather. We're also remember-
ing those who can't be with us
any more, with this tree. Today
we're here to plant a tree in
remembrance of victims of domes-
tic violence."
Guests listened as Pastor
David Hughart of Lighthouse
Prayer Center on Ratliff Road in
Callahan said that to pray for
Micah's Place was not just a
community service for him, but
special because he had been a
police chaplain for 12 years.
During that time, through the
court and school systems, he had
handled 4,900 cases of youth at
risk, many of them children of
domestic violence. "I've seen the
devastation," he said.
Hughart said he believes that
Jesus Christ can heal the broken
hearted, "but he works through
those of us, who see the evil of
domestic violence. We see the
pain, and yet we come to work
together to try to heal those pains.
Not just through platitudes and
cliches, but through work, effort,
donations, giving, and so I appre-
ciate every one of you for being
here for this special occasion," he
The tree was donated by Pages
Nursery in Yulee and the plaque
beneath it was donated by Mead's
Framery, also in Yulee.
The Micah's Place Westside
Auxiliary meets the first Monday
of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the
Callahan Lions Club on US 1
north of Callahan, just past the

12 month

$100,000 minimum

4.00 %iAPY
$500 minimum

Planning under way

for parade, craft show

West Nassau Correspondent
The Greater Nassau County
Chamber of Commerce is planning
its Annual Christmas Parade and
Arts and Crafts Show, slated for
Dec. 3 in Callahan with the theme
"Songs of the Season."
The Grand Marshal will be
Betty P. Cook.
Parade entries must line up by
10 a.m. and will be judged for first,
second and third-place trophies
prior to the start of the parade at 11
The parade will leave Dixie
Avenue and travel on US 1 south to
disburse on Fifth Street. All entries
must complete the entire parade
The fee is $40 and the entry
deadline is Nov. 18. Entry forms
and a check or money order and
self-addressed stamped envelope
may be sent to the Greater Nassau
County Chamber of Commerce,
P.O. Box 98, Callahan, FL 32011.
A copy of the parade route along
with the applicant's assigned entry
number will be sent at a later date.
No three or four wheelers are
allowed and anyone entering hors-
es must provide a clean-up detail to
follow behind.
The chamber's Annual Arts and
Crafts Show starts at 9 a.m. and
will continue until 1 p.m. Booths
are $35 and the deadline for reser-
vations is today at the Greater
Nassau County Chamber of
Commerce. A written confirmation
will be mailed to the applicant with
a copy of the show information and
There will be no refunds, except
with a medical excuse or a family
This year's booth placements

Callahan teen named pageant winner

WestNassau Correspondent

, Kayla Helene Mizell, 16, of
Callahan was chosen to be Miss
West Nassau County 2005 during
the all-day Miss West Nassau
County Pageant Saturday at the

Multi-Purpose Building on the
Northeast Florida Fairgrounds,
north of Callahan.
The Annual Miss West Nassau
County Pageant is sponsored by
Alluring Designs, owned by Bobbie
Walker of Callahan.
Contestants competed in eight
categories for the Miss West
Nassau County title and in five cat-
egories for the title of little Mister
Landn T:ioripson was chosen
as Little Mister from the 2- to 3-1
year-old division.
Judges were Tammy Suarez of
Waycross, Ga., and Christy Carter
and Uvon Haggard, both of Alma,
Contestants paid a $50 fee and
had the option to run in three addi-
tional categories at $15 for each
one Miss Photogenic, Prettiest
Smile, Prettiest Dress or could
pay $75 for the pageant and all cat-
egories, said Walker.
As a result, Talli Bohannon won
Miss Photogenic; Jessica Carroll
the Prettiest Smile and Kayla

Mizell the Prettiest Dress.
Winners in the other age cate-
gories were: Newborn to 1 year,
Gannon Kassab; Toddler Miss (1-
2 years), Jasmine Booth; Teenie
Miss (2-3 years), Lexi Davis; Tiny
Miss (4-6 years), Alexis Zoller;
Junior Miss (9-12 years), Peyton
West; and Teen Miss (13-15 years),
Alexus Jones.
First runner-up for the title of
Miss West Nassau County was--
Tihva Thormiasv I i- luI t- .-
diviksiW." -
Little Mister West Nassau
County contest winners were: Baby
Mister (newborn to 1 year), Cole
Balance; Toddler Mister (1-2
years), Seth Pettyjohn; and Mister
West Nassau County (5-6 years),
Tucker Albritton.
The new Miss West Nassau
County is the daughter of Kathy
and Mike Mizell of Callahan. Her
pageant sponsor was Mizell Water
Well Drilling & Service in Callahan.
Kayla is in grade 11 at West
Nassau High School.
As 'for her favorite subject,

After attending the Greater
Nassau County Chamber of
Commerce Annual Christmas
Parade last year, many head-
ed for the Annual Arts and
Crafts Show to get an early
start on their Christmas

will be different than in the past.
According to event chairman
Tina Bishop, booths 1 through 19
will be in the parking lot of
Southeastern Bank at the corner of
Ewing Road and US 1. All other
booths and food sales will be in the
Wachovia parking lot on US 1.
The chamber is not accepting
food vendor applications at this
time but churches, school groups
or other organizations may sell food
The craft show is for crafters to
sell their handmade items and no
flea market or yard sale items or
commercial vendors may partici-
Booths must be set up before 9
a.m. Dec. 3 and may not to be taken
apart before 1 p.m.
For more information call the
chamber office at (904) 879-1441.

Pageant winners
included, second
row from left, Teen
Miss Alexus Jones;
Miss West Nassau
County Kayla
Mizell and Junior
Miss Peyton West.
First row are
Toddler Mister
Seth Petnjohn,
Teenie Miss Lexi
Davis and, looking
very much like it
was a long day for
him. Little Mister
I.l i a ,-
,l.I- THi N1-1 i-LEADER

Mizell said, "I like American
History a lot, because my
grandma (Jean Mizell), is the
head of the genealogical society
here. I just love American history
because I have a huge family and
just love learning about how our
country was founded," she said.
After high school she wants to

attend FCCJ for a business degree
and then pursue a career in real
She likes wakeboarding, cheer-
leading, writing and spending time
with family and friends, she said.
This is her third time participat-
ing in the Miss West Nassau
County Pageant.

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Buy One Entree & Get the Second of
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Not valid with banquets, group functions or holidays. I
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ICoupon Good Sunday, November 13th, 2005 thru Thursday, November 17th, 2005.
Serving Dinner Nightly.
Reservations Recommended.
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at the beautiful Plantation Home of
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SAllan ailey violin
Karmila Shahtakhtinskaya, piano
C to benefit
Cultural and Educational Programs
$25 per person/Reservation Required
S(904) 277-1225


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Callahan man

critical after

A Callahan man is in critical con-
dition at Shands Jacksonville after
he reportedly shot himself in the
face Sunday while attempting to
commit suicide.
According to the Nassau County
Sheriffs Office, the 26-year-old man
tried to kill himself in a vehicle after
leaving the scene of a reported
domestic dispute.
Deputies responded to the dis-
pute at a Callahan home about 5:30
p.m. where a female victim said the
man told her she "did not love him
any more, and that he was leaving
her." ,
She told police he tried to take
the phone away from her as she
attempted to make a call and when
she tried to leave the house, he
grabbed her and tried to pull her
back inside. She escaped to a
neighbor's house.
The neighbor told police the'
woman was crying and said the man
"had a gun and was going to hurt
her," according to the sheriff's
Deputies tried to locate the man,
who had driven away. When they
found him, they tried to stop him
but he would not pull over and a
"short pursuit occurred," the report
Then he reportedly shot him-
self in the face. He was taken to
Shands Jacksonville, where he was
listed in critical condition Thursday.
The victim told police the man
was "on cocaine and ... also bipo-
The incident is under investiga-

FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 11. 2005 .NWS News-Leader


"It just choked out," Walter Champion of Fernandina Beach said of the moments before his
1993 Cutlass Ciera caught fire Wednesday about 2 p.m. Champion was traveling west on
A1A when his car began to break down. Moments after he pulled it to the side of the road,
just east of the Shave Bridge, the car caught fire. Champion was not injured in the incident,
and there were no passengers in his car, but the vehicle was destroyed. Traffic leaving
Amelia Island was slowed for about an hour. Nassau County Fire Rescue firefighters extin-
guished the fire.

Boy injured by shotgun shell

A 4-year-old Callahan boy was
injured last week after a shotgun
shell exploded in a fire and shot
into his abdomen, according to
Nassau County Fire Rescue

Deputy Chief Tracy Braley.
Braley said the boy's injuries
were not life-threatening.
The incident happened
Thursday; Braley said adults on
the scene had a fire going to burn
debris, and somehow a shotgun

shell landed in the fire.
"After he was hit, the adults
drove (the boy) to a nearby fire
station," Braley said.
Nassau County Fire-Rescue.
medical technicians drove the
boy to Shands Jacksonville.

Trial date set

in meth case


A trial date of Dec. 5 has been
set in U.S. District Court in
Jacksonville for William Heath
Jones, 31, a Yulee man facing fed-
eral charges of attempting to man-
ufacture 50 or more grams of
methamphetamine and possession
of a chemical with the intent to
manufacture methamphetamine.
Jones is being held without
bond at the Nassau County Jail.
The charges stem from his
arrest May 4 by members of the
Nassau County Sheriff's Drug
Eradication and Enforcement Team
and the U.S. Drug Enforcement
Administration following a police
raid at his lona Place home.
Jones reportedly had 34,560
pseudoephedrine cold tablets -
which can be used to manufacture
methamphetamines and a small
bag of methamphetamines in his
home at the time of his arrest. State
charges connected to that arrest
were dropped in June after the fed-
eral charges were filed.

If convicted,
Jones could face
a sentence of 10
years to life in
prison and more
than $2 million in
S. Jones was also
Sf arrested March
Jones 9, 2004, with
another man after
police reportedly
discovered a meth lab behind a
shed at Jones's home and two
portable meth labs in the backs of
two pickup trucks.
Jones was charged with manu-
facture of methamphetamine and
armed possession of methamphet-
amine as a result of that incident.
As part of a plea agreement,
Jones pleaded guilty in November
2004 to possession of a controlled
substance and was not prosecuted
on charges of manufacturing
methamphetamine. He was sen-
tenced to three years of probation.
A few months later, Jones was
arrested again on similar charges.

Fort Clinch State Park
611' Annual History of the American Soldier
November 12'" 2005 at 7:30pm
loin us under the star;. as we salute veterans of the Armed Forces with
a tuneline re, iew of the American Soldier t 1776-2004).
Bring your lawn chairs and blankets Admi-ss.ion to th event
is one can food item per person, which will be donated to area
need\ families for Thanksgiwing.
Sponsored by. Fort Clinch State Park and The Friends of Fort Clinch
For further informanon please contact:
Fort Clinch State Park at 1904) 277-7274

NCCDC Continued from 1A
light in the community."
Members of the brigade receive
training, mentoring, guidance and
leadership from the church's adult
"Young boys came up through
that organization, now they are
grown men," Thompson said,
adding that he disagrees with the
idea that young men who have been
y incarcerated need something to do
after they come out of prison.
"Find -something for the young
men-ri ti do beufrthey di)go t prison"
he sai'. V Y, .
As a teenager, Thompson knew
that he wanted to do more than
work on his family's farm in Kings
Ferry, about eight miles northeast
of Hilliard.
Farming "taught me how to
make a living," he said. "But I got
tired of that. Thats when I decided
to leave."
He was 15 years old with a
brown paper bag in his hand when
he hitched a ride on a "pulp wood
truck," Thompson said.
"When I left home, I didn't know
where I was going," Thompson said.
And he discovered that life in his
new home would be different from

his life in Kings Ferry.
"When I came to Fernandina in
1949, you had white water and col-
ored water," Thompson said, refer-
ring to racially segregated drink-
ing fountains. "We sat together and
ate together in Kings Ferry."
"Today it's just one water," he
said. "Different changes have taken
place. There are a lot of doors that
have been opened."
Thompson walked through
many doors pursuing the opportu-
nity to fulfill his dreams. He once
worl-:d fI.r '3 a ,ilI.y
- ")o sour very best, don't careif
you're the lowest paid man on the
job," Thompson said.
He went on to start his own
building contracting company in
Today, the married father of 12
also serves as president of George
E. Thompson Developments Inc.
The company has opened Cypress
Palm Gardens, off Hendricks
Road in Nassauville, and built a,
model home. Thompson designed
the subdivision for the construction
of single-family homes on half-acre
Annette Myers, NCCDC execu-
tive director, praised Thompson for
his contribution to the Peck High

School building restoration project
"He went through that building
inch by inch, drew up the blueprints
and gave us the cost for restoring
each room," she said.
NCCDC spearheaded and con-
tributed funding to restore the
school, now a city-owned commu-
nity center.
Thompson's work has followed
in the tradition of the community's
pioneer African-American builders,
she said.
"Mr. Thompson is a living leg-

that," Thompson said about:the,
Peck project.
'The building came to -be a
beautiful building," he said. ."It's a
lighthouse in the community."
Thompson said he "always want-
ed to be in the building business."
As an entrepreneur for 50 years,
he rose in his profession by listen-
ing to constructive criticism, learn-
ing new skills and relying on his
faith, he said.
"When I look at the depths from
which I came, the heights I have
gained and the obstacles I over-
came," he said, "I give all glory to

1. ?ag, fro II'0 aOO m

... In addition to our regular menu,
S' we will be featuring roast loin of pork with
: /' bread dressing and apple rosemary gravy,
/sweet potato casserole, and peach cobbler.
We always have roast turkey & dressing
..S So AabN -nH .. and, of course, crab.cakes..-
fI _C, i i jui' lqll' l i i l.,L- .i"i i .'. 1-Y I ".A 't;' L ,I .'1.1, .,,-' u-- -- '... ;-*-1- -
... Sorry, no- reservations! -

At the base of the A IA bridge + 277-3700


The Town Council for the Town of Callahan will meet Monday, November '
21st, 2005 at 7:00 P.M. at Council Chambers, Callahan Town Hall to consid-
er the application for Annexation and Land Use Change for Bel Property
Management Inc, Paige Hobbs Johnson, Agent, PERTAINING TO LOTS 19-
2N-25-0000-0147-0000, 19-2N-25-0000-0147-0010; 19-2N-25-0000-0147-
0020, 19-2N-25-0000-0144-0000 AND 19-2N-25-0000-0145-0000, AS

Application seeks annexation and Land Use Change from County Zoning,
Residential Mixed, RM, to Town of Callahan Commercial Genera, CG.

Persons interested may appear and be heard at the time and place specified. If
any person decides to appeal any decision made by the Planning Commission
with respect to any matter considered in the hearing, he or she will need a
record of the proceedings, and for such purpose, may need to ensure a verba-
tim record of the proceedings is made, which h record includes the testimony
and evidence upon which the appeal is to be.


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11,2005/News-Leader


Done deal on Crane

"Now, therefore be it resolved
by the City Commission of the City
of Fernandina Beach, Florida that
the City Commission does hereby
express its opposition to the devel-
opment of Crane Island and fur-
ther requests it retain the current
zoning of Conservation/Wetlands
(Resolution adopted Jan. 4,
Well, times sure do change. At
the Nov. 1 city commission meet-
ing, Commissioners Beano
Roberts, John Crow, Ken Walker,
and Joe Gerrity appeared to sign
away any future city control of the
Crane Island development.
With the exception of
Commissioner Bill Leeper, they
voted to approve a memorandum of
understanding (MOU) between the
city, county and Crane Island devel-
opers where the city agreed to pro-
vide access right-of-way, connec-
tion to city water and sewer and
annexation whenever the landown-
ers requested it.
All of these conditions were pre-
viously approved in several docu-
ments settling the landowner's law-
suit against the city for withholding
access right-of-way. The documents
guaranteed annexation and income
from ad valorem taxes. So why did-
n't the city commission stop at this
point and wait for a pending deter-
mination by the state on how many
units could be developed on Crane
Four City Commissioners
decided to go further and approve
the other conditions of the MOU.
That the city would accept the
density and planned unit develop-
ment (PUD) plat plan approved by
the county; that the owners will
grant to Nassau County the 132
places of marsh and wetland con-
servation easements; that the own-
ers will grant certain lands to the
county for public use; and the coun-
ty will be named as beneficiary of
any covenants and restrictions run-
ning with the land so that the coun-
ty can maintain control over density
on the property.
It further said that the city
would change the comprehensive
plan and zoning to accommodate
the density and PUD provided by
the county.
Wait a minute.
',,sn' tthe city have a proce-
dure for approving plat plans, land
use or zoning changes and PUDs
for land requesting annexation?
These include review by planning
staff, a public hearing before the
Planning Advisory Board and two
public hearings before the city com-
By approving the MOU, four
city commissioners have just
tossed city procedures out the win-

Does the city commission have
the legal right to approve a devel-
opment or commit to comprehen-
sive plan and zoning changes with-
out published notice and three
public hearings?
Why did the city attorney voice
no concerns about a document that
commits the city to a development
that would be out of compliance
with its comprehensive plan and
land development code?
Why did the city attorney state
that the MOU was not a legally
binding document when it is signed
by the same parties and in the
same manner as the lawsuit settle-
ment document?
What kind of precedent will this
MOU set for future county
landowners wishing to annex into
the city? Will they also have a right
to bypass city procedures?
When the Crane Island owners
go before the state for an increase
in density, won't they be able to
claim that the city of Fernandina
Beach approves their request for an
increase in density to no more than
169 units?
It was not necessary, or in the
city's interest, to sign this agree-
ment, but what's done is done and
as far as the city is concerned,
Crane Island is done. The state still
has to approve the Crane Island
owners' application to increase and
swap density in a Coastal High
Hazard Zone, but the city has to
meet the terms of the MOU or face
another lawsuit.
Joan Cory
Fernandina Beach

Thank s Commissioner
This is in response to your arti-
cle, "Courthouse engineer accuses
Marshall of improper conduct,"
Nov. 2.
Dan McCranie Jr. states, "Please
get off the fence, stand up for your
beliefs and support the petition to
have a special meeting."
I know Commissioner Marshall
works for the taxpayers and sits
on the Board of County
Commissioners due to our majori-
ty vote.
I know the final answer to the
investigation conducted said the
required wetlands mitigation work
was never completed.
I know comnmo- Tniediff sd-'
if you need information you go to
the person that has the most knowl-
edge. At that time the person was
Jack D'Amato.
I know Clerk of the Courts John
Crawford would never send a letter
to Gov. Jeb Bush's office if he did-
n't believe it was necessary. He has
to do his job. He works for the tax-
payers too. Remember, the final
answer to the investigation said the
required wetlands mitigation work

As your hometown Sears dealer, Bill Hughes has
provided Fernandina Beach, FL with legendary Sears
quality, customer service and name brand products.
Now he offers an opportunity to an entrepreneur
committed to success. The Sears Retail Dealer store
listed below is for sale.

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Fernandina Beach, FL


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* Exterior and interior signing
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Interested in becoming part of an American hometown legend?
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To receive a general information packet about our
program, call toll free 1-888-259-2616.
Sears has final approval of selected candidate

:-,'.. ,: Z % ; ; ..

was never completed.
I believe in August Commission
Chair Ansley Acree conducted her-
self in an unprofessional manner
by accusing Commissioner
Marshall of a "witch hunt" I believe
the other commissioners were out
of line for their harsh criticism
toward Commis-sioner Marshall. I
believe they all forgot they work
for the taxpayers. Mr. McCranie
Jr. must know the majority of the
taxpayers are not his personal
friends we just furnished the
money for the job that was not
I believe Mr. McCranie Jr.'s
request for a special meeting to
have it put on record that
Commissioner Marshall was work-
ing alone or as a commissioner is
ludicrous. Commissioner Marshall
was working for the taxpayers.
Your article quoted Attorney
Mike Mullin, "The only way to
remove a Nassau County
Commissioner is if they go volun-
tarily or at the direction of the gov-
ernor." I believe that would leave
Nassau County in a bind if the com-
missioners that sat there and didn't
ask questions about work not being
done, although it was paid for by
the taxpayers, all voluntarily took
themselves off the board.
As far as Commissioner
Marshall's calls to D'Amato, so
what? Do the taxpayers care?
Commissioner Marshall works for
us and if she thought it was neces-
sary to talk to D'Amato, then so be
My wife has talked on the
phone on several occasions to
Commissioner Marshall at 2 a.m. I
can tell you she is not her husband
or lover. This is a way of life for
Commissioner Marshall, and many
other intelligent people.
I believe Mr. McCranie, Jr.
should quit whining and get on.
with his life. Finish the work the
taxpayers paid for or return the
I believe the other commis-
sioners sitting on the board owe
the taxpayers an apology for their
lack of duty to protect the taxpay-
ers or voluntarily step off the board.
I want to publicly thank
Commissioner Marshall for her
dedication to the taxpayers and
standing up for what is right.
William J. Quaile, Jr.

"Whderland !Y

I was quite sure there were no
large holes in the road when I
drove down 1-95 to Nassau County
last year. However, since I have
lived in Fernandina Beach, I feel
like Alice and have fallen down a
rabbit hole. Each meeting of the
Nassau County Commissioners has
an alarming similarity to a Mad Tea
Party. For instance, County
Administrator Mike Mahaney
requests a $10,000 raise and Queen
Acree doubles it to $20,000. I was-
n't at the meeting, so I couldn't say
whether she upbraided him for ask-
ing for so little.
One has to assume that in line
with the tea party rationale, Acree
doubled Mahaney's raise request
because the county is in a fiscal
crisis and the money came out of
reserves that will further lower its
credit rating. And then Acree
decreed that Mahaney must

/p' Copyrighted Maternal

A b f CSy ndicat edCon te t
Available from Commercial News Providers"

K^~~~~ ?-? Bf

receive additional vacation time
and health benefits because he
does look a bit exhausted after.
wasting five months and spending
$100,000 to find that $14,000 miti-
gation mistake. Yes, half of his
year's employment was spent on
this endeavor, but consider that his
investigation could have lasted a
year and cost a lot more. And let's
not forget, we can always slash the
library budget again to pay for
these added expenses because
Nassau County is known for the
Amelia Book Island Festival and
we have lots of visiting authors
throughout the year. So who needs
books on the library shelves?
Additionally, everyone will
appreciate the 5-cent gas surtax
that Mahaney, by his own modest
admission, claimed he got citizen
support for. And Mike has assured
those citizens that they will have a
smoother ride on county roads
when they drive to Georgia to get
cheaper gas. Further, another
example of his brilliance is hiking
the trash service fee by 50 percent
The fact that he did not look for
other ineans to solve the landfill
I/1 Tblem as other toA
Sis brilliant and earishlih ati.-
job with these commissioners.
What's that, you say? Marianne
Marshall is the lone dissenter? "Off
With Her Head!"
Next chapter, "The Fernandina
Beach City Commissioners Host
Their Own Mad Tea Party" where-
in Crane Island's pristine state will
be obliterated because it adds to
the beauty of Fernandina. Oh, the
March Hare who distains naysay-
ers on growth and only values opin-
ions of Rhodes scholars has
arranged to have any land use or
zoning regulations or other annoy-
ing obstacles to unharnessed devel-
opment put in a pifiata.
Patricia Fitzgerald
Fernandina Beach

Little devils
The current hoo-hah over the
mosquito control program should


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Girl's Night Out
Sunday, November 13, 2005
6:00 p.m.
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be of concern, what with the pres-
ence of West Nile virus in
Northeast Florida. Recently the lit-
tle mosquito spray truck passed by
our property, front and back. The
next day, while working in the
backyard, I was egregiously
assaulted by a horde of bloodthirsty
giant mosquitoes. It seemed to me
:hat the sprayer must have con-
tained vitamins and uppers, not
lethal anti-bug spray. The little dev-
ils got me good or bad depend-
ing on your. point of view.
I think the county needs to con-
sider contracting with an agricul-
tural spraying company to do the
job. Agricultural aircraft and heli-
copters could spray the entire coun-
ty dutinglpeak mosquito times.
After all, delinquent mosquitoes do
travel around in search of their vic-
tims. Spraying little pieces of the
county is useless due to this unfor-
tunate habit.
Two sprayer planes or two hel-
icopters, working at night, could
cover the whole county quickly and
effectively and-do great damage to
these nasty critters. Clearly, we
need something better than what
.- eng from the
a 'ld. udg alrom n their 'histo'-
ry, mosquitoes are not something
to be taken lightly, especially if your
health is fragile.
Don Jones
Fernandina Beach
Prompt attention
Our city can be proud of its
emergency personnel and police
On Oct. 28, while walking
across the intersection of Sixth and
Center streets, I was hit by a pick-
up truck and taken to Baptist
Health for X-rays and treatment.
Thank you to the two policemen
who gave me prompt and careful
attention on the scene, the emer-
gency medical technicians who
safely delivered me to the hospital
and the emergency room staff who
treated me at Baptist Health. I am
recuperating slowly from two bro-
ken bones and surgery in
Jacksonville to my hand.
My sincere thanks also to the
community at large for your kind
thoughts and prayers.
Celeste H. Kavanaugh
Fernandina Beach

Proud of all who serve
Nov. 11, Veterans Day, was orig-
inally called Armistice Day marking
the end of World War I, the Great
War, ending in 1918. The act was
amended by striking out the word
"Armistice" and inserting the word
"Veterans" with approval on June 1,
1954, and then Nov. 11 became a
day to honor American veterans of
all wars.
With 26 million living veterans,
we set aside Saturday, Nov. 12 this -
year in Fernandina Beach to honor
our veterans with a parade and a
pause to say thank you to all who
Remember, to many who
served, the memories are painful
and not talked about much.
This only makes it all the more
important to recognize those who
are serving and have served our
country as they fought and
are fighting to preserve our free- -
Theirs was a mission of hope. A
mission one can appreciate, but
perhaps not wholly understand.
However, it is certainly one that
we can honor and say "thank you"'
So, lake a nnmomeint on Saturday and
join the citizens of Fernandina
Beach and stand proud alongside
the Veterans Day Parade route.
Cheer, shout and holler as these
are our freedoms!
Susan J. Hutchinson
Amelia Island Daughters of 3
the American Revolution

Innocent until proven
I totally agree with the state-
ments made by Joseph Ramia
("Guilty until proven innocent,"
Nov. 9). (Retired Police Chief Chip)
Hammond should be standing by
his people, not condemning them.
This is all still under investigation.
I personally know several law
enforcement people, and without
solid proof I will continue to believe
in their innocence.
These officers have invested
their lives in law enforcement and
I refuse to believe they would jeop-
ardize their careers.
Elizabeth Lightcap

t'1 P. Box 8134
f /J1_y j ,aY Amelia Island, FL 32035
AR AM %*_M_7, 904-277-2995
lC l jbjb27@bellsouth.net
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December 3, 2005
6pm 9pm at Marvcke Burette


A people's vision for our future




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



N I |Newspapers,

Viewsexpressed bythe columnists and letterwriters
on this page are their own and do not necessarilyreflect
theviewsofthe newspaper,. ts owners oremployees.


Truth in


Give the city of Fernandina Beach credit
for not pulling punches in its advertise-
ment for a new city manager.
The ad typically touts our "quaint, his-
toric seaside," "rich cultural history" and "vibrant
historic district" with its "attractive bed and break-
fasts, many fine restaurants, stately oak trees and
Spanish moss." We're "a cosmopolitan community
of friendly people and hometown pride" who
enjoy "a pleasant climate" and "outstanding
All true, all true.
But the ad admits our fair city has been "long
characterized by small-town politics" and we've
had "a revolving door for managers." It notes,
"The police department has been the source of
considerable embarrassment recently. The mari-
na needs renovation' and the effort has lan-
guished. The airport is involved in a lawsuit with
its fixed-based operator. And so on,"
Yes, well, better stop there. The list could get
quite long and there's a limit to full disclosure.
The candidates will get the idea. m a
since 1990, but the city commission is comm t-
ted" to closing the revolving door, the ad states.
'The commissioners do not agree on every-
thing and frequently have strong opinions," as
they should since "the quality of life in their com-
munity is important" to them. That is why, the ad
implies, it is so important to find "the ideal candi-
date" to replace former city manager Bob
We appreciate the candid approach. It is true
our community has many problems, and a knack
for failing to resolve some of them, but it's also
true we have numerous strengths, not least
among them our strongly opinionated citizenry.
The ideal candidate for the job will find this a
great place to live and work. There will be suffi-
cient challenges to keep him or her professionally
motivated, but there are ample resources within
and without city government to accomplish much.
The commissioners may not always agree on
means or methods, but we think a consensus can
be achieved, after next year's election if not
We expect that a new city manager will have
strong support for getting the job done. This is a
community that yearns for leadership. The future
is bright. It's a great place to be, warts and all,
even for a city manager.

sometimes an idea comes along that when you
see it, read it, or hear about it, you want to slap
ourself in the forehead and say, "Geez! That is
%Iso simple, reasonable and logical, why haven't
we done that before?" In the last couple of weeks, I
have been hit with two such visions which I believe
deserve our collective analysis and consideration.
The first one appeared on this very page last
week (Nov. 2) in an opinion piece by Robert Hackett
entitled, "How to solve our land use mess." Mr.
Hackett, who is a retired land use attorney, laid out
his idea in these opening sentences, "The basis of
any land use comprehensive plan should be what the
citizens of the municipality want
The correct way to determine what Nassau
County citizens want is to take a comprehensive sur-
vey of the citizens."
Whoa! Let me get this straight, Mr. Hackett
You're suggesting public officials (both elected and
appointed) should actually ask the citizens how they
want to be governed? Are you sure we're ready for
such a radical idea? Are you not aware that a current
city commissioner has publicly announced that his
constituents "are not Rhodes Scholars," and have
you not heard him refer to some of these same citi-
zens who dare to disagree with him as "no-growth
naysayers, know-it-alls and small minded citizens"?
While this commissioner's colleagues (at both the
city and county level) are not as openly vocal or
offensive, their actions convey the same message:
"We know what is best for you. Don't call us, we'll
call you."
But just think what a liberating and empowering
move it would be for Nassau County residents to be
asked for their input on a variety of critical subjects
including commercial and residential development,
buffer zones, conservation of natural resources. (like
wetlands and trees), sign ordinances, general popu-
lation growth, secure and effective evacuation routes
in times of emergencies and related budget issues.
As Mr. Hackett recommends, the questions on the
survey could be a joint effort between public officials
and the residents (with professional oversight), but
the design of the actual survey and the subsequent

A s we pay tribute to our armed
forces past and present this
Veterans Day, I am reminded
about the value of freedom in
this great country. We owe a debt of
gratitude to the brave soldiers who
have fought for our safety and security
and have given us the privilege to live
in a free land. This day takes on addi-
tional significance, as we support and
reflect on the deployed troops in Iraq,
Afghanistan and elsewhere throughout
the world.
Though officially recognized as
Veterans Day in
1954, N-9v. 14.'wa- -
originally recog-
nized at the conclu-
sion of World War I
in 1918 as the day
that ended "the war
of all wars." Since
then, November
Martinem 11th has rightly
become a day of
remembrance and
tribute to all uniformed individuals
who have fought in the name of
America- in the name of life, liberty
and the pursuit of happiness.
After the attacks on Sept 11, 2001,
I sat with President Bush at the
Cabinet Room table as we discussed
what was to follow. It was that day we
truly realized that our freedom and
future safety were at stake, and direct
action was required.
Our courageous military willingly
accepted the call-to-action, and still
today they continue to persevere
under harsh circumstances.
In response to the needs of these
men and women that risk their lives
each day and our veterans from

results would go directly to an
independent consultant who
would present the findings in a
public forum (without govern-
mental manipulation). The
potential benefits of such a sur-
vey are exciting, and the cost
would be money well spent.
The only concern I have with
the Hackett column is his clos-
ing thought "I submit no elect-
Mike Boyle ed official will vote for ad hoc
rezoning against the results of a
.... survey that is the voice of the
WAITA people." Sadly, Nassau County
MINUTE history would not support such
a premise. However, on a
brighter note, the Northeast
Florida Regional Council is already undertaking
steps to duplicate their "Alternative Futures" plan in
Nassau County after its successful implementation in
Baker County. Such a plan relies heavily on citizen
input. What a great concept!
Now for the second "great idea:" A friend and
local businessman has noted that the city of
Fernandina Beach has initiated a search for a new
city manager. His suggestion (in my words) is,
'Wouldn't we have a better chance of identifying and
hiring a successful city manager if the candidates
knew (ahead of time) what we wanted them to
accomplish once they were hired?"
The only problem with this "great idea" is that in
order for the search firm to be able to tell the candi-,
dates what will be expected of them, the city com-
mission has to give these same goals to the
recruiters. And for the commissioners to do that,
they would have to have a plan, or at least a consen-
sus, as to what they envision the city's'future to be.
And as most of us know, that "plan" is (to put it kind-
ly) "a work in progress."
It appears that past searches for our city man-
agers have focused on identifying a "jack of all
trades," with little emphasis or concern for specific
talents, abilities, or experience that would lend them-

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throughout the country, President
Bush and this Congress have support-
ed the greatest increases in veterans
spending and benefits in our history.
Today we are spending more money
than ever before on veterans' care,
increasing their health care benefits
by 47 percent over the past five years.
Even so, there is still more to be
done. Since taking office, I have
joined my Senate colleagues on a

number of measures important to
improving services for veterans and
military retirees, including major,
improvements in health care services.
In the 2006 Budget Resolution, we
rightly set aside a full $70 billion for
the Department of Veterans Affairs -
almost half of this amount specifically
designated for the Veterans Health
Not only are we focused on

selves to the unique issues that face our small
coastal city. Frankly no manager worth his/her salt
should even apply for a position if they don't know
what is going to be expected of them. But without a
clear vision as to where our city sees itself in the
next 10 to 20 years, it is impossible to tell candidates
what the expectations will be if they are selected for
the position.
There are some who will suggest that I'm putting
the cart before the horse, and that charting the city's
future should be the primary responsibility of the
new city manager, not the commission or community
who hires him/her. I believe such a strategy is ill-
conceived, and explains why the last few managers
have spent most of their time trying to figure out
which direction the commissioners wanted to go. If
longtime residents like our city leaders can't deter-
mine where we need to go, it is naive and foolish to
think an "outsider" will figure it out through "on the
job training."
The current city fathers need to come up with a
realistic list of goals and objectives as to where they
see our community headed on specific issues like
growth, the marina, the riverfront, the Community
Redevelopment Area (CRA), the historic district,
increased commercial investment and updated infra-
structure needs. This list should then be given to
every candidate interested in the manager's position,
and they would be expected to respond with their
specific ideas as to how they would lead the city to
achieve the goals. Such responses from the candi-
dates could not, due to time constraints, have specif-
ic details or figures, but they would give the city
leaders some insights into the candidates' creativity
and ability to "think outside the box," both of which
will be necessary to successfully meet the chal-
lenges of the position.
Of course, for this whole plan to work, "someone"
has to show some leadership and come up with that
list of goals and objectives. Anyone taking bets on
when that will happen?
Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
He can be reached at michaelhboyle@earthlink.net.

improving veterans' healthcare, but I
also joined my colleagues to co-spon-
sor the Senate Retired Pay
Restoration Act (S. 558). This legisla-
tion would allow military retirees to
receive full concurrent receipt of both
deserved-disability compensation and
retirement pay, regardless of the dis-

ability rating. In addition, individuals
who have retired or separated from
military service due to a service-con- *
nected disability would be eligible for
concurrent receipt of veterans' disabil-
ity compensation and either military
retired pa i r cuimbal.-r,-lled -peciil
,{-pay. This \1iU be'e,.eflye J '.'l. "
Another unporlant issue for %eter-
ans and their families is survivor ben-
efits. By passing the Military
Survivors Benefit Equity Act (S. 185),
we can repeal the reduction of mili-
tary survivor benefit pay (SBP) annu-
ities for survivors receiving dependen-
cy and indemnity compensation
Teddy Roosevelt once said, "A man
who is good enough to shed his blood
for his country, is good enough to be
given a square deal afterwards." In
that same vein, I too believe we must
come together as a nation to com-
memorate and reward the sacrifice of
our men and women that have fiercely
protected our freedom. On this
Veterans Day, I commend our
dedicated veterans for their sacrifices
to our nation, and I want to reaffirm
my commitment to protecting our vet-
erans for many years to come. God
U.S. Sen. Mel Martinez, a
Republican, was elected last year to a
six-year term representing Florida in
the U.S. Senate.


Giving real meaning to Veterans Day

Veterans Day arouses three emotions in
most Americans: solemnity, because it cele-
brates the veterans who have defended our
great country; sadness, because so many
have lost their lives in the process; and pride,
because they have fought so well.
The supreme value that our veterans have fought
and died for (with some tragic exceptions) from the
American Revolution to the Civil War to two World
Wars is freedom. America is the country of free-
dom. We were the first to declare that government
exists to serve men; men do not exist to serve gov-
ernment We were the-first to proclaim that all men
are equal before the law. We were the first to say that
each individual has inalienable rights the right to
his life, his liberty, his property, and the pursuit of
his happiness.
There is no more precious possession than one's
own life. But without political freedom, human life is
empty. Man cannot exist in any meaningful sense as

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

a serf. The New Hampshire motto says it perfectly:
"live Free or Die."
Because human life is so precious, war should
never be undertaken unless our rights are threat-
ened. It is often said that our soldiers must sacrifice
themselves for our country. This is precisely what
we must not ask them to do. A sacrifice entails the
surrender of a greater value for a lesser one. But if a
man loses his life on the premise, "I would rather die
than live in slavery," it is a tragic loss but it is riot a
sacrifice. Such a man is acting in his own interests,
to protect his most precious values.
On the other hand, it is a sacrifice to send our sol-
diers to a country that has no connection to their
interests and values. An example is Somalia. Many
brave American soldiers died there for what? To
capture warlords who posed no threat to America.
Vietnam is another example of a senseless, self-
sacrificial tragedy. While it was in our interest to
oppose the communist threat to America, it did not
benefit Americans to throw away their lives in
defense of a primitive nation whose people did not

City of Fernandina Beach Commissioners:
Mayor Ken Walker: Group 1 261-9875,
email: kwalker@fbfl.org
Vice Mayor Beano Roberts: Group 5 261-4599,
email: broberts@fbfl.org
Joe Gerrity: Group 2 261-3556,
email: jogerbmw@aol.com
Bill Leeper: Group 3 277-0788,
email: bleeper@fbfl.org
John Crow: Group 4 277-3880, email: jcrow@fbfl.org

Politicians desperate to carry out
altruistic missions should be told that
they may not utilize our armed forces
as the tool for doing so. Our soldiers
are sovereign beings who have a
right to their own lives.

value freedom. The mere fact that they needed help
should not have created a claim on the efforts and
the lives of U.S. soldiers.
Any element of self-sacrifice in war is a betrayal of
our soldiers and the American freedom they fight
for. Witness the pervasiveness of self-sacrifice in the
ongoing debacle in Iraq. In the name of preserving
Iraqi civilians and mosques, our government has
forced American soldiers to fight with self-crippling
restrictions, leading to hundreds of unnecessary
American deaths and enabling a militarily puny
insurgency to take over Iraqi cities. It is because the
war has been waged not with the self-interested pur-
pose of eliminating any threat that Saddam's regime
posed, but with the self-sacrificial goal of building
the hostile Iraqi population a new "democracy" free
of charge, that the war has become little more than
an endless drain on American lives and treasure.
Our heroic fighting men and women are not to
blame for these disasters. It is the politicians who are
responsible. It is they who believe that our soldiers
are sacrificial fodder to fulfill the politicians' desire
for "prestige-enhancing" adventures. They believe
that our armed forces can be sent to aid Somalia or

Haiti or Bosnia or Iraq in order to be able to show
the world how "humanitarian" the politicians are.
But politicians desperate to carry out altruistic mis-
sions should be told that they may not utilize our
armed forces as the tool for doing so. And they
should be told we have no duty to sacrifice ourselves
for the sake of any country in need of our assistance.
Our soldiers are sovereign beings who have a right
to their own lives.
Furthermore, our armed forces should consist
only of volunteers. It is an ugly contradiction to claim
that we must protect freedom by coercing people
to fight. If the cause is just and the American inter-
ests clear, there will be no shortage of enlistments.
In fact, a volunteer force helps make sure that our
soldiers do battle only when serious threats to our
interests are at stake. A volunteer force helps pre-
vent politicians from involving us in senseless wars.
We must be proud of our soldiers, but it is
equally true that they should be proud of the
cause they fight for. It is terrible to die in war, but
there is one thing worse: to die in a war that has no
meaning, a war that offers no reason for riskirig
one's life.
The best way we can honor our veterans and give
real meaning to Veterans Day aside from cere-
monies honoring their past and present dedication
and bravery is to promise that we will go to war
only when America's interests as a free nation are
threatened, and wage it in the uncompromising pur-
suit of victory.
Edwin A. Locke, professor emeritus of management
at the University of Maryland at College Park, is a sen-
ior writer for the Ayn Rand Institute
(www.aynrand.org/) in Irvine, Calif The Institute
promotes the philosophy of Ayn Rand, author of "Atlas
Shrugged" and "The Fountainhead."


Sacrifice in the cause of freedom




To add your organization to
this list or to revise an entry, e-
mail type@fbnewsleader.com
or call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.

Centre'd Women, a
proudly disorganized group of
wonderful women, meets at
6:30 p.m the third Monday of
every month at a different loca-
tion. Bring yourself, a bottle of
wine and/or homemade nib-
bles. Call Eileen Moore 277-
Circle of Friends, a sup-
port group for home-schooling
families in Hilliard, Bryceville,
Callahan and Folkston, Ga.,
meets regularly to offer ercour-
agement, fun, fellowship and a
monthly mom's night out. Park
days, field trips and other
events are also offered. Call
Coast Guard Auxiliary
meets at 7 p.m. the first
Thursday of every month at
The Femandina Beach
Lighthouse. Call Sam Boyd,
Cumberland Sound
Woodcarving Guild meets
from 6-9 p.m. the second and
fourth Wednesday of each
month. Please note, they no
longer meet at Knock on
Wood. Contact: Bob Schlag at
(912) 729-2282 or e-mail
rschlag @ eagnet.net.
Deaf With a Mission, a
social group for the deaf, their
interpreters and friends, meets
7-10 p.m. the first Tuesday of
each month at Cafe Vino on
A1A next to Blockbuster in the
Super Wal-Mart shopping cen-
ter in Yulee. Call Brittany
Michaels at (904) 556-6531 or
Katie Williams at (904) 753-
Debtors Anonymous for
anyone struggling with debt.
Meets Mondays at 7 p.m. in
room 6 at St. Peters Episcopal
Church. Contact: call (904)
Eight Flags Charter
Chapter of the American
Business Women's
Association in Femandina
Beach meets at 6 p.m. the third
Thursday of each month.
Eight Flags Needle-
pointers/American Needle-
point Guild meets at 1:30 p.m.
every third Sunday at 515
Centre St., Femandina Beach
Contact: Diane Pasieka, 321-
Fernandina Senior
Squadron of the Civil Air Patrol
meets at 9 a.m. on the first
Saturday of each month; safety
and training at 7 p.m. the third
Wednesday of each month at
the trailer at the Femandina
Municipal Airport. Contact: Paul
Condit, 415-0131.
Fernandina Beach Golf
Club. Contact: Gwen
Anderson, 261-4235.
Fernandina Beach High
School Navy Junior ROTC
Parent Booster Club meets at
6 p.m.the last Monday of each
month at the FBHS NJROTC
classroom. Contact: Ron
Rushford, 491-8940.
Fernandina Beach Lions
Club meets at noon on the first
and third Tuesday of each
month at KP's Deli in
Femandina Beach. Contact:
Ruth Fife, 277-8291.
Fernandina Beach
Optimists Club meets at noon
every Wednesday at Slider's.
Contact: John Drew at 261-
Fernandina Beach
Shrine Club meets at 7 p.m.
the second Thursday of each
month Contact: Joseph L.
Graves at 261-0225.



Take that leap of faith and become a writer

How do you become a writer? Pretty
darn simple write. I get lots of ques-
tions about being a writer. One piece of
advice that is easy to give any aspiring
writer. Start with reading and then begin
to write.
Most of us are readers and, when we
meet, whether it is over lunch, on a tennis
court or golf course or the soup aisle at
Publix, we talk about what we are reading.
As you read, think about writing your
own story or stories. Read with writing in
mind. As you read, be sensitive to what it
is in the writing that you like. Imagine
stringing your own words in a similar way.
Read all kinds of books and writing
styles make yourself aware of the dif-
ferent styles and how they are effective in
communicating stories.

. ........ At some point
you will.have to
take the leap and
begin to write.
Everyone has sto-
0 ries to share. In the
past we told our
stories in letters -
wonderful letters
full of intimate
details of daily
lives. Letters
Dickie Anderson shared the passion
-- of two lovers sepa-
rated by war, expe-
FROM TIB riences of families
PORCH divided by fate, the
adventures of
explorers in distant lands or something as

Pass blessings on to others

The Rev. Jeff Overton, senior pastor of First
Baptist Church, downtown Fernandina Beach,
North Fifth and Alachua streets, writes from The
Shepherd's Staff: "What a time of revival! I was
thrilled on Tuesday evening as a visitor left the
church and said they were so glad they came
because it had been such a long time since they
had been in a real revival service. God really
moved in a great way! It is up to us now to take
what He revealed to us and continue to grow and
fan the flames. God used Brian Fossett to remind
us that he longs for and deserves our very best
We need to give Him our best in worship, service,
tithing, praise, etc. If we all focus on giving God
our best, this revival will burn for years to come.
"We were all reminded that God has called us
not to be sponges soaking up the blessings but to
'pass the blessings on to others.' I believe one of
the best ways to do this is to be a soul winner. We
need to have a desire on our hearts to tell others
about the wonderful, loving Jesus we have come
to know. If we truly know Him as Savior and Lord,
we will long to tell others."
The Rev. Mike Reed, associate pastor/music,
wants you to mark your calendars for the youth
Christmas musical.on Dec. 11 and the adult choir
presentation Dec. 18' The"T'oy c'Nert" is
Dec. 4. Sign up by Nov. 27 if y.u wish tossing, play
an instrument, do a skit, recite a poem, etc.
A mission trip group from Blackrock Baptist
Church going to Honduras was planned for Oct
15-22. They were Terry Hiers, Lisa Hiers, Louise
Weaver, Bryan Simpkins, Ronnie Jones and Jerry
Johnson. From Cedar Bay Baptist were Bill Tyler,
Tommy Warren, Stacy Powell, Brenda Durham,
April Adams, Kim Ford and Kristie Rudd. There
was a Honduras mission tea dinner in the
Fellowship Hall Oct 8. A commissioning service
took place on Oct. 12.
Fall festival was Oct 31. They had new booths
this year. Those attending were asked to take
canned goods to help start the food pantry for the
Julie Peterson, minister of youth, Yulee Baptist
Church, wrote this message to the parents: "As
many of you know, our youth ministry exists to
equip students to live out Isaiah 7:9, 'If you do not
stand firm in your faith, you will not stand at all.'
Thank you so much for allowing me to minister to
and along side of your students and see them
'standing firm.' It is truly a blessing to watch first
hand as God is maturing our students into the
young women and men of God that He has creat-
ed them to be. I am amazed to stand back and see
God's big plan for their lives unfold. While I pray,
our youth ministry is impacting their lives. I am
well aware that the greatest impact they will have
in developing a firm faith will be found within the
boundaries of your own families.
"Continue to be a prayer warrior for your stu-
dent, a source of encouragement and most impor-
tantly, a Godly example."
Students, here are some important dates to put
on your calendar: 1-79 youth worship service
every Wednesday at 6:30 p.m.; Monday night
Bible study from 6;30-8 p.m. at Julie's.
The "Judgment House" drama was presented

Sat Gray Gables First Baptist
Church for six nights to
groups of young people and
I adults. Reservations had to
be made as only a group of
S. so many could attend each
: The winter trip, "Winter
li Rush 2K6" is Jan. 13-16. The
Baywatch Resort, North
Hilda Myrtle Beach, S.C. Deposit
Higginbotham is due Nov. 20.
The children's Sunday
.... school teacher's luncheon
HILDA'S was Sunday.
HEARABOUTS We miss the Wilburs and
Chris Taylors already. Dr.
David Drake, our Northeast Florida Baptist
Association director of missions, was our guest
speaker on Oct. 30.
A message to Gray Gables Church family from
the Rev. Larry Wilbur: "Words cannot express the
emotions you touched with the special service and
reception on our last Sunday night. The surprise
presentation by the choir, as well as the beautiful
picture were overwhelming. The love offering as
well as your individual cards and gifts was mulh
more than deserved, and only reinforced the ties
that will keep us together till we meet again in
heaven. Gail, Jordan, Ms. Eula and myself will
often think of you and will be visiting from time to
time. Even though the distance may separate us if
I can be of assistance, please call. Our.new
address is: 295 Zoar Road, Chesterfield, S.C.
27909. Phone: 843-623-7141. Church phone: Pine
Grove Baptist Church 843-623-7037."
First Baptist Church, Callahan, has a full
schedule of events this month, as always, begin-
ning with the ladies fall retreat in Fernandina
Beach today and Saturday at a downtown hotel
near the waterfront
Nov. 22 is the Thanksgiving praise service and
dinner. Nov. 24-25 the church office is closed.
Mission trips to East Asia Dec. 11-12 and to
Senegal Dec. 26 to Jan. 7 are planned.
The holiday climax presentation of "The
Singing Christmas Tree" is Dec. 23 and 24.
The Rev. Rodney Coe, associate pastor and for-
mer minister of counseling and singles of First
Baptist Church, Callahan, has been called recently
to serve as pastor of First Baptist Church, Starke.
He is pursuing a Ph.D. in counseling at Louisiana
Baptist University. Rodney and Brenda have four
sons. We wish them much happiness in their new
location at Starke.
Willie Brunetti, educational/outreach minister
of Amelia Baptist Church, Buccaneer Trail, writes
about "On-Mission Christians" from Amelia
Baptist: "'Go and make disciples,' that was Jesus'
last command. There is not a culture, an ethnic
group, a society or a language where Jesus does
not have the right to be worshipped as Lord. The
authority and supremacy of Jesus over every reli-
gion and culture and society is the basis of mis-
sions. Jesus commanded us to go and make disci-

HILDA Continued on 11A

simple as what happened to a youngster
away at camp for the first time.
A letter may be the first step. Write a
letter to a child, grandchild, friend or even
an imaginary person. Take the time to
relate those things that have brought you
to this particular time and place. You may
not ever send the letter, but it is still
important to write it. It's a start.
It may seem daunting, but if
approached in steps, baby steps, you can
find a way to start the process. Like learn-
ing to ride a bicycle or how to swim, you
have to take that leap of faith and go for it.
Like bicycling and swimming you get bet-
ter and better with practice.
Remember what you write may only be
for you. This is not about writing a best-
seller or even publishing a book. It is

The National Achievement
Scholarship Program has
announced the names of approxi-
mately 1,600 semifinalists in its
,442n4dnnual academic competi-
6rTifoAfrican-American Int-ch
school students. These scholasti-
cally talented young men and
women now have an opportunity
to continue in the competition for
approximately 800 scholarship
awards, worth some.$2.5 million,
that will be offered next spring
for college undergraduate study.
Destiny R. Ramsey, a student
at Fernandina Beach High
School, is among the semifinal-
The program was initiated in
1964 to honor black youth
throughout the nation and pro-
vide scholarships to a substantial

about opening a door.
The authors of the books you enjoy
reading will tell you that they have to
write. It is like breathing. It is what they
do. Writers will tell you they are readers.
They read books of all sorts and genres.
They will tell you how much writing
gives to the person who takes the pen to
paper, fingers to computer keys or even
voice to tape recorder (later to be tran-
scribed). Think about it and maybe the
resolution at the top of your next year's
list will be to take that leap and start writ-

Dickie Anderson will begin a series of
workshops on Writing Your Story starting
in January 2006. For more information, e-
mail dickiemm@bellsouth.net.

The engagement of Lindsey
Brooke Hatton, daughter of
Lewis Hatton and the late Sandy
Hatton, to James Brooks Joiner
Jr., son of Jamie Joiner of
Valdosta, Ga., and T6nya
Trawick of Hilliard, is announced
by the bride's father.
The groom-elect is the grand-
son of Billy and Nancy Joiner of
Woodbine, Ga., and Charles and
Vanzie Teston of St. Marys, Ga.
The wedding is planned for
March 4, 2006, at First Baptist
Church in Fernandina Beach.

number of the most outstanding
participants in each annual com-
petition. The program is conduct-
ed by National Merit Scholarship
Corporation, a not-for-profit
organization that operates with-
out government assistance. In
the 41 competitions completed to
date, more than 26,000 black
American students have received
Semifinalists must advance to
the finalist level by fulfilling sev-
eral additional requirements.
Approximately 1,300 semifinal-
ists are expected'to attain finalist
standing and some 800 will
become Achievement Scholar
designees. Winners will be
selected based on ability, accom-
plishments and potential for aca-
demic success in college.




Mr. and Mrs. Miner

Richard and Kathleen Miner
of Yulee celebrated their 50th
wedding anniversary recently.
They were married Oct. 15,
1955, at St. Michael Catholic
Church in Fernandina Beach.
Their children are Cindy
Evans (Cliff), Richard Miner
(Pam), Teresa Brown, Kathy
Buffkin (Tim) and Karen Hagins
(David). They have 14 grandchil-
dren and one great-grandchild.

464054 SR 200, Yulee
(904) 261-6821
Most Insurances Accepted
Call For Appointment
261 -6826
Dr. Robert Friedman
A1A at Bailey Rd.

1 311 Cotr,9 C SLreN e
Fcrr,.,rirj Buachi. FL

r (904) 261-5377

Amelia Island, Florida
.1jh Fa,1. .i H* .' ;MeoI.I3 jnd. FL 321.04

hai RITZ.( aR toN.AMVIEti% 1,1 IN[) SILL, OFFIEr



2709 Sadler Road
Fernandina Beach

Dave Turner, Inc.
474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034
(A1A between the TJ
Shave Bridge & O'Neill


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Trust the Water Experts

The German philosopher.
Nietzsche said that when vou
lookimo the abyss, the abys
also looks into you. and that
when you stare at monsters. the
monstrers stare back at you. Bv
the abyss, Nletzsche may have
meant the emptiness and ulu-
mare meaninglussness of exis'-
tence. And thus. what Nieuiche
seems to be saying is that anv
one who looks at life as devoid of
nearing will have this refleclcd
backat them. A person who con
side life to be meaningless will
likely reflect this in some kind of
existenilal despair Li'aewise. we
cannot look at or expose our-
selves in evil and be unaffected
by It. There Is much 1to be said
(r believing that life is good and
worth living, and for liing tihe
kind of life that make, it so And
although each of us may occa
sionally have to jump over the
abyss and struggle with mon-
sters. we s.houJdn't look down
while jumping over the abvis, or
become a monster when
we are flghnog with monsters.



Downtown Historical District
217 Centre St. -261-3635

S Custom I, ramming ^
Trophies Plaqu T-
S904-225-2195 &
Hwy \1 A I LiA & I uLl.c
-jsfS I

Put on the whole
thvat you matli e
agair the u'ile.s
of ttwdo'iI.
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John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
John T. Ferreira & Son Insurance
500 Centre Street 261-5571


L.- I

, F I3' 1'i

831 S. 8th St. *261-7151

Classic Carpets
1& Interiors, Inc.

/ l.. Ai. ,,C:,ni BUDDY KELLUM
F i,-",: .-i i- Fi- .T ) -i-.
. / /' h .-ii ln,-, M .:r, Fl_ : l:l: j |, :l 1 "l.. l l

At Irlrijh:ian L tV Il.

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Fewrar,....m' ac B? ,rIL ..034 .

^fl AP.O. Box 3411
PaulClark H .AIA
For-ercury 'ulee. FI 32097

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


Miss Hatton, Mr. Joiner



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2005/News-Leader


Face life head-on and confident that God is always with you

Because I grew up on
Oakland Avenue, just two
blocks away from Forbes
Field in Pittsburgh, Pa.,
baseball was a very important part
of my early life. Any game I could
get into, I would go to, and I went
to quite a few because my father
was the usher in the general man-
ager's private box.
I knew many of the ushers. I
would frequently sell peanuts just
outside the Home Plate Bar. And
on slow days, they would let the
neighborhood kids into the ball-
park for free, after a few innings.
One game I missed, however,
was opening day at the Three

recent victim
of the wreck-
ing ball). I
didn't go
because it
was a sell-
Conrad out. Many of
Sharps the people
- ... .- who lived
around us
PULPIT did go, how-
NOTES ever, because
of their love
of the game. They were willing to
purchase the expensive tickets.

They may have been heartbro-
ken, losing Forbes Field, but they
were diehard Pirate fans.
One such person was Ms.
Ryan, a lady who lived in my
grandparents' apartment building.
She never missed opening day.
She presented her ticket, made
her way to the first-base line, pur-
chased a program from a vendor,
and was just coming up out of the
tunnel when a foul ball (from bat-
ting practice, no less) hit her on
the right cheek, shattering her
cheekbone and causing a signifi-
cant loss of sight in her right eye.
I'm told that Ms. Ryan
received many calls from lawyers

wanting to represent her, but she
wanted nothing to do with that. To
my knowledge, she never took
any legal action to help with her
mounting doctor bills. The sad-
dest part of the story, however, is
that I'm told she never went to
another baseball game. Fear
became her greatest enemy!
Danger is pervasive in life, and
we should never boast that fear
will never stop us! I knew Ms.
Ryan, so I know that fear can take
over even the most dedicated fan.
Fear can also debilitate the most
devoted Christian.
What do you fear today?
Imagine the fear Joshua might

have experienced as he was about
to lead the people of Israel into
the promised land. Despite the
fact that he had been Moses' aide
for many years, he now had what
many historians estimate at 2 mil-
lion people under his charge.
What a frightening challenge to
not only have that responsibility,
but also the job of conquering a
strange new land.
God encouraged Joshua,
'Have I not commanded you? Be
strong and courageous. Do not be
terrified; do not be discouraged, for
the Lord your God will be with you
wherever you go." (Joshua 1:9)
God also stands ready to

encourage you and me. No matter
what we fear this day, God is with
us! We need not fear as we seek
the path God has laid out for each
of us. No foul ball, no diagnosis,
no disease, no crisis in this life
can separate us from the love of
God made known in Jesus Christ.
We can live a life of abundance,
free of fear and full of joy. Today
let us face life with both strength
and courage, for God is always
with us.
The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is
pastor of First Presbyterian Church
in Fernandina Beach.
This devotion is from "Journeys"
available in local bookstores.


Free carwash
Celebration Baptist Church
will hold a free car wash from 10
a.m. to noon Nov. 12 at Murray's
Grille on AlA in Yulee. The
church Community Missions
Team sponsors the event.

Celebrating 50 years
The Solid Rock Church of God
By Faith, 86138 Palm Tree Drive,
Yulee, will celebrate 50 years in
the Yulee community with a wor-
ship/fellowship service at 7 p.m.
tonight; a community picnic Nov.
12 at 11 a.m. and a hip-hop dance
at 6 p.m.; and Sunday School Nov.
13 at 10 a.m. and morning wor-
ship at 11:30 a.m.
For more information call the
church at 225-5388 or Erving
Gilyard at (904) 874-1947. The
pastor is Elder Harry Johnson.

Harvest Day
Friendship Baptist Church,
Miner Road in Yulee, will cele-
brate Harvest Day at 11 a.m. on
Nov. 13. The Rev. James Payne,
pastor, will speak. For informa-
tion, call 225-5627.

North 14th Street Baptist
Church, 519 North 14th St., will
hold its Homecoming on Nov. 13.
Guest preacher will be the Rev.
Bobby Richardson. Special guest
musician will be Randy Lamb in
concert at 1:30 p.m. after the
' meal. *. .*i R -T

Family Fun Day
A Community Family Fun Day
will begin at 10 a.m. Nov. 12 in
Central Park. The New Zion
Missionary Baptist Church and
area businesses will sponsor the
free event that will feature a fun
house castle, train ride for kids,
super slide, face painting, volley-
ball, checkers, horse shoes and

more. Prizes will be awarded
every 15 minutes. For informa-
tion, call (904) 751-4457.

Yulee United Methodist
Church will hold its semi-annual
craft and yard sale from 8 a.m. to
2 p.m. Nov. 12. Crafts, miscella-
neous items and food will be
available. To rent a space, call
261-8335. All are welcome.

Manage dinner
St. Michael's Parish presents
"Supper and Substance," an
evening of enrichment and
renewal for all married couples at
6:45 p.m. on Nov. 12 in the Parish
Hall. Listen to an inspirational
talk by Mike and Julie Burdian
detailing the simple, yet positive
approach to help couples appreci-
ate the sacrament of matrimony
as a lifelong process requiring
continual attention. Dine on
"That's Amore Chicken
Parmesan Dinner," catered by
Dona Reilly. Tickets are $20 and
go on sale after Mass Nov. 5 and
6. For more information contact
the parish office at 261-3472 or
Jan Smith at 261-3677.

Memorial service
The community is invited to
participate in a special candlelight
memorial service on Nov. 13 at

6:30 p.m. in the sanctuary of
Memorial United Methodist
Church. Join others and light a
candle to remember and honor
loved ones who have passed.
Contact Darlene Jennings, 261-
5769, at the church office.

Peck play
"Moses The Flight to
Freedom," will be performed at
6:30 p.m. on Nov. 18 at the Peck
Center Auditorium. Admission is
free. For more information, con-
tact Susan at 277-3804.

Harvest Outreach
Harvest Outreach Ministries,
905 Broome St in Fernandina
Beach, invites the community to
share in two special events host-
ed by Love Ministries. On Nov. 19
at noon, the congregation and
pastors James and Tina Smith
will present a prayer luncheon at
the Hope House, 410 S. Ninth St.
Evangelist Patricia Jones of the
Temple of Praise Church
Ministries Inc. of Hinesville, Ga.,
will speak.
Jones will also lead revival
services at Harvest Outreach
7:30 p.m. nightly Nov. 20-22.
For information, call Evan-
gelist Barbara Price at 277-3461.

Women's conference
The Sanctuary of Praise

invites the community's women
to attend its First Annual
Women's Conference from 8 a.m.-
2 p.m. Nov. 19.
The conference, "Girl, I've Got
to Get Myself Together, Let the
Lord Make Me Better," will con-
vene at 5755 Soutel Road in
Jacksonville. A continental break-
fast and buffet lunch will be avail-
able for a $15 donation. Prophet-
ess Barbara Robinson of Fernan-
dina Beach will speak. Chavelle
Dallas, also of Fernandina, author
of Cries Through the Storms of
Life, will give a special testimony.
Other speakers include Jacquita
Lowe and Dr. LaTonia Turner.
For tickets or information, call
(904) 443-2911

Gospel concert
Carmelita Terry will appear in
concert at the Greater
Fernandina Beach Church of
God, 305 S. Fourth St., at 6 p.m.

Sunday, Nov. 20. Terry, of Yulee,
will perform traditional and con-
temporary gospel songs from her
debut release, "I Give You
Praise." For information, call
(904) 772-1490 or log on to

Gospel celebration
Macedonia AME Church, 202
S. Ninth St. in Fernandina Beach,

will present "A Community-Wide
Gospel Celebration" at 5 p.m.
Nov. 27. The free concert will
feature Rev. Al Denard and Nu
Testament Gospel Singers,
Evangelist S. Session-Willis and
God's Chosen Vessels, Elder R.
Jackson and the Spirit Travelers
and Rev. J.D. Sapp and the
Angelic Voices.
For information, call 261-4114
or (904) 347-3750.

FREE S.etuJ- & CDel.-er-,
FREE Perrovl .f Did Bedding
491-5030 1891 Soutn 8th Street Fernandina Beacn
,mrf.i lrW i Itrl, ,.j.lD .in

r2 entr-es for the price of
:12 entrees, for the price of 1*



,; II L, I I.



when you present this ad



*Not to be combined with any other offer or discount.Valid Monday, November 14, 2005 through Wednesday, November 16, 2005 only at
I The Verandah. Not valid on TO GO orders. Must present this coupon at time of purchase. Buy one entr6e and get a 2nd entree of
equal or lesser value. Offer must be used at time of 1st entree purchase.
IL -- ---------- ---------- J

iit'.i,. ,i ."; _Bi r rh,..ii,\ 'ritl. ( .'lj~f

,MtIk j[t the \ MC N .1A lhl. 1.J1 rn *.,jrsthlp
l! .,5 Ci'rr Dr II i.i j I, *Sundj, Sch
For More Intomi.it on. Call
George V lIlams (t iON4 277-i675

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

96362 Blackrock Rd.. Yulee
Pasior Frank. Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
W orship Sen.ice 11 00 i:,.i.-r,: ,:r.ur.:ri
Sunday p m. Service 6.00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7 00 p m
Nursery Provided

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

0I5 Bailey Road
Church of God
'C,.mit' Ctlhb, atc Jeslos"
Dr lairie D Chmjrrierlain
SeriIr PaiIor
Surnda., Morningra% \.>'rrup 10.3fam
Sunday School 4 3:ram
Sunday NiLhi Celebranon -
Ljra .unrd.', ejch nionLh 7 fipm
\kednuedr., FTH P "'IOpm -
Nurser', Pro ,ided
For m :r.i e ,inf.. .call 2'-.1 .- 12 I

Sunday School: 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m.
Activities throughout the week.
4209 E. State Rd. 200 (A1A)
Rev. Jerry Klemm

Re't. eriftl i O r'Io Sr PiAIor

sundij, Worship S AM & 110-1'5S M
E'.ening W.:rship n-3V PMi
Sun. da school AM
idri sdi Night suppr '; 31.1 PM
wedJnes din er-. ice -30 PM

i:nr -, to FBF-RT IT (omcast Ci.ble 29.
N,, I nih it 8pm the rmoiie
&-hud Thei Si
w1 w.lbfirsl.net
416 MAachua SL- Fernandina Beach


10 South 101' Street
2 Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
/ ,f Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
# h3 S 904-261-0010
SUNDAY SCHOOL .....................9:30 AM

6ji~l[ :FcStor
aupt.-O Church
Sunlday S.:ho.31i-3 30 ram
Sunday, Warship ILI45 am
Wr'edl-do, AW'AI )A ra 15pm
%WEdriesdo1av9bi 5 rud1 6 30 pm
3811 0- OSS-5u1,lso,iiR oad
Ferniand~n-3 2trch FL 320I34
Count-, Rd 107 SC.uth 261-4741
INur.er-j Mristrr,

Ministering Since 1831
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
' 4 .. 2664 State Rd. 200E
Rev. Brett Wm.
SS Temoleton

A fill gospel minisItf
Pastor Brent Soileau
R. lma jI iiali
Sunday, 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.
For more informauon, cal! 1904 i491 -424
1241 S. 8th St. Femandina Beach. FL
.,, .-in r 3 r.:. .:. m
SI:- 1 ,: C I1 r ..c
5',jr.1l, E. rr,o 1:11:1 rnr

31 Harts Rd.. West
Yulee. FL 32097

Fax 225-0809

9 N. 6th St..-261-3837
Worship Sern ices 8:30 & I lam
Sunday School 9:45 am
Come \Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
.1. C tit C rtelrc St .C.nrrud Sharp, Pa'l.,'r


20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr., Pastor
The Church in the
Heart of the City
With the Desire to be In the
Hearts of All People
Sunday New Members Class 9 a.m.
Sunday School 9:30o a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-week Service 7-9 p.m.
Ministries: Bus & Van, Couples, Singles, Youth

"Discover the Difference" al
Amelia Baptist
Pator: Dr H Neil Helton
Sonda',\ crs hlp Sert Iri l,- 'i.,,,m
B.hle SrudN )am
Ns,i.er, pr,,s.ded f.r all ,ermice.
'mall group .IudieF' Pre.-cnsC.l- Adul[ ".pm
Wednesday Praer S er ne h Opm
C. rn .l',I'unt [ ri ai r & r ng R.d.. ,',rdnJ,, BA,l
F.. M..ir Ir.l..rmn'...:, C.11 261-9527

yor" 'Plalce, of

Weare i6


SCALL 904-261-3696

Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor
I iu ,5kt ij i 5 ;IMIB-, SBI
riii1Mi .. 8 :"i,61. M) W5.1 il.jr f.
Huly D,y Mv;:i1 V,, 6 Li,,T HIl, Li8v lij,
I:0Le ... ,':I'..,: 31,j IJuin if, i 4T .1 J., ',n 01 by 3 i [
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office. 904-261-3472: Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number: 904-277-6556.
also call 904-277-0550

,.,jluc S3, ir'le t Li'ilc iftl"rJr) fluie c3uj l 4hTrii,'fi.r

i rJijui, : c, i-, '.,ll. ,Jl ll
,,,Il' il,, l,,[ i, s '= I ? I L" A)7)!3 H ,'[ l,


Sunday School ............ 9:45A.M.
Worship Service ........ ......10:55A.M.
Discipleship Training ... .........6:00P.M.
Evening Worship ......... ..... 7:00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper .... 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service ......7:00P.M.
736 Bonnieview Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
Rev. Noel Roberts Jr. Pastor
904-261-4615 (church office)
Nursery provided._ ..



Place ,-



= -bridge

vl Wod p ICilp CMonnttun
"I -* Eracy x 'i~ws i ua'..
Cirwunllty w te Gu.S
Join us on Saturdays for coffee and dessert.
dynamic worsNp, and a powerful message!
S04.81.573 I lhahrild s10tithstsi

Sunidai% WOFSItip111.3u1)ANt
Chliddrell s C.. LijIFCII 1031 ANI
W~ednesclav Ser'.ice 7 00 Phi
Pairor' 6a1;h.-p 1 a IaforI
1S97 lI.land %%alkA~a%
Infoirmationi 491-I1562
ss'schiii strrcd',niurci lii

Brc T ons Pso
Trdtoa F ml os ip .....83a 10

CotmprryWrhi ...- 3an nMawllHl
SudyScolfr l gs*......94aI a
N/id l Sh olY ut Su .. .. ..60Ii

Wednesday idwe upr' AgMyI.:063p

Senior ighY uh( e. ........ :0 i
-rda Ca6N x' .. . .. ..*:0 n

while dining with us at The Verandah
Monday, 11/14/05 through Wednesday, 11/16/05

Call 321.5050 for reservations

,lgrmelia Island Plantation9
6800 First Coast Hwy. (A1A) -Amelia Island, FL 32034

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


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

1 1



1,41,11 th,
q ieal

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11. 2005 NEWS News-Leader

And the winner is... Northeast Florida Fair results

Parade of Champions awards

Youth individual shows

West Nassau Correspondent

To be in the Northeast Florida
Fair Parade of Champions is the
ultimate goal for 4-H and Future
Farmers of America youth. It is
the big award ceremony tradition-
ally held on the last day of the
Northeast Florida Fair, which is
generally on a Saturday, in the
Youth Barn.
The owners of Grand
Champion and Reserve Grand
Champions, including market ani-
mals of every breed raised of beef
and dairy cattle, swine, sheep,
poultry (including turkeys, ducks,
quail and peacocks), rabbits, goats
and horses, appear with their proj-
ect animals and are awarded tro-
phies and/or ribbons in the pres-
ence of their parents, fair officials,
4-H counselors and, often, buyers
of their animals.
The Parade of Champions is
approximately 2 hours long and
often is the only recognition some
of the exhibitors receive for their
yearlong efforts in raising their
project animals.
This is followed by a celebra-
tion, called a "Hamburger Bash,"
which is only for 4-H and FFA
exhibitors and their immediate

Grand Champion Steer, Joshua Rivers;
Reserve Grand Champion Steer,
Katelyn Lankford; Grand Champion
Angus Bull, Katelyn Lankford; Reserve
Grand Champion Angus Bull, Grace
Parker; Grand Champion Angus
Female, Katelyn Lankford; Grand
Champion Brangus Bull, Joshua Rivers;
Reserve Grand Champion Brangus
Bull, Chris Richardson; Grand
Champion Brangus Female, Brad
Rigdon; Reserve Grand Champion
Brangus Female, Brad Rigdon; Grand
Champion Limousine Female, Dustin
Bell; Grand Champion Commercial
Heifer, Natalie Hutchinson; Reserve
Grand Champion Commercial Heifer,
Brandi Bennett.
place, Brad Rigdon, 2nd place, Dereck
ING AWARDS: Brad Rigdon; 2nd place,
Dereck Rigdon. BEEF INTERMEDI-
place, Kendrick Singleton; 2nd place,
Natalie Hutchinson. SR. SHOWMAN-
SHIP: 1st place, Katelyn Lankford; 2nd
place, Cory Alonzo. SR FITTING AND
GROOMING 1-tplac, ,._huaRiJ er,.
2nd place, Katclyif LaikfLurd. BEEF
Baker County 4-H; 2nd place, Town
and Country 4-H and 3rd place,
Bryceville Busy B's 4-H.
Champion, Clint Sweat; DAIRY SHOW-
GROOMING AWARDS: 1st place Sr.
Showmanship, Clint Sweat; 1st place Sr.
Fitting and Grooming, Clint Sweat;
place, Town and Country 4-H.
Champion Market Swine, Eric Byrd;
Reserve Grand Champion Market
Swine, Clay Parker; JR. SHOWMAN-
SHIP: 1st place, Clayton Lyons; 2nd
place, Katelyn Anno; JR. FITTING
AND GROOMING: 1st place Sydney
Anno; 2nd place, Clayton Lyons.
SHIP:1ST PLACE, Kaleb Whittemore;
2nd place, Eric Byrd. INTERMEDI-
AWARDS: 1st place, Eric Byrd; 2nd
place, Joseph Engel. SR. SHOWMAN-
SHIP AWARDS: 1st place, Clay Parker,
2nd place, Clint Sweat. SR. FITTING
Clint Sweat and 2nd place, Aaron
AWARDS: 1st place, Town and Country
4-H; 2nd place, Callahan Country Kids
4-H; 3rd place, Bryceville Busy B's 4-H.
Champion Market Lamb, Grace
Parker; Reserve Grand Champion
Market Lamb, Briana Bell; Grand
Champion Montadale Ram, Dustin
Bell; Grand Champion Montadale Ewe,
Dustin Bell; Reserve Grand Champion
Montadale Ewe, Briana Bell; Grand

Larry Brantley of Callahan, left, made the first purchase dur-
ing the popular Steer, Hog and Lamb Sale at the Northeast
Florida Fair when he won the bid during the auction, on
behalf of Ross & Logan, Inc., for Joshua Rivers' Grand
Champion Steer. Rivers, behind the steer, is a member of the
Baker County 4-H Club.

Champion Southdown Ewe, Heather
Betts; Grand Champion Suffolk Ram,
Matthew Simmons; Grand Champion
Suffolk Ewe, Cody Grayson; Reserve
Grand Champion Suffolk Ewe, Daniel
Simmons; Grand Champion
Commercial Ewe, Katelyn Anno and
Reserve Grand Champion Commercial
Ewe, Dustin Bell. SHEEP JR. SHOW-
MANSHIP AWARDS: 1st place, Brandi
Bennett; 2nd place, Briana Bell; JR.
AWARDS: 1st place, Dakotah Smack;
2nd place, Briana Bell; INTERMEDI-
Dustin Bell. SR SHOWMANSHIP: 1st
place, Daniel Simmons; 2nd place,
Heather Betts. SR. FITTING AND
GROOMING, 1st place, Daniel
Simmons; 2nd place, Cody Grayson.
Hilliard Classic Clovers 4-H; 2nd place,
Town and Country 4-H and 3rd place,
Callahan Country Kids 4-H.
Best Male Production, Buff
Orpington, Kody Banta; Best Female
Production, Rhode Island Red, Clay
Parker; Best Male Exhibition Bantam,
Quail Belgian d'Anver, Matthew
Simmons; Best Female Exhibition
Bantam, Cody Grayson; Best Male
Exhibition Standard, White Crested
Black Polish, Colleen Spearrin; Best
Female Exhibition Standard, Dark
Brahma, Matthew Simmons; Best Male
Miscellaneous, Blue Peacock, Keri
Dolan; Best Female Miscellaneous,
Blue PFahen. Keri Dolan. Best Male;
'% t.ii r i....-, (Ci i,. Call, Daniel Simmons;
Best Female Waterfowl, Brown
Chinese Goose, Heather Betts and Best
in Show, Barred Plymouth Rock
Bantam, Cody Grayson.
Best of Breed Californian, Heather
Betts; Best of Breed French Lop,
Macayla King; Best of Breed Mini Lop,
Keri Dolan; Best Opposite Mini Lop,
Kody Banta; Best of Breed Holland
Lop, Keri Dolan; Best of Breed Dutch,
Clint Sweat; Best of Breed Netherland
Dwarf; Daniel Simmons; Best Opposite
Netherland Dwarf, Grace Carter; Best
of Breed Mini Rex, Matthew Simmons;
Best Opposite Mini Rex, Eric Byrd;

A 4-H member receives
instructions from Judge
Jesse Savelle of Gainesville
during the Youth Lamb Show.

2nd Runner Up, Netherland Dwarf, by
Daniel Simmons; 1st Runner Up, Dutch
by Clint Sweat and Best in Show, Mini
Rex by Matthew Simmons.
Grand Champion Kid, Clint Sweat;
Grand Champion Yearling Doe, Keri
MANSHIP AWARDS: 1st place, Eric
AND GkRO.OMING 1st place. Eric
Byrd: SR: SHOWMANSHIP: 1st place,
Clint Sweat; 2nd place, Keri Dolan. SR.
Keri Dolan; 2nd place, Clint Sweat.
place, Callahan Country Kids 4-H; 2nd
place, Town and Country 4-H.
Jr. English High Point, Natalie
Hutchinson; Jr. Western High Point,
Cheyenne Davis; Jr. Racking High
Point, Paige Hollis; Timed Events High
Point, Courtney Jarvis; English High
Point, Grace Carter; Western High
Point, Ashleigh- Mullis; Racking High
Point, Alicia Vickers and Timed Events
High Point, Heather Hollis.

During the Youth Hog Show, Corey Henderson of Waycross,
Ga., judges the animals as their owners do their best to keep
the animals separated while at the same time showing eye
contact with the judge.

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S '' Prolessional Life. Se\ 6 Relationship Coach
Stressed Out' Can't Concentrate.
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doclorlu'abellsouth net Fernandma Beach FI 32034

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" Come in Today

\To Harvest Your Savings.)

Fenadia eahF

West Nassau Correspondent

4-H and Future Farmers of
America (FFA) youths worked
hard since just after last year's
Northeast Florida Fair, raising
project animals for this year's fair.
Many of them raise more than
one animal and it is not unusual to
talk to a 4-Her or FFA student
and discover they raised at least
a beef cow, dairy cow, hog, other
small animal such as a lamb or
goat and at least one kind of poul-
try, such as a turkey, duck and
The work involved does not
mean just the care and feeding
of the animal, but knowing all
about the particular breed.
Parents of some of these
youths were 4-Hers or in FFA
while in school and realize the
importance it made in their own
lives. They also know where their
kids are and what they are doing
at any given moment.
When it comes time for the
beef, hog and lamb shows at the
fair, judges look for certain attrib-
utes from the owners of animals.
A judge might ask them, at ran-
dom, questions about the breed
they have chosen to determine
how much they have learned. And
most judges like direct eye con-
tact with the animal owners while
they are controlling their animals.
Although the interest in start-
ing new projects begins at home,
it is the continuing education by
Nassau County Extension Service
staff, in conjunction with the
University of Florida and caring
volunteer counselors, that com-
plete the process.
See how well Nassau County
youths did in the individual shows
for beef and dairy cattle, swine,
sheep, poultry, rabbits, goats and

(SENIOR): Grace Parker, 14, Town &
Country 4-H Grooming, 3rd place;
Chance Jones, 14, Baker County FFA
Grooming, 6th place Show, 5th
place; Katelyn Lankford, 15, Baker
County FFA- Grooming, 2nd place -
Show, 1st place; Lucious Jackson, 15,
Baker County 4-H Grooming, 4th
place; Clay Parker, 16, Town &
Country Show, 6th place; Joshua
Rivers, 16, Baker Country FFA -
Grooming, 1st place- Show 3rd place:
Heathe-r Be-tts, 17, Hilliard.-Cla-ic
Clovers 4-H Grooming 5th place -
Show, 4th place; Cory Alonzo, 17,
Bryceville Busy B's 4-H Show, 2nd
place; Clint Sweat, 15, Town &
Dustin Bell, 11, Fitting, 3rd place -
Pending, 3rd place; Natalie
Hutchinson, 13, Town & Country 4-H
Fitting 2nd place Show., 2nd place;
Kendrick Singleton, 11, Baker County
4-H Fitting, 1st place Show., 1st
place. (JUNIOR) Dereck Rigdon, 8,
Baker Country 4-H Grooming, 2nd
place Show., 2nd place; Brandi
Bennett, 9, Town & Country 4-H -
Grooming, 3rd place Show., 3rd
place; Chris Richardson, 10, Baker
Country 4-H Grooming, 4th place -
Show., 4th place; Brad Rigdon, 10,
Baker County 4-H Grooming, 1st place
Show., 1st place. REGISTERED
Grace Parker, Reserve Champion, 2nd
place, Taf Explorer. (CLASS #4)
Katelynn Lankford, Grand Champion,
1st place, The Great Saffini. REGIS-
(CLASS #10) Katelyn Lankford,
Reserve Champion, 2nd place, Nelson
Blackcap 4113; Katelyn Lankford,
Grand Champion, 1st place, Nelson
Marlene 4067. REGISTERED BRAN-
Richardson, Reserve Champion, 1st
place, Jr's Mister Reload 22R; Chance
Jones, 3rd place, Jr's Mister Direction
7R; Kendrick Singleton, 2nd place, Jr's
Lead Gun 43R; (CLASS #4) Josh
Rivers, Grand Champion, Update 2N.
(CLASS #8) Josh Rivers, 3rd place,
Wow Me Fullback; Brad Ridgon,
Grand Champion, 1st place, Jr's Miss

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About 32 members of 4-H Clubs and Future Farmers of
America from Nassau, Union, St. Johns, Duval and Clay
counties took part in the Youth Poultry Judging Contest at
this year's Northeast Florida Fair. Here they judge "broken-
out" eggs for blood and meat and also the height of the

Stardome; Lucious Jackson, 4th place,
Jr's Miss Performer; Dereck Ridgon,
2nd place, Jr's Miss Newsworthy 66R;
(CLASS #9) chance Jones, 2nd place,
SVFMS 793P19; Brad Rigdon, Reserve
Champion, 1st place, Miss LCF
Format; (CLASS #11) Josh Rivers, Ms
Independence; (Class #8) Dustin Bell,
Grand Champion, Haley. PROSPECT
STEER Clay Parker, Andy-Red
Rivers, 1st place, Grand Champion;
Katelyn Lankford, Reserve Champion,
2nd place, Reserve Champion; Grace
Parker, 3rd place; Cory Alonzo, 4th
place; Heather Betts, 5th place; Josh
Rivers, Grand Champion, 1st place;
Grace Parker, 3rd place and Clint
Sweat, 4th place. COMMERCIAL
blue ribbon, 3rd place with heifer,
Hazel. Heather Betts, red ribbon with
heifer Gizmo; Natalie Hutchinson, 1st
place, blue ribbon with heifer Amelia;
Brandi Bennett, blue ribbon, 2nd place
with heifer, Skeeter and Alicia Vickers,
red ribbon, 2nd place with heifer Baby

Clint Sweat, 1st place and Grand
Champion Registered Jersey, Penny.
Senior Fitting and Grooming, 1st place
and Senior Showmanship, 1st place.
CaseyJones, 14, Callahan Country
Kids Grooming, 5th place; Chance
Doyle, 14, Callahan Country Kids -
Show, 6th place; Grace Parker, 14,
Town and Country 4-H -Grooming,
3rd place Show, 3rd place; Aaron
Favors, 15, Callahan Country Kids -
Grooming, 2nd place; Clint Sweat, 15,
Town & Country Grooming, 1st
place- Show, 2nd place; Joshua Rivers,
16, Baker Country FFA-Clay Parker,
16, Town & Country 4-H Grooming,
4th place Show, 1st place; Heather
Betts, 17, Hilliard Classic Clovers -
Grooming, 6th place Show, 5th place;
Cory Alonzo, 17, Bryceville Busy B's
Show, 4th place. (INTERMEDIATE)
Shelby Smith, 11, Callahan Country
Kids-Grooming, 4th place; Clifton
Nantz, 11, Callahan Country Kids -
Grooming, 5th place- Show, 3rd place;
Jesse Engel, 12, Bryceville Busy B's -
Grooming, 6th place Show, 6th place;
Eric Byrd, 12, Callahan Country Kids
Grooming, 1st place Show, 3rd
place; Tabitha Doyle, 12, Callahan
Country Kids Grooming, 3rd place
Show, 5th place; Joseph Engel, 13,
Bryceville Busy B's Grooming, 2nd
place -Show, 4th place; Kaleb
Whittemore, 13, Town & Country -
Show, 1st place. (JUNIOR) Sydney
Anno, 8, Town & Country- Grooming,
1st place -Show, 3rd; Macie Ray, 8,
Town & Country Grooming, 4th
place Show, 4th place; Bobby Engel,
9, Bryceville Busy B's Grooming,
4th place Show, 5th place; Brantley
Kight, 9, Callahan Country Kids -
Grooming, 3rd place Show, 6th place;
Clayton Lyons, 10, Baker County 4-H
Grooming, 2nd place Show, 1st
place; Katelyn Anno, 10, Town &
Country Grooming, 6th place -
Show, 2nd place.
(LIGHT WEIGHT) Grace Parker,
Town & Country, 1st place Pig,
Sparkle, 231 lbs; Kaleb Whittemore,
Town & Country, 2nd place Pig, Bud,
237 lbs; Tabitha Doyle, Callahan
Country Kids, 3rd place Pig, Becca,
233 Ibs; Macie Ray, Town & Country,
4th place Pig, Sam, 226 lbs; Cory
Alonzo, Bryceville Busy B's, 5th place
Pig, Tot, 231 lbs; Heather Betts,
Hilliard Classic Clovers, 6th place -

Pig, Porky, 240 lbs; Jesse Engel,
Bryceville Busy B's, Pig, Monster, 246
lbs. (MEDIUM WEIGHT) Eric Byrd,
Callahan Country Kids, 1st place -
Pig, Rudy, 247 Ibs; Clay Parker, Town
& Country, 2nd place Pig, Crackar,
252 Ibs; Joshua Rivers, Baker County
FFA, 3rd place Pig, Pete, 251 lbs;
Sydney Anno, Town & Country, 4th
place Pig, Oreo, 252 lbs; Brantley
Kight, Callahan Country Kids, 4th
place Pig, Wilbur, 256 lbs; Clifton
Nantz, Callahan Country Kids Pig,
Daniel, 257 lbs. (HEAVY WEIGHT) -
Joseph Engle, Bryceville Busy B's, 1st
place Pig, Fire Plug, 275 lbs; Aaron
Favors, Callahan Country Kids, 2nd
place Pig, Ezelle, 262 lbs; Clayton
Lyons, Baker Country 4-H, 3rd place
- Pig, Johnny Cash Lyon, 275 lbs. Clint
Sweat, Town & Country, 4th place -
Pig, Fat Back, 270 lbs; Bobby Engel,
Bryceville Busy B's, 5th place Pig,
George, 266 lbs; Shelby Smith,
Callahan Country Kids Pig, Pedro,
266 lbs; Casey Jones, Callahan
Country Kids Pig, Quito, 261 lbs;
Chance Doyle, Callahan Country Kids
- Pig, El Bianco, 262 lbs.; Grand
Champion, Eric Byrd; Reserve
Champion, Clay Parker.

-Union/Nassau County From'Union
County: Robin Buchanan, Josh Smith
and Amber Templeton. From Nassau
County, Zole Hoopes. 2nd Place, St.
Johns County Daimin Batts, Joseph
Corry, Anne-Marie Widener and
Courtney Toelle. 1st place, Nassau
County Rachel Benoit, Jane Benoit,
Eric Byrd and Anna DeLee. (INDI-
VIDUAL) 3rd place High Individual,
Nassau County, Rachel Benoit; 2nd
place High Individual, Nassau County,
Jane Benoit; 1st place High Individual,
Nassau County, Eric Byrd (SENIOR)
3rd Place, Union County, James-
Carter, Nikki Buchanan and Elizabeth
Pope. 2nd Place; Duval/St. John
County: From St Johns County, Shane
McWilliams and Mike Widener. From
Duval County, Tyler Answell.
MEDIATE) Fitting and Grooming, 1st
place; Showmanship, 1st place.
(SENIOR) Fitting and Grooming; Keri
Dolan, 1st place; Clint Sweat, 2nd
place. Showmanship; 1st place, Clint
Sweat; 2nd place, Keri Dolan. CLASS
4 SENIOR DOE, KIDS; 1st place,
Grand Champion, Clint Sweat; 2nd
place, Eric Byrd.
CLASS 6 JUNIOR- Yearling Does;
1st place, Grand Champion, Keri

4-H offers more than raising ani-
mals. Many of these youths have
learned about doing crafts at a very
young age and about sewing and other
homemaking skills.
RESULTS: Junior Category- 1st place,
Kelly Hygema, James Goodwin,
Virginia Lewis; 2nd place, Anna DeLee
and Zole Hoopes. Senior Category -
1st place, Natalie Hutchinson, out-
standing, 2nd place, Aaron Favors and
Chloe Walls.
4-H Jr. Youth Crafts handicapped,
Macayla King. 4-H Jr. Youth Crafts -
Jane Benoit, BestJunior. Youth Crafts,
Dakotah Smack, Best Youth; Alan
Wright, outstanding, best overall Jr.
Youth School Art- Sr. Youth: Mario
Martinez, Outstanding; Willie
Hopkins, Best Overall Youth
Ceramics Sr. Youth; Samantha
Folded, Best Overall; Sarah Davis,
Outstanding -Jr. Youth Baked Goods
Pillon Sheffield, Best Overall.

' Spanky's

Seafood Grill 8 Bar
Cheeseburger o00o Blackened S725
served with Fries Grouper Sandwich -
Served with Fries
Combo $845 Chopped $845
Seafood Salad Shrimp Salad
5-Piece Chicken Finger Basket $S 45
Served with Fries
S 12 Drafts (Bud, Bud Light, Ultra, Miller Lite, Yuengling)
S $2" Glass House Wine $2" Well Drinks
Featuring Live music on the Outside Deck Wed.-Sun.
Indoor / Outdoor Bar & Dniing Open Daily @ 11am
Gateway to Amelia (904) 261-7100

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2005 NEWS News-Leader

HILDA Continued from 8A
ples among every people. Christianity is a mis-
sion faith. We are commanded to make disci-
ples in every group and build up the church
among every people.
"We spread the good news by proclamation
and persuasion and by the demonstration of
love. Now is the time to respond. Our aim and
prayer is that every one of you will see your-
selves in mission work. For some of you, it will
be prayer and giving, but for some of you, the
next step is a decisive step of preparation to go
as missionaries to Fernandina Beach
(Jerusalem), Florida (Judea), Samaria (states),
and the ends of the earth. (The Lofty Claim,
The Last Command, The Loving Comfort.
John Piper. Desiring God Ministries).
"As we begin to move toward our Sunday
School Life Groups, Pam has agreed to begin
(temporarily) to work with our church mission
strategy group to seek mission opportunities
for the church, and report back through the
Life Groups."
This bit of news certainly was sad for me to
receive from the First Presbyterian Church
last week. The Rev. Conrad Sharps writes:
"Dear church family, after 17 years, the Sharps
family has put down deep roots and come to
call Fernandina Beach home. It is very diffi-
cult then to inform our church family that we
have accepted a new call.
"I cannot begin to express my appreciation
to you for the love and support you have
offered us these years. God has indeed
blessed the Sharps family through this call to
ministry with people who love the Lord and
who treat their pastors with love and respect.
Despite our departure, we are confident that
God has a perfect providential plan for our
lives and the lives of all we love in this church
we have called home.
'There will be several weeks for saying
good-bye, but please be assured that our mov-
ing will not end our affection for you. It is only
the call of God, the anticipation of new chal-
lenges, and the certainty that God has grand
new plans for you that enable me to leave in
peace. Nonetheless, the move will be difficult
for my family and me.

"In mid-December, we will move to
Birmingham, Ala., where I will assume the
senior pastor position at Independent
Presbyterian. Church. I covet your prayers and
good wishes for a ministry as fulfilling and life
changing as my ministry with you has been.
"May God continue to richly bless you and
keep you in Christ our Lord."
This friendly minister and I have known
each other for a long time. He even sent me
one of his books, "Journeys," he wrote when I
was celebrating 30 years of writing my hear-
abouts. It was my 31st year July 25! And at
Christmastime, 2002, he sent me the first
"Journeys" he had written with this personal
note: 'To Hilda, thank you for all your words
of wisdom and faith through these many
years. May God continue to bless you on your
journey of life and faith. Conrad (Christmas
We will miss this friendly pastor, but we're
wishing the Sharps much happiness at their
new location. Keep smiling and praising Jesus.
From the pastor's desk at Memorial United
Methodist Church, 601 Centre Street, down-
town Fernandina Beach, from the Rev. Bruce
Jones, pastor: 'The Stephen Ministry is your
ministry. It's an important way we at MUMC
care for one another. If you are going through
a difficult time, consider calling a Stephen
member. If you know anyone who is facing dif-
ficulties, suggest that they request Stephen
Ministry. Stephen Ministry belongs to you!
Call a Stephen leader: Carol Dunnagan at 261-
6484 or Laurye Ray at 261-5576.i
"On Oct. 30, there was only one service in
Maxwell Hall. All the choirs and musical
ensembles participated. It was a "blended
service," combining the best elements of our
three worship services. We gathered in
Maxwell Hall at 9:15 a.m. for a continental
breakfast. Worship began at 10 a.m.
Admittedly, it was a little cramped. But we're-
family, right? Just think whatit was like to
combine all our voices in praise of God. We
need to remind ourselves that we are, after all,
one community of faith. I was thrilled at the
prospect of seeing us all together!"
May our Great Heavenly Father continue to
watch over us, and keep us in His loving care.

The crowd enjoys the Swinging Medallions during the Frat Bash on Oct. 28 at the Spa and Shops on
Amelia Island Plantation, part of the "Georgia/Florida Boardwalk Bash."

Program on spiders, snakes


LINK (Link Is Neighborly Kindness) is spon-
soring a program at 4 p.m. Thursday in the
Palmetto Room at the Ocean Clubhouse by
Major Greg Curtis, assistant director of AIP
Public Safety. He will talk about the poisonous
snakes and spiders living here with us! I don't
like spiders and snakes, poisonous or not!
The Island Art Association is having a recep-
tion from 5-8 p.m. Nov. 18 at the gallery on
auren Lowe North Second Street. This is the opening of the
wuren Lowe nouveau art exhibit entitled "Holidays"! Also
Barry this evening, from 5-8p.m., at Eileen's Art and
Antiques Centre you can see an exhibit called
ANTATION "Bestest Friends," a watercolor and pottery
NEWS exhibit by Joyce Karsko, Imogene Coleman,
Cookie Davis and Myra Schick.
261-6161 After the aforementioned receptions on Nov.

18, at 8 p.m., the Island Chamber Singers will
perform at the Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church. Several club members, Joan Cipriano,
Letty Rubin, Pearl Lundborg, Jan Hilton, Tom
Watt and Robin Bolan, will sing the Pergolesi
Magnificat and Vivaldi's Gloria. Only $10 per
adult and $2 per student
The Plantation Ladies Association will hold
its holiday luncheon on Dec. 6 at 11:30 a.m. at
the Ocean Clubhouse. The holiday entertain-
ment will include stories presented by well-
known author and speaker Dickie Anderson. In
addition, Bob Quimby and Ray Smith will put us
in the spirit of the season with special Christmas
music. If you are not a member and would like
to attend the luncheon, call Johnie Davis at 277-

Sy'1vie McCann

3321 S Fletchrr AMe
Fern~n-kia Beach. FL 2'-

I'll Frc, sllyi1
E oIIL Ii'1 f' nri r i,' rri '1,-rfl.2i1 c i[I

Cell: (904) 415-8256
Office: (904) 261-1012 -

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D IAL! Fr .e i. -L, I-r ,l"'



., (904) 261-0347 BUSINESS
(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(9041 415-1303 CELLL,'LR
.. I' cherokee32034@yahoo.com

,:,1 .,-, ,-..h ':'H and- .r, h hI nJ. FL .-- '4

Darlene Morris, GRI
Experience the Difference!

(904) 261-9311

Chaplin Williams Realty as.

Marlene Frost, REALTOR@

474303 Easi S.R. 200 Mobile (904) 557-1155
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Business 1904) 321-4001
E-Mail marlenefrost@bellsouth.net Fax (904) 321-4046


P Christopher Pipes, RE.UTOR"
904*261 *6 116 oIice
S SOO940-61 16 loll free
904-753-oo0101 cell
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616' G-G.\IE\\s BL\ D. SUTE 101 A
\.MELIA ISLkAND, FLORID1 32034 Amelia Realty

Amelia Island
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Fernandina Beacn, FL 32034
Cell. 19041)415-0081
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cell: (904) 415-8256 E ,n,
503-B Cenire Street Fernandina Beach, FL

Sandy Goodman
Cell 557-8255
e-mail: sand)gdmn@'aol.com
7. 4303 East S.R. 200
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

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Amelia Coastal

Phil Griffin
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(904) 261-2770
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"* Realtor", 6-RI
S'"Bug Me About Real Estate"

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. I ) I . 'I I

A "T. -% 4


Benefits of


Q. How does creatine

A Creatine is an amino
acid, which is stored by
the muscle as an energy unit
called phosphocreatine.
During exercise, this energy
unit is broken down, fueling
muscle contractions. This
fuel is naturally replaced
from the meats that you eat
and through production by
your body. Taking creatine
supplements can help
replace these stores and,
with proper exercise, crea-
tine can also increase in mus-
cle mass. -
Creatine supplements
havedong-been taken by
body builders and football
players in order to increase
their muscle mass. Recently,
some doctors have given it to
the elderly as well in order to
help them gain muscle mass.
The natural production of
creatine decreases as you
age and some believe that
replacing it in the elderly can
be beneficial.
A study out of Canada
looked at creatine benefit in
the elderly. Men aged 60 to
84 who had similar lifestyles
and muscle tone were evalu-
ated. All the men began the
same weight-training pro-
gram. In addition, halfwere
given creatine and the other
half were given placebos. At
the end of the 12-week study,
the elderly men who exer-
cised and took creatine had
more leg strength,
endurance, power and lean
tissue mass than the men
who just exercised without
taking creatine.
Taking creatine alone will
not tend to lead to an
increase in muscle mass.
Exercise is important
Creatine supplements
come in piany forms and can
be found in health food
stores and some groceries
and pharmacies. The amount
taken is based on body .
weight; taking mega-doses
does not help.
No long-term studies on
potential side effects of crea-
tine have been done. Before
starting a creatine program,
you should talk to your doc-
tor. Also, if you are taking
creatine, you should have
kidney, liver and heart exams
performed periodically to
check for any irregularities.
You should also make sure
that you are properly hydrat-
ed when taking this supple-
Q_ What are your
thoughts on glu-
cosamine and chbndroitin?

A. I often recommend this
1-. for my patients, both
the elderly who have under-
lying arthritis and even in
younger patients who have
sustained an injury to the
cartilage coating on the end
ofthe bones. Glucosamine is
an amino sugar, which is
important in the formation
and repair of cartilage.
Chondroitin sulfate is part
of a large protein molecule
that gives cartilage elasticity.
Both of these are taken from
animal tissue with glu-
cosamine typically obtained
from either crab, lobster or
shrimp shells, while chon-
droitin is commonly obtained
from shark cartilage.
Studies have shown some
benefit to taking these prod-
ucts. Benefits have included
pain relief and a sensation of
the joint feeling more fluid,
smooth or less stiff. Some
have even suggested that
pain relief equal or near that
of commonly used over-the-
counter medications such as
Advil or aspirin. Other stud-
ies have suggested that these
products also slow the pro-
gression of arthritis, helping
to maintain healthy cartilage.
There have not been any
definitive results to show that

they can "rebuild" lost carti-
lage that has been worn
away with time. An ongoing
study is currently being con-
ducted by the National
Institutes of Health regard-
ing the benefits of glu-
cosamine and chondroitin.
Because glucosamine and
chondroitin are considered
supplements, you do not
need a prescription in order
SMITH Continued on 13A




Pirate hoopsters host

BETH JONES season tournament. "The b
News-Leader into doing this," Schreiber
The Pirates return to ac
The Fernandina Beach High School varsity boys two returning seniors, Pat
basketball team is gearing up for its first action of the "Pat's been in our pr
2005-6 season. The Pirates will host a tip-off tourna- Schreiber said. "I'm really
ment next week. developed as a player. Bott
On Tuesday, West Nassau will take on Keystone into tremendous leaders
Heights at 6 p.m. and the Pirates take on Providence stands our expectations o:
in the night cap at 7:30 p.m. On Nov. 18. West Nassau and as a team. He's a big he
and Providence take the court at 6 p.m. The Pirates enforcing those expectation
play Keystone Heights at 7:30 p.m. "Pat's a good shooter, pli
"Providence has been ranked in the top five in ly understands the impor
the state the last four or five years in 2A," FBHS things, like boxing out and
Coach Matt Schreiber said. "Keystone Heights .is a 3A "Dan moved from St. Lo
team we know nothing about."
It's the first time the Pirates have hosted a pre- PIRATES Corn

tip-off tourney

boosters moms talked me
said.:: *
action this season with just
Dunlap and Dan Harrell.
program for four years,"
y proud of the way he's
h he and Dan have turned
for us. Pat really under-
f the players individually
lp to the coaching staff in .
ays solid defense and real- -
tance of doing the little -
Shelping the defense.
uis last year. He's possibly

tinued on 14A


,. .

~ ~ ~ *' '*

Above, Pirate wrestler
Lonnie Jones tries to
pin teammate Justin
Platt during a recent
practice. Left, Chris
McDonald, left, and
Justin Downey grap-
ple, preparing for
Saturday when the
Fernandina Beach
High School wrestling
team hosts a presea-
son tournament, the
Island Classic, begin-
ning at 10 a.m. The
team is under new
head coach Jesse
Herbert, a former
Pirate wrestler.

Herbert returns to alma mater

Jesse Herbert, 24, isn't afraid of a
challenge. He's a first-year fourth-grade
teacher atEEmma Love Hardee Elemen-
tary School, the new head wrestling
coach at Fernandina Beach High School,
a newlywed and now an expectant father.
"I'm just trying to figure it out and do
well in all," Herbert said. "I want to be a
good husband and good father, but I
know what wrestling did for mne."
So when Coach Mike Emanuel hung
up his whistle after more than two
decades and headed to Kentucky this
summer, Herbert jumped in to the fill the
shoes of his former coach.
Herbert said his best piece of advice
came from long-time program support-
er Jean LeBrun, whose son wrestled for
Coach E.
"He said 'You can't fill Coach E's
shoes. You are not Coach E. You are
who you are... Bring your own shoes
and fill those shoes,'" Herbert said.
"(Coach Emanuel) built the program
and kept it competitive," Herbert said.
Herbert plans to keep the tradition
alive and he will get his first opportuni-
ty Saturday when the Pirates host
Camden County, Ga., Orange Park and
St. Augustine in a preseason Island
Classic. Matches start at 10 a.m. at Pirate
"It's a good. thing," Herbert said of
the annual tournament "We wanted to
try to keep it up if we could. The kids will
get some experience."
Herbert and his wrestlers can test
the water Saturday and get a taste of
what lies ahead this season. He doesn't
plan to shy away from tough competition
his first season, either.
"We'll wrestle teams that push us,"
[ Herbert saia

-' The Pirates will
wrestle in a pair of
32-team tourna-
ments at Flagler
Palm Coast and
Valdosta this sea-
-"' son with three
other tournaments
thrown into the
Herbert mix. The Pirates
open the regular
season at
Ridgeview Wednesday, travel to
Middleburg Nov. 23 and host Wolfson
Nov. 30.
"December and January it's tourna-
ment, tournament, tournament,"
Herbert said. "We're going to be ready.
We're going to advance kids to region-
al. We're going to be one of the com-
petitive teams in the district.
"I don't expect to win every match,
but I expect them to be prepared. Win or
lose; if they give it their all, it's a win."
Herbert has spent time evaluating
and getting to know his wrestlers. He's
already picked a pair of captains, seniors
Zach Sharpe and Brandon Little.
"They carry a lot of the team," the
coach said. "They encourage the team,
push the team. The team responds to
that. It's different when a peer encour-
ages you. Those two boys I'm leaning on
quite a bit. I'm counting on them to lead
by example."
Herbert is a 1999 graduate of
Fernandina Beach High School and he
wrestled all four years under Emanuel.
"I didn't win a single match my first
year," Herbert said.
By his senior year, Herbert had qual-
ifed for state. He did so by beating his
nemesis from Andrew Jackson.
"He had beaten me 4-5 times ... in
district as a sophomore. He sent me
home my junior year from going to

state," Herbert said.
But during the regional tournament
his senior year, Herbert avenged those
losses, beating his foe by two points and
earning a bid to state.
"After defeat, defeat, defeat, I beat
him and that felt great," Herbert said.
Herbert said his wife, Emily,,encour-
aged him to take the job.
"She knows how I feel about Coach
E," Herbert said.
Herbert wanted to be a part of the
program that was a brotherhood for
"On the mat it's one-on-one, but we
win together, we lose together," he said.
"It's definitely a team sport. A bond
forms when you push each other to
Herbert graduated from Florida State
University with a bachelor's degree with
a double major in religion and interna-
tional affairs. He received his master's
degree in religious ethics and philoso-
phy from FSU as well.
"Jesse is an alumni and former
wrestler under Mike Emanuel and
brings enthusiasm and energy to our
program," FBHS athletic director Ken
Roland said. "I think Jesse is an out-
standing role model for our young men
and will be a good mentor for our
wrestling athletes as was Coach
Emanuel. We are looking forward to
Coach Herbert continuing the fine tra-
dition of excellence in wrestling that has
been established at FBHS."
As for Emanuel, he's pleased one of
his own has taken over the program.
"It's in good hands," Emanuel said.
"I'm glad Jesse took the program. He's
a good one. He knows everything it
takes to get to the level to consistently
win. He's got a tough schedule too. He
hasn't stepped down from competition
and he won't"



next week

Pat Dunlap,
left, and Dan
-- --Harreli are
seniors this
season for
the Fernan-
dina Beach
High School
boys basket-
S. ball team,
\'. which hosts
a preseason
next week.


Dunn at helm

of Pirate soccer


Joshua Dunn, 28, isn't an educator in Nassau
County, but the Jacksonville resident says he's a
teacher of soccer. He'll be taking up class, on the soc-
cer field this winter as the new head coach of the
Fernandina Beach High School boys soccer team. :
"Coach Dunn has outstanding credentials as a
player and brings an excellent background in soccer
to our boys soccer program," FBHS athletic director
Ken Roland said. "I think our players will see a coach
with a great work ethic and knowledge of the sport
with a desire to continue building a program that
can compete with the best in the state.
"(Former head coach) Daniel Frome left a great
foundation to work with and we feel Coach Dunn
can continue to build on that foundation."
Dunn plays in a men's league in Jacksonville and
says he wanted to get into coaching. He was brows-
ing a web site,; checking the league schedule, when
he saw the notice for adi 6'fening atFBHS' -
"There was a beacon," Dunn said. "-'
Dunn had little time with the Pirates. He took
over Oct 10 with conditioning and the team's first
practice was Oct. 17.
"It's great," he said. "This is what I love to do.
These are fine young men."
Ed Garcia, a teacher at FBHS, is Dunn's assis-
tant "He's awesome," Dunn said. "He's keeping the
SOCCER Continued on 14A

Joshua Dunn talks to varsity players Tuesday
during halftime of the JV/varsity scrimmage.
Dunn takes over as head coach for the Pirate
soccer team.


Host to Ravens

THIS WEEK: The Jaguars host the Baltimore
Ravens at Alltel Stadium Sunday. Kickoff is 1 p.m.
LAST WEEK: The Jaguars picked up their fifth win
of the season last Sunday with a 21-14 win over
Houston. Byron Leftwich led the offense to 21
points in the second half on 11-of-1l passing and
the Jaguars sacked David Carr six times.
TELEVISION/RADIO: The game will be televised
on CBS. Jaguar games are broadcast on local sta-
tions WOKV (690 AM) and WKQL (96.9 FM).
TICKETS: Season tickets and single-game tickets
are available. Fans can call 1-877-4-JAGS-TIX or
(904) 633-2000 or buy tickets online at
NEXT WEEK: The Jaguars travel to Tennessee to
take on the Titans Nov. 20 at 1 p.m.
NASSAU COUNTY DAYS: The Jaguars' Dec. 18
matchup with San Francisco and the Jan. 1 meet-
ing with Tennessee are Nassau County Family Fun
Days, which benefit Communities in Schools in
Nassau County. Tickets are $47 for the 200 level
seat and includes a voucher for hot dog, Pepsi and
popcorn with $5 from each ticket going directly to
CIS. To order tickets, visit www.jaguars.com/ontix
and use offer code NASSAU ($2 per ticket fee) or
call (904) 633-2000, press 3 and mention the NAS-
SAU Family Fun offer code to ensure proper dona-
tion, contact Russell Rendon at (904) 633-6410 or
e-mail rendonr@jaguars.nfl.com.


Near-perfect weather for fishermen

With recent mild
weather and near-
windless days, off-
shore fishermen
have been targeting fish havens
some 10-15 miles offshore of the
Fernandina Beach inlet, where
good catches of red snapper,
grouper and black sea bass are
being made with near-perfect
weather and
fishing con-
"Most of
the larger
red snapper
are taking
live pinfish,"
Capt. Benny
r r Hendrix
Terry Lacoss "During a
---- .. recent bot-
ON THE tom fishing
a le trip with
WATER Steve and
Wanda Hair,
we did catch several undersize
grouper as well, while fishing
with live pinfish."
Current red snapper regula-
tions allow fishermen to keep two
red snapper per day, per angler,
measuring at least 20 inches in
length. The bag limit for grouper
is two per day per angler, meas-
uring at least 24 inches in length.
Pinfish are abundant in the
backwater bays and tidal rivers
right now, frequently pestering
sea trout and red bass fishermen,
often pecking away at an expen-
sive live bait shrimp until nothing
is left except the shell.
However, savvy bottom fisher-
men often fish the backwaters
with a small No. 8 long shank
baitfish hook and a small piece of


Make way for manatees
Florida manatees are on the
move, seeking warmwater sites
to spend the winter. The Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission appealed to boaters
today to be especially cautious to
look out for manatees and be
alert to changing speed zones on
Manatees generally start trav-
eling to warm water when the air
temperature drops below 50
degrees or when the water tem-
perature dips to 68 degrees. The
FWC changes seasonal speed
zone signs on many wti ter :iy. s
to accommodate migration.:
The FWC said boaters should
scan the water near, and in front
of, their vessels for swirls resem-
bling large footprints, a repetitive
line of half-moon swirls, a mud
trail or manatee snouts or tails
breaking the surface. ,
Kipp Frohlich, leader of
FWC's Imperiled Species
Management Section, said
boaters can help manatees have
a safe migration by:
*Staying in marked channels,
*Wearing polarized sunglass-
es to improve vision,
*Abiding by posted boat
speed zones,
e Using poles, paddles or
trolling motors when in close
proximity to manatees, and
SHaving someone aboard.to
scan the water for signs of mana-
tees while their vessels are under
"If you think you see a mana-
tee, give it plenty of room, be-
cause it may not be alone. It may
have a calf or be traveling with
other manatees," Frohlich said.
Visit www.MyFWC.com.

Gulfred snapper
Recreational red snapper fish-
has closed. State rules prohibit
recreational harvest and posses-
sion of red snapper through April
14 in Florida waters in the Gulf.
Federal waters in the Gulf are
closed to recreational red snap-
per harvest through April 21.
This closure occurs each year
in order to help rebuild over-
fished red snapper stocks in the
Gulf. Florida state waters extend
nine nautical miles offshore in
the Gulf, and federal waters
extend beyond state waters.

SMITH Continued from 12A
to get it. You can find them at
cies, health food stores, and even
at retailers such as Krart and

This column is written to dis-
cuss issues regarding sports, medi-
cine and safety. It is not intended

to serve as a replacement for treat-
ment by your regular doctor It is
only designed to offer guidelines
on the prevention, recognition and
care of injuries and illness.
Specific concerns should be dis-
cussed with your physician. Mail
your questions to Gregory Smith,
M.D., Sports Medicine, 1250 S.
18th Street, Suite 204,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
For appointments, call 261-8787
or visit www.gsmithmd.com.

squid, and in short time, catch
enough of these live baits for a
full day of offshore bottom fish-
Some of the better offshore
fish havens in recent days
include east FC, Schultz's Fish
Market and the Rabbit Lair.
Sea trout fishing has been
spectacular in recent days with
catches of up to 50 sea'trout
being made by local live bait
trout fishermen. Sea trout must
measure 15 inches in length and
fishermen may keep one sea
trout per day measuring over 22

inches. The current bag limit for
sea trout is five per angler, per
Red bass fishing has slowed
down in the backwater with some
schooling activity coming during
low-tide periods.
Nice-size whiting have been
biting in the surf while fishing
with fresh shrimp on the bottom.
Bluefish are everywhere and are
striking anything that flashes,
including bare hooks!
Sheepshead are running at
the St. Marys rock jetties during
low tide and at the Shave Bridge

Hair, Capt.
and Capt.
Steve Hair,
from left,
aboard the
"Miss Val"
back this
nice catch
of red


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during the incoming tide.
The tides Saturday include a
low tide at 11:20 a.m. and a high
tide at 5:45 p.m.
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of their catches. We will
publish them in this space on
Friday. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleader.com, mail
them to P.O. Box 766, Fernan-
dina Beach, FL 32035, or drop
them by the office at 511 Ash St.
in Fernandina Beach. Contact
Beth Jones at 261-3696.




S..... ~ SOCCERFrom 124

wheels rolling."
Pirate sen- hDunn, who played soccer for
Por Luisethe University of Virginia
Arias in Cavaliers, said he's impressed
action '':: with his new team.
Tuesday "They all work hard and
during the .. seem to be students of the
junior var-"* .' game," he said.
sity/varsity .The Pirates opened the reg-
scrimmage .. ular season Thursday at home
at Fernan-. with Arlington Country Day and
dina "". > host Andrew Jackson Monday
Beach at 6 p.m. in the district opener.
High "Every game is going to be
School. exciting," Dunn said. "I just want
B-HLJONS to watch these guys get better
NEWS-LEADElR every day."

4 %l

The Fernandina Beach High School boys varsity soccer team includes, front row from left,
Luis Arias, Wes Hunt, Josh Sheppard, Jose Cruz, Conor Hammond, Sean Douglas, Nick
Ramsey; back row from left, Coach Eddie Garcia, Mike Wilson, Mitch Christian, Winston
Overton, Kyle Shearer, Scott Kellogg, Adam Langley, Matt Luman, Stuart Blalock, Will
Stubbs, Jon Lunt, John Nickel and Coach Joshua Dunn.


The Fernandina Beach High School girls soccer team includes, front row from left, Dresden
Roach, Andi Nobles, Vania Castro, Amanda Vrancic, Whitney Hudson, Slayton Haney, Emily
de Maille, Laura McDonald; back row, Coach Greg Hudson, Marisa Crump, Jeanna Lemen,
Angi Nobles, Lindsey Bishop, Coral Norheim, Jessica Fletcher, Ginny Vos, Jennifer Stelmach,
Amanda Glaze, Coach Mark Durr.

Lady Pirates split matches again

The Fernandina Beach High School girls soccer "We challenged the team to pick up their move-
team came out of their second week of action with ment off the ball, to play more like a team and to get
a split once again. Their record now stands at 2-2 push up the field," said Coach Greg Hudson. "For the
overall and 0-1 in district play. first time this season, we moved off the ball to open
On Tuesday, the Lady Pirates traveled to Stanton up scoring chances."
and, after an extremely close match, the Pirates Haney and Dresden Roach each had an assist in
failed to score and lost 1-0 to district opponent the game with Vrancic and Whitney Hudson having
Stanton. The Pirate defense of Slayton Haney, two assists a piece.
Lindsey Bishop and Vania Castro limited Stanton to Norheim, Hudson, Fletcher and Mandy Glaze
just a few scoring opportunities the entire game. combined in the goal to hold First Coast to a single
Keeper Coral Norheim made several outstanding goal which came late in the contest.
saves in the contest. "We are hoping to take this momentum, espe-
On Wednesday, the Pirates traveled to First Coast cially the offensive surge, into our tournament this
to take on their former district rival. The Pirates weekend," Coach Hudson said.
finally found the back of the net and, when they did, The Pirates travel to Tallahassee today to compete
they poured the goals in, soundly beating First Coast in the Timberwolf Classic hosted by Chiles. The
8-1. Pirates open the tournament at 1 p.m. against
Whitney Hudson led the Pirate scoring attack Navarre High School.
with a hat trick. Single goals were added by Jessica Next week, the Pirates play at Paxon Monday
Fletcher, Laura Mueller, Jennifer Stelmach, Amanda and at Forrest Nov. 18. They host Bishop Kenny
Vrancic and Haney. Nov. 22 at 6 p.m.

L"i t

S. -

The Fernandina Beach High School varsity boys basketball team will see action next week
when the Pirates host a preseason tournament Tuesday and Friday. The team includes, front
row from left, ena ar, DeAndre Perkins, Brad Brogdon, Dan Harrell, James Southers, Phillip Morris;
back row, Coach Jon Anderson, Pat Dunlap, Marquiss Tyler, Marquee Tyler, Clint Lemwis,
Matt Cluff, John Bailey and Head Coach Matt Schreiber.

PIRATEI Continued from 12A is a tremendous athlete. He came up and played
PIRAvery little (varsity) at the end of the year. He really
the best shooter we have." takes the ball to the basket well. Brad will play a lot
Both saw limited varsity playing time last year, but of time at point guard. He really understands the
Schreiber is counting on the pair to lead the Pirates game of basketball, understands what it is the coach-
on the court. Two-year starter junior David Swan es want and is a coach on the floor for us. He's a good
transferred to Arlington Country Day this year. shooter, good passer."
"Pat will be our top returned from last year," A group of juniors moving up from JV are broth-

Schreiber said. "He started some games. He's main- ers Marquee Tyler (6-foot-4) and Marquiss Tyler (6-
ly a post player but can knock down the outside foot-3), Matt Cluff and John Bailey.
shots." "All four guys will play minutes in the post,"
Another senior is making his debut with the bas- Schreiber said. "They will be called on to rebound,
ketball team. Clint Lewis (6-foot-7) played football at set screens and defend around the basket."
FBHS and tried out this season for basketball. Freshman DeAndre Perkins is a newcomer to the
"Clint is a quality kid," Schreiber said. "It's a lit- high school program.
tle too early to tell if he's going to help us. When you "He has has proven to be a good learner,"
have someone like that, you know he's not going to Schreiber said. "He has good instinct. We believe he
hurt you as far as attitude." will be able to fit in quick."
The Pirates return few players with varsity stats, "Junior Phillip Morris has been out of basket-,
but Schreiber said summer league play was like ball a couple of years but has proven he can knock
another season for his team. down the outside shot and isn't afraid to mix it up,"
"Every year you have a new group," Schreiber Schreiber said.
said. "They had a successful junior varsity season last The Pirates' regular season kicks off Nov. 22 at
year." Andrew Jackson. The home opener is Nov. 25 with
Schreiber said the biggest additions to the varsity West Nassau.
from the JV squad last year are James Southers and "We're looking forward to the season and feel like
Brad Brogdon. we're going to win any game we take to court,"
"A lot is expected of them," Schreiber said. "James Schreiber said.


Co-ed league
Nov. 7
T.A. Sports
Amelia Island Homes
C&G Pools
Lawn Gators
Cook's Painting
JD's Chop House

Katie Kelly

Haley Tan

C&G Pools
Amelia Island Homes
Nov. 9
T.A. Sports
C&G Pools
Cook's Painting
Stateline Disposal
(9 innings)
Cook's Painting
Lawn Gators

Amelia Island Homes
JD's Chop House

Cook's Painting
C&G Pools
T.A. Sports
Amelia Island Homes
Lawn Gators
Stateline Disposal
JD's Chop House
Men's league
Nov. 8
Johnson Home Builders
Woody's Barbecue

Tracy Sweat

Sophomore, juniors in spotlight

Haley Tan is a sophomore at Fernandina Beach
High School and is her school's student-athlete of
the week. Tan plays basketball and is a member of
the Pirate track and field team. She's in her second
year on varsity as a guard for the Lady Pirate bas-
ketball team.
This spring, Tan was the high scorer at the
freshman and sophomore track meet at Bishop
Kenny. She made it to the regional meet in four of
her events, which include the high, long and triple
jumps and the 100m and 4xl00m relay. She was the
district champion in the high jump.
An honor student, Tan boasts a grade point aver-
age higher than a 4.0. She is a member of Little
Women and student government. She plans to
attend a four-year university and then pursue a
master's degree.
Katie Kelly, a junior at West Nassau High
School, plays volleyball and softball for the Lady
Warriors. She's the third baseman for the softball
team and was voted offensive player of the year last

season. She will be a three-year letterman this
spring and was an all-county player the last two sea-
An honor student, Kelly is a member of the Beta
Club. She hopes to play softball on the collegiate
level and plans to study physical therapy.
Tracy Sweat is a junior at Hilliard Middle-Senior
High School, where she plays basketball and runs
cross country. Her best time this season in cross
country was 28 minutes. She's a guard for the Lady
Flashes basketball team.
An honor student, Sweat is a member of the
Beta Club. She plans to attend college after high
The student-athlete program honors Nassau
County's top high school athletic and academic
achievers, who are selected by their respective
school's athletic director. The program is spon-
sored by Rick Keffer Chrysler-Dodge-Jeep, and
those honored are listed each week on signs out-
side the dealership on A1A in Yulee.


The Fernandina Beach High School varsity girls basketball team includes, front row from left,
Brooke Schrantz, India Johnson, Kayla Mercer, Kelly McEntee, Caty Sinnott, Mallory Young;
back row, Head Coach Brian Shuster, Haley Tan, Je'nelle McKnight, Miranda Anderson, Laci
Roberts, Cassie Justyn, Kayla Small. The Lady Pirates beat Raines 58-39 Wednesday in a tip-
off tournament at Englewood. Roberts had 18 points, Johnson had 15 and Justyn chipped in
12. "We looked rusty but finished them off in the end," Shuster said. FBHS was set to play the
hosts Thursday.


Girls Basketball
Nov. 14 at Forrest* 5:30/7
Nov. 17 at Andrew Jackson* 6/7:30
Nov. 21 at Hilliard 5:30/7
Nov. 22 FIRST COAST 6/7:30
Nov. 29 WEST NASSAU 5:30/7
Dec. 2 at Providence 6/7:30
Dec. 5 JV at Camden County TBA
Dec. 6 PAXON* 5/6:30
Dec. 8 at Raines* 5:30/7
Dec. 16 at Orange Park 6/7:30
Jan. 5 HILLIARD 5:30/7
Jan. 6 at Baker County 6/7:30
Jan. 11 at Shekina Christ. Acad. 6/7:30
Jan. 17 at West Nassau 5:30/7
Jan. 20 at Bishop Kenny* 6/7:30
Jan. 21 ED WHITE 3/4:30
Jan. 24 at First Coast 5/6:30
Jan. 27 BAKER COUNTY 6/7:30
Jan. 31-Feb. 4 District at Jackson
* District games
Boys Basketball
Nov. 15-18 TIP-OFF TOURNAMENT 7:30
Nov. 22 at Jackson* 6/7:30
Nov. 25 WEST NASSAU 6/7:30
Nov. 29 at Orange Park 6/7:30
Dec. 2 FORREST* 6/7:30
Dec. 3 BAKER COUNTY 6/7:30
Dec. 9 BOLLES 6/7:30
Dec. 13 STANTON* 6/7:30
Dec. 29-31 at Baker County turn. TBA
Jan. 3 at Raines* 6/7:30
Jan. 6 BISHOP KENNY* 6/7:30
Jan. 7 at West Nassau 6/7:30
Jan. 10 at Stanton 6/7:30
Jan. 13 PAXON* 6/7:30
Jan. 17 at University Christian 6/7:30
Jan. 19 ORANGE PARK 6/7:30
Jan. 20 at Bolles 6/7:30
Jan. 26 at Baker County 6/7:30
Jan. 27 at Bishop Kenny 6/7:30
Feb. 2 at Middleburg 6/7:30
Feb. 4 at Bartram Trail 6/7:30
Feb. 7, 10-11 District at Forrest TBA
* District game for seeding
Varsity Girls Soccer
Nov. 14 at Paxon* 6:00
Nov. 18 at Forrest* 5:30
Nov. 22 BISHOP KENNY*" 6:00
Nov. 30 MANDARIN 6:00
Dec. 2 at Providence 6:00
Dec. 5 at Andrew Jackson* 6:00
Dec. 7 at Ed White 6:00
Dec. 12 PAXON* 5:30
Dec. 14 FORREST* 5:30
Dec. 15 STANTON* 6:00
Jan. 4 at Bishop Kenny* 6:00
Jan. 5 at Sandalwood 6:00
Jan. 7 at Orange Park 7:00
Jan. 9 BOLLES 6:00

Jan. 11 COLUMBIA 6:00
Jan. 12 PROVIDENCE (senior night) 6:00
Jan. 17-20 District at Paxon TBA
* District games
Nov. 12 ISLAND CLASSIC 10:00
Nov. 16 at Ridgeview 7:00
Nov. 23 at Middleburg 6:30
Nov. 30 WOLFSON 6:30
Dec. 1 CHARLTON COUNTY, Ga. 6:30
Dec. 7 at Terry Parker Quad TBA
Dec. 9-10 at Baker tournament TBA
Dec. 16-17 at Camden tournament TBA
Jan. 6-7 at Valdosta tournament TBA
Jan. 13-14 at Flagler tournament TBA
Jan. 17 CHARLTON COUNTY, Ga. 6:30
Jan. 21 at Middleburg tournament TBA
Varsity Boys Soccer
Nov. 14 JACKSON* 6:00
Nov. 15 at Episcopal 7:20
Nov. 18 at Forrest* 7:20
Nov. 22 at Bishop Kenny* 7:20
Nov. 28 at Terry Parker 7:20
Nov. 30 at Paxon* 7:20
Dec. 2 FIRST COAST 7:20
Dec. 5 at Englewood 7:20
Dec. 7 PAXON* 7:20
Dec. 9 at Stanton* 7:20
Dec. 12 ARLINGTON CO. DAY 7:30.
Dec. 14 FORREST* 7:30
Dec. 16 at Bolles 7:20
Jan. 3 at Ed White 7:20
Jan. 4 SANDALWOOD 7:20
Jan. 6 STANTON* 7:20
Jan. 9 at Jackson* 6:00
Jan. 10 BISHOP KENNY* 7:20
Jan. 13 at Trinity Christian 7:00
Jan. 17 at Bartram Trail 7:20
Jan. 20 PROVIDENCE (seniors) 7:00
Jan. 23-27 District at Bishop Kenny
* District games
Junior Varsity Boys Soccer
Nov. 15 at Episcopal 5:30
Nov. 17 at Wolfson 5:30
Nov. 22 at Bishop Kenny 5:30
Nov. 28 at Terry Parker 5:30
Nov. 30 at Paxon 5:30
Dec. 5 at Englewood 5:30
Dec. 7 PAXON 5:30
Dec. 9 at Stanton 5:30
Dec. 16 at Bolles 5:30
Jan. 3 at Ed White 5:30
Jan. 4 SANDALWOOD 5:30
Jan. 6 STANTON 5:30
Jan. 10 BISHOP KENNY 5:30
Jan. 11 EPISCOPAL 7:30
Jan. 17 at Bartram Trail 5:30
Jan. 20 WOLFSON 5:30
Nov. 15 A giris jamboree at YMS
Nov. 17 A boys jamboree at CMS

Nov. 18
Nov. 19
Nov. 21
Nov. 28
Nov. 29
Dec. 1
Dec. 2
Dec. 5
Dec. 6
Dec. 8 '
Dec. 9
Dec. 10
Dec. 13
Dec. 15
Jan. 6
Jan. 9
Jan. 10
JAN. 12
Jan. 19
Jan. 20
Jan. 21

YULEE 2/3:15/4:30/5:45
at Callahan 5/6:15
at Yulee 2/3:15/4:30/5:45
at Baker 5/6:15
at Hilliard 5/6:15
B champ. at CMS
B champ. at CMS
at Callahan 5/6:15
at Hilliard 5/6:15
BAKER 5/6:15
at Richardson 5:15/6:30
Conference champ.
A tournament at FBMS
A tournament at FBMS

Nov. 15 at Orange Park 4:30/4:30
Nov. 17 YULEE 5:30/7
Nov. 21 at Callahan 3/4:30
Nov. 28 at Richardson 5/6:30
Nov. 29 at Lakeside 5/5:00
Dec. 1 at Yulee 5/6:30
Dec. 6 LAKESIDE 5:30/7
Dec. 15 Conference Champ.

Nov. 15
Nov. 17
Nov. 18-19
Nov. 21
Nov. 28
Dec. 1
Dec. 2
Dec. 3
Dec. 5
Dec. 6
Dec. 8
Dec. 9-10
Dec. 13
Dec. 15
Jan. 6
Jan. 9
Jan. 10
Jan. 12
Jan. 19
Jan. 20-2

Nov. 17
Nov. 21
Nov. 28
Dec. 1
Dec. 5
Dec. 11

A girls jamboree at YMS
A boys jamboree at CMS
9 Tip-Off Classic at FBMS
at FBMS 2/3:15/4:30/5:45
B teams at Callahan 5/6:15
FBMS 2/3:15/4:30/5:45
B teams at Hilliard 4/5:15
CALLAHAN (B teams) 5/6:15
HILLIARD (B teams) 5/6:15
B champs at CMS TBA
at Hilliard 5/6:15
at Baker County 5/6:15
at Richardson 5/6:15
at Callahan 5/6:15
Fla. Crown Conf. TBA
1 County Champs at FBMS TBA

at Femandina
at Callahan
at Richardson
County Champ. at FBMS
Fla. Crown Conf.


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


:r "f '8'' "W- 'M::!





Srr- i '

There was a record turnout with 30 partici-
pants combined in the City of Fernandina
Beach men's and women's singles tennis tour-
nament Nov. 4-6. Daniel Breag, left, was the
men's open division champion. He defeated
KC Thornton 6-0, 6-1.

Ryan Ken-
nedy was the
winner in the
men's open
division. He
beat John
Mirschel 6-1,

Austin Moule
was the con-
solation win-
ner of the
3.5 division
and lower.
He defeated
Matt Pipes
6-0, 6-3.

, -. -.t '

Joe Birnbaum, right, was the men's 3.5
(USTA ranking) and lower champion. He
defeated Peter Johnson 6-0, 6-1.

was the
1 ml i "- |s | ^---P- 1 Cassie Wall

open conso-
lation winner.
SShe defeated
S i'. Shaver 6-3,
SM The men's
l and women's
,,,'.doubles tour-
nament will
be held this
.. Call 277-
Gina Thornton, right, was the women's open 7350 forn
champion, defeating Pati Clifford 6-4. 6-2.

Charity football game
Fernandina Beach High School varsity
football players will take on their coaches and
parents in a charity flag football game Nov.
19 at Buccaneer Field, 1001 Beech St.
Kickoff is 11 a.m. The varsity cheerleaders
and the Yulee Elementary Panther Singers
will perform at halftime. There will be a raffle
drawing. Tickets are $5 and available at the
game. Half of all proceeds will benefit the
American Red Cross. For information, visit

Maniacs volleyball tryouts
Amelia Island Maniacs Volleyball Club try-
outs will be held at Peck Gym, 510 South
10th St., from 3:30-5 p.m. Nov. 16 for the 16-
18 age group and from 5-7 p.m. Nov. 16 for
the 12-14 age group. Tryouts will also be held
Nov. 22 from 5:30-7 p.m. for 12-year-olds, 4-
5:30 p.m. for 14-year-olds and from 5:30-7
p.m. for 16-18 years old. The fee is $3 per
day. For information, contact Herb Hatch at

Garage sale for cheerleaders
A huge yard sale, 30 families, will be held
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Nov. 19 at the Yulee
Ballpark. There will also be a rock wall. All
proceeds benefit the Yulee Pop Warner

Red and White Game
The Hilliard Middle School boys basketball
team will hold its Red and White scrimmage
game Nov. 14 at 6 p.m. Admission is $2. Call
Josh Johnson at 845-2171 for information.

11-U baseball tryouts
The North Florida 11-U Xpress traveling
baseball team will hold spring season tryouts
at the Joe Velardi Field at 10 a.m. Dec. 17.
The spring season schedule will run from
January through June. The North Florida
Xpress is AAU and USSA sanctioned. Game
schedule will be half home games
(Fernandina) and half away games in the
Jacksonville area. There will be scheduled
tournaments in Florida and South Georgia.
For information, contact Scott Miller at
277-3477 or Karen Miller at 753-1622.

Reindeer Run
Entries are now being accepted for the
annual Reindeer Run/Walk set for 8:30 a.m.
Dec. 10. The event is organized by the
McArthur Family YMCA and Amelia Island
Runners and is designed for the entire family,
and all fitness levels, featuring 10K (6.2 mile)
and 5K (3.1 mile) runs, a 1.5 mile walk and
children's fun runs of 1/2-mile and one-mile.
All events begin and end at the Atlantic
Avenue entrance to Fort Clinch State Park.
Complete race details and entry forms are
available at the YMCA at 1915 Citrona Drive
(261-1080) or online at www.ameliaislandrun-
ners.com (491-0369).

The 10K, 5K and walk entry fee is $15
through Dec. 2 and $20 thereafter through
race day; the Kids Fun Run is $10 and
includes a race T-shirt and free ice cream
coupon. Trophies and medals will be award-
ed to the overall and top three age group win-
ners in the 10K and 5K events.

YMCAyouth basketball
Children ages 4-15 (as of Aug. 1) can
register for youth basketball through Nov. 12
at the McArthur Family YMCA. All partici-
pants receive a water bottle at the time of
registration to use during the season. Call
261-1080 for information.
Volunteer coaches are needed for the
youth basketball season. All coaches will
receive a discount on their child's registration
fee. Contact Niki at 261-1080 if you would
like to get involved.

Register for spring soccer
Amelia Island Youth Soccer will hold
spring registration from 6:30-9 p.m. Nov. 15,
Dec. 8, Dec. 10 and Jan. 5 and from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Jan. 7 at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center.
Fees are $160 for both fall and spring for
the first child, $150 for the second child and
$140 for the third child. Fees for fall or spring
only are $85 for the first child, $80 for the
second and $75 for the third. Fees for classic
teams or above are $180 for the first child for
both seasons, $170 for the second child and
$160 for the third child. Fees for fall or spring
only are $95 for the first child, $90 for the
second and $85 for the third.
Once teams are filled, all others will be
placed on a waiting list. Players will be taken
from the waiting list to fill out any other
teams. Registration will not be complete until
all forms are completed and signed and pay-
ment is in the club's possession. Call Raquel
at 321-4398.

Yoga events
Y Yoga has added three new classes to its
monthly schedule. "Reflect and Release" is
on Monday from 4:15-5:30 p.m. This class is
spent releasing the stresses of the day. The
"Balance and Core" class offered Wednes-
days at 9 a.m. and Thursdays at 4:15 p.m. is
for the strengthening of the core muscles.
The "Heated Vinyasa" class Thursdays at
5:30 p.m. is made up of sun-salutations to
warm and energize the body.
A 'Yoga and Spirits" class will be offered
at 6 p.m. Nov. 18. It is designed to calm the
body and mind and unwind from the weekly
tensions via a yoga social gathering. Cost is
$10 per person or $15 per couple.
Y Yoga will offer a 9:30 a.m. family yoga
session at the studio Nov. 26 as a holiday
Thanksgiving observance. It is for the whole
family and uses yoga-esque kid friendly pos-
tures, which resemble animals and elements
of nature. The cost is $15 per family (no limit .
on family size).
The "Weekend Warrior Series" on Nov. 27

CVS/pharmacy invites you to

"Medicare Tuesdays"

Guided tours EVERY TUESDAY in November

Visit your neighborhood CVS/pharmacy, take our

Medicare Guided Tour, and speak with a member

of our pharmacy team to learn about the new '

Medicare Prescription Drug Program.

r------ -- ---- --- ---- *-

SSpecial Offer for Customers

, 65 & Older This Tuesday Only

Valid Tuesday, November 15th only
to customers 65 and Older
Tax charged on pre-coupon price where required.
Limit one per customer. CVS will not honor
any facsimile, photocopy or any other
reproduction of the coupon. Excludes


will entail a yoga historical trek with a guided
walk down Centre Street, followed by a yoga
stretching session near the docks with coffee
and scones from the kofe house. Cost is $20
per person. The walk begins at the chamber
depot at 10 a.m.
A candlelight yoga session will be held in
the studio at 5:30 p.m. Nov. 27. This is a per-
fect way to unwind and relax from the past
holiday festivities.
The popular stretch class at 8 a.m.
Wednesday is still on the schedule.
For information, call Y Yoga at 415-9642.

Festival in Yulee
A one-day festival will be held Dec. 3 at
the Yulee Sports Complex. The festival will
offer food, arts and crafts from local charita-
ble organizations, live entertainment from
local celebrities and a kids zone. Call Connie
at 225-2516 or Kim at 225-2045.

Recreation roundup
The city of Fernandina Beach Recreation
Department is offering the following activities:
Register for adult wiffle ball Dec. 5
through Jan. 4 at the Atlantic Center. Format
is five-on-five and the league is open to ages
16 and up. Participants under age 18 must
have parent's authorization form signed. The
team fee is $80 and due Jan. 4. A captains
meeting will be Jan. 5 and season begins
Jan. 17. All games are played on Tuesdays.
For information, call Jason at 277-7350.
Adult volleyball is held from 7-9 p.m.
Tuesday and Fridays, and from 5-8 p.m.
Sunday at Peck Gym. Cost is $3 per day or
$50 for three months for city residents ($60
for non-city residents).
Youth basketball registration will be held
through Dec. 2 at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center for ages 8-18, as of Jan.
1, 2006. Fee is $35 for city residents and $44
for non-city with a $5 discount for additional
siblings. The new substitution policy guaran-
tees equal playing tinie. Practices begin dur-
ing the Christmas break and the season
begins in January. Practices and games are
held at Peck Gym. Birth certificates required.
Volunteer coaches, paid referees and score-
keepers are needed. Call 277-7350.
PADI rescue diver course will be held
Nov. 22, Nov. 29'and Dec. 1 with open water
sessions Dec. 2-3. Classroom sessions will
be held at the Atlantic Center. Participants
must have advanced scuba certification and
adult CPR and first aid certification. Fee is
$199 and includes text and instruction.
Participants must supply own equipment.
Contact Kathy Russell at 753-1143.
Fernandina Beach Dive Club will hold its
inaugural meeting Nov. 14 from 6:30-8:30
p.m. at the Atlantic Center. Topics of discus-
sion include group dive planning, social func-
tions, continuing education and training, and
funding. Contact Kathy Russell at 753-1143
or email her at krussell@fbfl.org.
Central Park tennis court keys are avail-
able at the Atlantic Center for $5 refundable

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2005 NEWS News-Leader

Why Rent?

When You Can Own!
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Our Preferred Lender Offers Several 100% Financing Options
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Artist Rendering

The centuries have not touched the vista from
your villa at The Landings on Amelia River.
Historic Amelia River, once the sanctuary of
knaves and brigands, secludes you from the
cares of the mainland. A blue heron drifts past
your balcony. The quiet splash of a feeding trout
breaks the stillness of coming twilight. For here on the sunset side of
Amelia Island, the coastal marsh teems with life.
The Landings on Amelia River is a gated community of luxury
villas, created to meet the expectations of those who have come to
love the Amelia River... and those who seek to live in its harmony.
Whether you seek a fine year-round residence or a seasonal
getaway we invite you to consider the tasteful blend of harmony and
luxury at The Landings on Amelia River.

Every villa at The Landings offers:

* Three bedrooms, 3 full baths, kitchen, dining room, library & solarium;
* End unit panoramas to fill your life with natural light, fresh breezes
and breathtaking views of the river and the marshes;
* 3,300 sq. ft. of living area, leading to 630 sq. ft. of balcony;
* Generous accent. cf r'icarble Traverline stone and rich carpet to
convey luxury iat first touch; plus ..
* Community dock ..vith bcat slips.on the Intracoastal Waterway;
covered parking, gated access; privacy keyed elevator; individually
secured storage, s,.rnimming pool/deck; and a host of other features
one expects ..hil absolute luxury.

IMPORTANT: To inquire about this special properly and to participate in the No embner pre-release opportunity,
call Amelia Island Plantation Real Estate Sales at 904-277-5980 ,:. 800-597-2157.

tU m mIA r I i I I i .
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bt~aln the Property Report requirm1 b-- teaei A 3-ml 103a d if Ir.~tcli; jrlin ~rar~ ia o10 j ,, ?d:Iir, 1161'~i,0 1-m ,Ii -.'hwI1 311V.ol trnsproperty \1 old
there prohihhed by law All salts nall re mAideinTm,, Offlfec c01IMe Am~elia IsIardi.iQrpr:r.jTiC~r''I"





Fernandina Little Theatre
continues its 14th season with
Oscar Wilde's classic comedy,
"The Importance of Being
Earnest." The cast includes
Kim Copeland, Doris Davis,
Kent DuFault, T.J. Eagen,
Amelia Hart, Laura McDonald,
Jack Mulligan and Jost Tyler;
the production is directed by
Kate Hart.
Performances are tonight
and Nov. 12, 17 and 18 at
7:30 p.m., with a 2:30 p.m.
matinee performance on Nov.
19. Tickets are $12.50 for the
evening shows and $12 for
the matinee. A special per-
formance on Nov. 16 includes
a Meet The Cast soiree at
Espana Restaurant immedi-
ately following the show; tick-
ets for this evening are $14.
FLT is a small, intimate
theater and seating is limited
- patrons are advised to pur-
chase tickets early. Tickets for
all performances can be pur-
chased at FLT, 1014 Beech
St., or at the UPS Store at the
Publix shopping center. To
purchase tickets by mail, con-
tact FLT at 277-2202 or fit-
play@ earthlink.net.
Allan Bailey, a winner of
the 2005 Jacksonville
Symphony Youth Orchestra's
Concerto Competition, and
pianist Kamila Shahtakhtin-
skaya of Russia, who has
toured with chamber groups
and the Azerbaijan State
Symphony, perform Nov. 13 in
a Sunday Musicale spon-
sored by the Amelia Arts
Academy. The show, at the
home of Carolyn and Walter
Hopkins, begins at 5 p.m. and
benefits the academy's cultur-
al and educational programs.
Tickets are $25 and available
by calling 277-1225.
Join Micah's Place from
6-9 p.m. Nov. 13 at
Collections of Stein Mart on
Sadler Road for "Girl's Night
Out." Ticket holders will be
treated to manicures, make-
overs, haircuts, consultations
with health and fitness
experts, silent auction and a
20 percent off coupon for
Stein Mart. Food tasting will
be provided by Applebee's.
Tickets are $10. All ticket
sales benefit Micah's Place.
Call 491-6364 to purchase
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island Beaujolais Nouveau
Festival will be held Nov. 17
from 5-8 p.m.
After guests raise a cham-
pagne toast to those who
deliver the 2005 vintage, the
corks on the new Beaujolais
Nouveau will be popped and a
variety of wines will be offered
for sampling. There will be
hours d'oeuvres, food stations
with made-to-order delicacies
and illuminated ice displays.
Cost is $57 per person,
including tax and gratuities.
Call the resort at 277-1028 or
Ritz-Carlton reservations at
The Gullah Geechee
Cultural Center and
Museum of Georgia and
Southern South Carolina
present "Black
S Warriors," a
celebration of
S- Geechee his-
-I tory as free-
dom fighters
and their mil-
itary her-
itage, at 3
i p.m. Nov. 19
at 622 Ways
SRoad in

Riceboro, Ga.
The event will feature the
Geechee Kunda performers
Adiva the songbird, Ayoluwa,
with traditional African drum-
ming and dance, Ogbonna
Mossi, a folklorist, and the
International African Spirit.
For information call (912)
884-4440, (912) 604-1756 or
e-mail jim@bacote.com or
amirtoure@aol.com. Tickets
are $10 adults 18 and older,
$8 for college students and
active duty military, and $4 for
students ages 6-17.
Fernandina Beach High
School will host its second
annual Cabaret Jazz Show
OUT Continued on 7B

--J/^Iv^ CJ ^

Houses will be decorated
in the finest Victorian
holiday fashions and
doors will be thrown
wide to welcome visitors to
Amelia Island's 15th annual
Christmas Tour of Bed and
Breakfast Inns Dec. 10 and 11
from 2-6 p.m.
With historic Fernandina
Beach as a backdrop, business
owners and residents will trans-
form the town into'a wonderland
of holiday cheer.
"The Annual Bed & Breakfast
Christmas Tour is a wonderful
way to enjoy the holidays on
Amelia Island," said Jill Dorson
Chi, owner of the Ash Street Inn
and Spa and tour chairperson, in

a press release.
"Our visitors are swept away
as the tour keeps getting bigger
and better. Many tell us that this
has become a tradition for them;
one that truly puts them in the
holiday mood."
Carolers in Dickens-style cos-
tumes will roam the streets as
innkeepers welcome visitors into
their homes where the soft glow
of candles will light the way, holly
will adorn the wide verandas, tin-
sel will hang from chandeliers
and thousands of Christmas
lights will illuminate the land-
Innkeepers will share their

TOUR Continued on 7B

riLE Fi'i,, Tj
Santa and Mrs. Claus arrive by horse-drawn carriage at last
year's Lighted Christmas Parade on Centre Street, sponsored
by the Southside Neighborhood Association. This year's
parade is Dec. 10 beginning at 6:30 p.m. and coinciding
with a host of holiday activities, including the Christmas Tour
of Bed and Breakfast Inns Dec. 10-11.



Television *Classifleds


Jason Olbina,
Patrick Croft,
Michael Littlejohn
and Us Ryan in
Amelia Community
Theatre's produc-
tion of "Lost in

ACT brings fresh faces to old favorite

Who doesn't enjoy a Neil
Simon play? "Lost In Yonkers,"
presented this month by the
Amelia Community Theatre,
offers something fresh and new
to audiences in that the two stars
are members of Judy Tipton's
"Starz" drama class at
Fernandina Beach Middle
Jason Olbina, 14, plays Jay,
one of two brothers who are left
for 10 months in the care of their
stern and scary grandmother.
Patrick Croft, 13, plays Arty, the
younger brother who comes out

Ticket information
Amelia Community Theatre presents "Lost in Yonkers" at 8 p.m.
on Nov. 17, 18 and 19, Nov. 25. 26 and 30, and Dec. 1. 2 and 3. A
matinee performance will be held at 2 p.m. Nov. 27.
Adult tickets are $13: student tickets (through 12th grade) are
$7. Season tickets for the remaining three plays in the season tick-
et package are still available for $38.
Box office hours are 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday. and two hours before curtain on performance dates. The
theater is located at 209 Cedar SI. Call 261-6749 to leave a reser-
vation message.

with some really funny observa-
This comic drama won the
1991 Pulitzer Prize for Best
Drama and the 1991 Tony for

Best Play. Set in 1942, it tells the
story of the two young brothers
whose father, Eddie, is in finan-
cial straits and must leave his
sons in order to travel and make

some money.
This is not a happy arrange-
ment for the boys because
grandma, who was raised in a
stern German family, believes
that "life is hard, life is real" and
children must be raised to be
like steel, and never to cry or
show emotion. She was abusive
with her own children, and the
fear and lack of affection they
grew up with strongly affected
their development.
Besides Eddie, an obviously
weak man, those children
include Aunt Bella, played by
Janet Vestal, who is mildly,
ACT Continued on 7B

erans ay.
da ,to"onor all U.S. veterans.
Fol wing are some of the local
events surrounding the national

Parade and candy drive
The American Legion
Auxiliary Unit 54'and American
Legion Post 54 will sponsor the
Veterans Day parade and barbe-
cue on Saturday. The lineup starts
at 9 a.m. beside the American
Legion Post 54 on 11th Street.
The parade starts at 11 a.m.
For more information, contact
Kendra Mercer at 225-0419.
Also, a local retired Navy veter-
an's son is currently serving in
Afghanistan. His unit is request-
ing donations of hard candy and
bubble gum to be passed to chil-
dren encountered on patrols. The
children always appreciate and
look forward to the sweets, and
often provide the troops with valu-
able and life-saving information.
Bring donations to the
American Legion Post 54 or drop
them off at Flash Foods, 5518 S.
Fletcher Ave. (Amelia City at the
flashing light.)

American soldier
Fort Clinch State Park pres-
ents the sixth annual History of
the American Soldier, 1776-2005,
at 7:30 p.m. Saturday.
Observe the American soldier
timeline. Bring a blanket or lawn
chair. Admission is one canned
food item per person. For more
information contact Fort Clinch
State Park at 277-7274. The event
is sponsored by The Friends of
Fort Clinch, Inc and Fort Clinch
State Park.
CivilWar study
Explore the events faced by
Jacksonville civilians during and
after the Civil War. Meet Ranger
Lee at the campground on Little
Talbot Island State Park at 2:30
p.m. Saturday. Non-campers, stop
by the ranger station before
attending the program ($4 per
vehicle). No reservations are

Marine Corps birthday
The Marine Corps League of
Nassau County invites all active
and former Marines and Navy
corpsmen as well as their families
and friends to its sixth annual
birthday celebration of the found-
ing of the U.S. Marine Corps (230
Dinner and refreshments will
be served at the Fernandina
Beach Golf Course Club House at
6 p.m. on Saturday. Cost is $20
per person at the door.


*, l ,
Florida Community
,''" College's North Campus
Art Gallery presents the
,. "-' multimedia exhibit
"Visual Poetry: Art of the
Alphabet," featuring the
-, ,- work of Eliza Holliday,
S..... calligrapher and letter-.
ing artist, through Nov.
15. For information and
ft. directions call (904)
766-6786. For more information oni Holliday's work,
visit www.letterist.com and go to the links section
and click on manuscript books.
n -, .. -- IM '

Singer. songwriter I
and activist Anne
Feeney will perform
tonight in a world
peace concert at the
University of North
Florida's Student
Services Auditorium -
(building 14, room
1700) beginning at 8
p.m. The concert is
free and open to the pub-
lic. A $10 donation is suggested.
For more information, contact Stan Swart at (904)

A Community Family Fun Day will begin at 10
a.m. Nov. 12 in Central Park. The New Zion
Missionary Baptist Church and area businesses will
sponsor the free event that will feature a fun house
castle, train ride for kids, super slide, face painting,
volleyball, checkers, horse shoes and more. Prizes
will be awarded every 15 minutes.
For information, call (904) 751-4457.

W, A "Cause for Paws"
'f f~/ dance benefiting the
S4 Nassau Humane Society
animals will be held Nov. 15
",i, "e lo Ibrm 6:30-10:30 p.m. at Sandy
Bottoms.2910 Atlantic Ave.
Tickets are $40 per person and include barbe-
cue, two drinks, prizes and live entertainment by
KTG. Tickets are available at Sandy Bottoms.
Redbones Dog Bakery and Boutique and the
Nassau Humane Society shelter, or call 321-1647.

Lori Belilove & Company,
the resident troupe of the
Isadora Duncan Dance
Foundation, will perform leg-
endary solos and group works
from the Duncan repertory at
noon on Nov. 16 at the UNF
Fine Arts Center's Lazzara



Performance Hall.
The program is free and participants are encour-
aged to bring their lunch. Please RSVP due to limit-
ed seating to sdowns@unf.edu or 620-4411. Go to
www.unf.edu/fineartscenter for directions and for
more information.

The Island Chamber Singers, under the direction
of artistic director Jane Lindberg. perform Nov. 18 at
8 p.m. at Prince of Peace Lutheran Church. 2600
Atlantic Ave.
The concert "Bravo! Bravissimol" will present two
Italian Baroque works, "Gloria" by Antonio Vivaldi
and "The Magnificat" by Giovanni Battista Pergolesi.
Janet Cauthen will be the accompanist, along with a
string quartet from Jacksonville. The quartet will
also play a Bach piece at the opening of the concert.
Tickets are $10 for adults and $2 for students.
They may be purchased at the door or in advance at
the Chamber of Commerce, downtown and
Gateway To Amelia, the Waterwheel Art Gallery on
First Coast Highway, Susan's Slightly Off Centre and
Eileen's Arts & Antiques
Compiled by Sidn Perry. sperry@lbnewsleader.com

Holidays beckon

with tours, parades


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Madrigals invitation
The Fernandina Beach High
School Madrigal Singers are
accepting invitations to perform
the national anthem and/or holi-
day music at community events
during November and
December. Contact Nanette
Autry for additional information
at 261-5713, ext. 2630.
School meeting
The regular School Advisory
Council meeting at Southside
Elementary School will be held
at 2:45 p.m. on Nov. 14. Parents
and the community are invited
to attend.
Craft workshop
Yulee Primary School will
host a "Make 'n Take
Workshop" for the parents of
Yulee Primary students from 4-6
p.m. on Nov. 17 in the school
The workshop is aimed at
jumpstarting children for
kindergarten with quick, easy
learning games parents can
make themselves. Supplies will
be provided. Childcare will be
provided on the kindergarten
playground for Yulee Primary
students only.
Womeffns Center
The Rosanne R. Hartwell
Women's Center of Florida
Community College at
Jacksonville is offering several
free events during November
and December. All events are
open to the public, but registra-
tion is required by calling (904)
A Women's Information
Exchange Luncheon, "Fun or
Frenzy: Taking the Stress out of
the Holiday Season," is Nov. 17
at the Martin Center, 501 W.
State St., Fourth Floor
Boardroom, from noon-1 p.m.
A workshop, "Does Conflict
Make You Nervous?" is Dec. 6
at the Martin Center, 501 W.
State St., Fourth Floor
Boardroom, from 14 p.m.
Retired educators day
i The Na,.au CoUnty Retired ,'
E'duvtr.;l A...,'>:iti.un, i.thc l.,cal
unit of the Florida Retired
Educators Association, invites
the communities in Nassau
County to celebrate Nov. 20 as
Florida Retired Educators Day.
The day is set aside by the state
organization to honor all educa-
tors, especially retired educa-
tors, by contributing to the
Florida Retired Educators
Association Foundation.
The foundation awards schol-
arships to deserving young peo-
ple throughout the state of
Florida chosen by the local
For information, visit www.
frea.org or call Lauren Clough
at 261-5142.

Juried show
The Jacksonville Museum of
Modern Art invites area art edu-
cators to submit their work for
the inaugural "First Coast
Portfolio: A Juried Art
Educators Exhibition."
The application deadline is
Nov. 21. The exhibition runs
Jan. 20-March 5.



All art teachers in Duval, St.
Johns, Clay, Baker, and Nassau
counties are encouraged to sub-
mit two-dimensional and three-
dimensional work. The jurors
will be Larry Jon Davis, profes-
sor of art, Florida Community
College at Jacksonville, and
JMOMA's Deputy Director and
Chief Curator George Kinghorn.
For information, contact
Jessica Ryals at jryals@jmoma.
org or (904) 366-6911, ext. 206.
Teen Court
Teen Court will be held Nov.
22 at the Nassau County Judicial
Annex, 76347 Veterans Way,in
Yulee; sessions are held in
Courtroom D.
Students from all middle or
senior high schools (ages 11-18)
are invited to participate. Those
wishing to be on the volunteer
jury or act as attorneys, court
clerks and bailiffs can sign up
through their school guidance
offices or by attending court and
signing up then. To participate
as an attorney, see coordinator
Charles Griffin, as these posi-
tions rotate.
Volunteers need to arrive
between 5:30 and 6 p.m. Court
begins promptly at 6 p.m.
All students earn 2 hours of
community service credit that
can be used for the Florida
Scholarship program, local 4H
programs, Scouts and other
such programs. Also, with prior
approval some teachers give
grade credit for attendance and
participation. Participating high
school seniors also are eligible
to apply for Teen Court
Scholarships awarded each year.
For information, call Griffin
at 548-4600.
DAR essay contests
The Amelia Island Chapter of
the Daughters of the American
Revolution (AIDAR) is sponsor-
ing the following essay contests
for students in Nassau County.
The annual American
History Essay Contest is for stu-
dents in grades 5 through 8,
including private and home-
schooled students.
The topic is "Benjamin
Franklin More than a
Revolutionary." Essays should
k ficus on his contribution~r'othetr''
djin piliucs ad tile
Revolutio-nary \War.
Two winners from each
grade level countywide will
receive $50 awards.
Essays must be submitted to
AIDAR by Monday, Nov. 28.
Students should contact their
social studies teacher for specif-
ic instructions. For information,
call Julia Nowlin at 261-4747 or
Mary Tom Drew at 261-5949.
The Christopher Columbus
Essay Contest is open to all stu-
dents in grades 9 through 12.
This year's topic is "The
Santa Maria to the New World
and the Apollo Mission to the
Moon: Christopher Columbus
and the Astronauts."
AIDAR will recognize two
star essays from each of the
county high schools, with one
countywide winner receiving a
$200 award.
Essays should be submitted
to AIDAR by Monday, Nov. 28.
Students should contact the
guidance counselor's office for
specific instructions. For fur-
ther information, call Nancy
Sturges at 261-6450.





Breathing second hand smoke can be harmful to children's health, making asthma worse and causing
bronchitis, pneumonia and ear infections. The developing lungs of children can be hurt by exposure to
secondhand smoke because children are still developing physically, have higher breathing rates than
adults and have little control over their indoor environments. Children receiving high doses of
secondhand smoke, run the greatest risk of damaging health effects.



Percentage of Florida public middle school
students who were exposed to secondhand
smoke by person smoking in 2004

Stranger 18 3 ..

At work:I l1-0

Friends. 11.2 -
Relatives- 25 3% Y -

What parents and families can do to protect children from secondhand smoke:

* Choose-not to smoke in your home and car and
do not allow family and visitors to do so.
* Do not allow babysitters or others who
work in your home to smoke.
* Until you can quit, choose to smoke outside.
Moving to another room or opening a window
is not enough to protect your children.

This educational message was provided by the Nassau County Health Improvement Council
& Nassau County Health Dept.


Fernandina Beach Police Office Marty Scott spoke
with Yulee Middle School students Oct. 25 about
the physical effects of alcohol. Students, including
Jershana Roberts, above center, and Keondra
Johnson tried using a portable breath tester after
using mouthwash. Wearing "fatal vision" goggles
created to simulate the vision of a person who is
impaired by alcohol, student Brittany Moore had
trouble walking in a straight line, top right. John
Ward, right,, tried' the same as Ty Fraser looked on.

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Yulee student
chosen for chorus
Hadyn Laske-Kidd, a fifth-
grade student at Yulee Elemen-
tary School, was recently chosen
to perform in Florida's All State
Elementary Chorus.
Of the 750 talented fourth and
fifth grade students who audi-
tioned from all over the state,
only 200 were selected. Laske-
Kidd will travel to Tampa in
January and represent Nassau
County by singing at the Florida
Music Educators Association
Conference. Laske-Kidd is a
music student of Erin DuFault
and performs with the Panther
Singers of Yulee Elementary
School. She is the daughter of
Kelley and Wendi Gale Kidd.

Boys and Girls
of the month
An improving fourth-grade
student at Yulee Elementary
School, Nathan Hall was selected
as the August Youth of the
Month for the Nassau County
Boys & Girls Club.
A caring young man, he
attends Yulee Baptist Church,
helps around his
home with
weekly chores, .
and plays Pop :
Warner football
in the communi-
ty. Hall helps i
with clean up at
the Boys & Hall
Girls Club and
is a member of
the Junior Varsity Flag Football
team. He plans to attend the
University of Georgia to study
writing and photography.
The Nassau County Boys &
Girls Club's September Youth of
the Month is Brittany Mauldin, a
fifth grader at Yulee Elementary
School, where she helps as a
teacher's aide and has beenrec-
ognized for her citizenship skills.
Mauldin attends Springhill
Baptist Church,
friendships, and.
has participated
in Girl Scouts
and softball in
the community.
At tIe B .
Girls Club, she Mauldin
participates in
Torch Club,
Smart Girls, and helps staff with
the cheer squad. She plans on
attending college, but her major
is undecided at this time.

Teen Court
top student
Teen Court Student of the
Month is Megan Clarkson.
Clarkson is a 17-year-old senior at
Fernandina Beach High School
who will be in Teen Court
Competition for the third year.
Clarkson is an outstanding stu-
dent at her school, active in her
community and looks forward to
Clarkson and her family have
been great supporters of the
Teen Court program. They share
in each other's lives. Megan has
been a wonderful example before
her peers and a leader in Teen
Court, said program coordinator
Charles Griffin in a press release.

FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 11. 2005/News-Leader


00PM 8:30PM 9:00PM 9:30PM 10:00PM 10:30PM 11:00PM 11:30PMMIDNIGHT12:30 AM 1:00 AM 1:30AM 2:00AM 2:30 AM 3:00 AM 3:30AM 4:00AM 4:30 AM I 5:00AM 5:30AM 6:00 AM 6:30 AM
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"Copyrighted Material _

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"
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WjXT/IND. 3 4 4
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WAWS/Fox 10 3 10
WTLV/NBC 11 12 12
WJXX/ABC 5 8 21
WICT/PBS 8 7 7
TBS 17 16 13
ENCORE 96 248 -
DISCOVERY 38 28 28
SHOW 98 221 -
ESPN 48 5 29
NICK 42 48 24
A&E 62 33 30
USA 64 32 23
LIFETIME 18 53 19

DISNEY 22 19 15
TV LAND 44 51 215
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FOX NEWS 33 68 38
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CMT 56 49 -
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MTV 75 30 31
MTV2 55 137 231
VH-1 71 54 35
WEATHER 16 40 11
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HBO 2 201 2
MAX 14 270 14

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

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

Adelphia (CEN)
Serves Yulee
Highway A1A, Nassau Plaza Yulee
(904) 225-9785

Comcast (M1C)
Serves Callahan & Hilllard

(904) 261-3624 )



7:00AM 7:30 AM 8:00AM 8:30AM 9:00AM 19:30AM 110:00AM 10:30AM 11:00AM | 11:30AM NOON 1 12:30 PM 1:00PM 1:30 PM 2:00PM I 2:30 PM 3:00PM I 3:30 PM 4:00PM 4:30 PM 5:00 PM 5:30 PM 6:00PM I :30 PM
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HISTORY Varied Programs Modern Marvels Varied Programs

S 7:00PM 7:30PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM I 9:30 PM 10:00 PM 10:30 PMI 11:00PM 11:30 PMIMIDNIGHT 12:30 AM
(6:00) Matchstick Sideways Paul Giamatti. Two friends ponder Spanglish **'/2 (2004) Adam Sandier. A housekeeper Cat-
HBO Men 2003, (In Stereo) their lives during a road trip. (In Stereo) 'R' WE works for a chef and his neurotic wife. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' woman
Ent. Inside The End Becker Dr. Phil (Part 1 of 2) News 3[ News 3 News The Oprah Winfrey 'PG'
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WTEVI6 Judge J. Jaguars King [Mother Two Men JPractice CSI: Miami (N) B[ News Late Show Late Late
WJWB/9 Friends My Wife 7th Heaven (N) 'G' Related 'PG, D,L' BB Holly- Friends Sex & Sex & South Girl-
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WT.LV11 Wheel of Jeop- Surface (N) 'PG' [3 Las Vegas (N) '14, Medium (N) '14, V' News 3 The Tonight Show Late
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.1 ',i French Kiss i Confessions of a Teenage Love Jones *** (1997, Drama) Larenz The Puppet Masters (1994)
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(5:45) Harlem Nights The Naked Gun ***V (1988, Comedy) Fletch, Chevy Chase. A reporter uncovers Super Troopers **,
AMC (1989) Eddie Murphy. Leslie Nielsen, Priscilla Presley. Premiere. drug trafficking and police corruption. Jay Chandrasekhar.
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(6:15) How to Deal(,) The Haunted Mansion (2003) The Skulls 1* (2000, Suspense) Joshua Predator **/2 (1987) Arnold
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(6:00) The Jerk **/2 Smokey and the Bandit *** (1977, The Blues Brothers *** (1980, Comedy) John Belushi. Smokey-
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I .P.O. Box 8134 Amelia Island, Florida 32035
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Quality Health of Fernan-
dina Beach is sponsoring a pro-
gram for community members to
adopt a senior angel for
Christmas. Volunteers will be
assigned a resident, given an
idea of what they would like and
purchase one gift for them.
Administrator Debbie L.
Daniels said the idea behind the
program is to ensure that all 120
residents, whether they have
family or not, will receive a gift
for the holiday.
For more information, call

St. Peter's Episcopal
Church is hosting its annual
Alternative Gift Market and Craft
Fair on Nov. 19 from 9 a.m. until
2 p.m. and Nov. 20 from 8 a.m.
until 1 p.m. in the Parish Hall at
the corner of North Ninth Street
and Atlantic Avenue. Proceeds
from the hand-made crafts sold
will benefit people from all over
the world. International charities
represented are African Team
Ministries, MayaWorks, Heifer
Project, Ten Thousand Villages
and Siwok Crafts. Profits sent
back to the participating coun-
tries in Africa and South America
will be used for food, education,
medical needs and housing.
Local participants include the
Episcopal Women's Club,
Micah's Place, Communities in
Schools, Newcomers' Club, Take
Stock in Children and the
Barnabas Center, offering a
selection of holiday cards, cook-
books, crafts and more.
Breakfast will also be available.

The Cats Angels, Inc.
SPCA fourth annual ABC
Christmas Bazaar will be held
Nov. 19 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center auditorium.
Artists, businesses and crafts-
people will display their wares.
There will be a silent auction,
door prize drawings, the Cat Cafe
featuring Beth's chili and a
cat/kitten adoption. Door prize
tickets are $1 each, 7 for $5 or 15
for $10, or receive a ticket per
pound of dry cat food donated.
Proceeds benefit the Cats Angels
spay/neuter program.
Stop by the Cats Angels Thrift
Store, 869 Sadler RoAd, Suite 7,
for more information. Hours are
Monday through Saturday, 11
a.m. to 5 p.m., or call 321-2267 to
leave a message.

The 19th Annual
Christmas Arts and Craftsi ,-,c
Fesdval will be held Nov. 19'--"'"i
from 9 a,m. to 5 p.m. and Nov. 20
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
Morocco Shriners Center, 3800
St. Johns Bluff Road S.,
Admission is $3 for adults ($2
with coupon); kids under 12 are
free. For more information call
(904) 642-5200, ext. 10.

The Woman's Club of
Fernandina Beach annual
Holiday Bazaar is Nov. 19 from
9 a.m.-2 p.m. at the clubhouse,
201 Jean Lafitte Blvd.
Artisans will sell art, jewelry,
and gifts for the holiday season.
Lunch can be purchased in the
Tea Room. All proceeds will go
to Woman's Club various chari-

St. Michael's Christmas'
Bazaar will be held Nov. 19
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the
Parish Hall, Fourth and Calhoun
streets in Fernandina Beach.

TOUR Continued from 1B
signature cuisine and stories of
yesteryear when Spanish revolu-
tionaries, pirates, the British and
the French all took turns to rule
the island.
Participating inns include
Addison on Amelia, Ash Street
Inn, Bailey House, Fairbanks
House, Florida House Inn, Hoyt
House, Amelia Island Williams
House and the Elizabeth Pointe
Amelia Arts Academy stu-
dents will perform songs of the
season in many of the inns and
guests can also tour the
Fernandina Beach Post Office
and the Nassau County
Courthouse, built in 1891 and
Florida's second oldest court-
"Our eight historic inns, more
than 75 specialty shops and 40-

ACT Continued from 1B
retarded and having a secret
romance. Uncle Louie, played by
Curt Vestal, is a mysterious man
who may have mob connections.
Gert, played by Rhonda
Hempstead, has breathing prob-
lems due to sleeping with her
head in her pillow from fear when
she was a child. As Arty says,
"Everybody in grandma's family
has something wrong with them,"
Lis Ryan plays grandma, the
antagonist in this play, and Eddie
is played by Michael Littlejohn, a
newcomer to Fernandina Beach
and on the ACT stage for the first
"Although it is classified as

The Women of First Presbyterian Church hosted its annual
craft bazaar Saturday, featuring handmade items, food and
raffles to support Florida mission projects and local charities.
Georgette Giles and Ann Chronister, chairman and cochair-
man for the bazaar, said more than 150 women contributed
to the project that raised more than $5,000 last year. Above,
Morgan Trent, Alyssa Griffith and McKenna Williams pose
beside the McDonald family of dolls and dollhouse furniture
handmade by June Harris.

The bazaar will offer arts, crafts,
raffles and fun for kids, includ-
ing pictures with Santa.

On Nov. 25 from 8-11 a.m. on
Centre Street, shoppers may
participate in the Annual
Pajama Party and Sale, with
great deals and discounts and
gift certificates for the three
"best dressed" pajama clad shop-
Merchants will serve bever-
ages, including juice and coffee,
as well as pastries. For more
information, call 261-3248.
The Annual Christ
The Annual Christmas

division. Three "Supreme Grand
Overall" winners will be awarded
a crown, banner, gifts and $50
To register or for more infor-
mation, call Christy Johnson at
(904) 879-4949.

Take Stock in Children,
presents "light Up A Life,"
an evening of fine wine, hors
d'oeuvres and a silent auction in
a festive holiday setting from 6-9
p.m. on Dec. 3 at Marche
Burette in the Spa.and Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation. Call

Glow sponsored by the GFWC The Florida Ballet will per-
Woman's Club of Fernandina form the Nutcracker at Amelia
Beach will be held on Dec. 2 Island Plantation on Dec. 10.
from 5:30-8 p.m. at the club- There will be a condensed fami-
house at 201 Jean Lafitte Blvd. ly-friendly performance at 2 p.m.
There will be face painting, and a full evening performance
entertainment, and visits with at 7:30 p.m.
Santa. Chili, hot dogs, chips and Performances will be in the
colas will be served for a fee. Grand Pavilion, next to the
Cookies and punch will be free. Verandah Restaurant, with a
'This is the Woman's Club's gift Nutcracker luncheon at 12:30
to the community. All ages are p.m. in the Verandah. Mingle
invited. For information call 261- with cast members and enjoy
4885. lunch
S* Tickets for the afternoon per-
The Ponte Vedra Woman's formance are $10 per person and
Club Holly Ball 2005 and $30 per person for the full
silent auction, a fund-raiser to evening show. Call 491-4646 for
benefit local charities, will be ticket and luncheon information'
held Dec. 2 at the Ponte Vedra *
Inn and Club, Ponte Vedra. The Fernandina Beach
Cocktails are at 7 p.m. and din- Lighted Hdliday Parade,
ner at 8 p.m. Tickets are $85. beginning at 6:30 p.m. on Dec.
Call-(904) 258-2978 for more! .; :;i.10;:will feature floats and vehi-
..inlotriaL'ft ..... ....... i .. ties hat are lit with the holiday

The first Yulee Holiday
Festival will be held from 9
a.m.-7 p.m. Dec. 3 at the Yulee
Sports Complex on Goodbread
Road in Yulee. It is free and open
to the public.
Besides Santa there will be a
gingerbread house contest, a pie
throwing and pie eating contest,
food booths and local bands and
organizations will provide enter-
tainment all day long. For infor-
mation contact Connie Daughtry
at (904) 225-2516. -
The Holiday Angel Beauty
Pageant also will take place dur-
ing the festival. Participants
must be residents of Nassau
County and compete in Sunday
best or pageant attire.
The contest is open to girls
up to 18 years old and boys up to
age 7.
There will be a beauty winner
and i runners-up in each age

plus restaurants showcase their
holiday items, decorations and
special menus for this weekend,"
explained Dorson Chi. 'This truly
is a magical time of year for all of
us, visitors included."
Other events during the tour
weekend include: ',
The Holiday Pet Stroll in
Downtown Fernandina Beach
where residents and visitors alike
dress their canine friends in their
finest holiday attire to parade
through historic Fernandina
Beach. Prizes will be awarded for
the most holiday spirit. Line-up
begins at 10'a.m. Dec. 10 at
Eighth and Centre streets, with
the stroll beginning at 11 a.m.
Contact Redbones Dog Bakery
and Boutique at 321-0020 for reg-
istration information.
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island will host a Children's
Storybook Tea with Santa and

drama, 'Lost in Yonkers' has com-
edy, too," says director Charlie
Horton. "And Neil Simon's dia-
logue is so natural and believable,
it flows and is easy to follow."
Horton's wife, Peggy, is the
producer, and stage manager is
Carrie Steel. Jim Tobias and
Richard Hayes were in charge of
constructing the set; Linda
Chastise is props chairman;
Margaret Bowman handles the
makeup chair, and costume co-
chairs are Susan Bell and Dee
Dee Galloway. House manager is
Katherine Doulet; box office
chair, Jeanette Johnson; and lights
and sound, Vincent Holt and
Marvin Johnson. ,

spirit, as well as Santa and Mrs.
It will wind its way through
Fernandina Beach beginning at
11th and Ash streets and ending
at 11th and Atlantic streets. For
more information about the
parade and route, call 261-3248.
The parade is presented by the
Southside Neighborhood

Evening lantern-led tours
of the historic district conducted
by Amelia Island Museum
docents will take place on Dec.
10 and 11 at 6 p.m. and 7 p.m.
Reservations are required and
can be made by calling the
museum at (904) 261-7378, ext.
105. Visit
To submit Holiday
Happenings calendar items, e-
,mail Sian Perry at sperry@
fonewsleadercom or fax them to

Mrs. Claus featuring afternoon
tea and holiday storybook per-
formances with sandwiches and
sweets. Reservations are
required and can be made by call-
ing The Ritz-Carlton at 277-1100.
The Fernandina Beach
Lighted Holiday Parade, begin-
ning at 6:30 p.m. on Dec. 10, will
feature floats and vehicles that
are lit with the holiday spirit, as
well as Santa and Mrs. Claus. It
will wind its way through
Fernandina Beach beginning at
11th and Ash streets and ending
at 11th Street and Atlantic
Avenue. For more information
call 261-3248. The parade is pre-
sented by the Southside
Neighborhood Association.
Evening lantern-led tours of
the historic district conducted by
Amelia Island Museum of
History docents will take place

OUT Continued from 1B
on Dec. 1 at 6:30 p.m. in the
multi-purpose room (cafeteria).
Tickets are $15 and available at
the FBHS front office. The price
includes admission, a buffet din-
ner and fine jazz music and


The Fernandina Beach High
School Madrigal Singers are
accepting invitations to perform
the national anthem and/or holi-
day music at community events
during November and December.
Contact Nanette Autry for addi-
tional information at 261-5713,
ext. 2630.

The Jacksonville Master-
works Chorale presents a
"Festive Chorale Fanfares"
concert with brass and organ, fea-
turing the works of Pinkham,
Rutter and Nelson, at 4 p.m. Nov.
13 at Beaches United Methodist
Church, 325 Seventh Ave. North,
Jacksonville Beach. The concert
is free. Offerings are taken to help
continue the preservation and
performance of fine choral music.
For more information or directions
call (904) 363-4134.

The North Florida Bluegrass
Association will hold its 12th
annual Bluegrass Expo Nov. 18-
19 at Twin Oaks Park in Hoboken,
Ga. 'Some of the southeast's
finest bluegrass bands perform
Friday from 5-11 p.m. and
Saturday from 10 a.m.-11 p.m.
Admission is $5, with children 11
and under free. There will be
instrument workshops and food,
crafts and instrument vendors.
Twin Oaks Park is located 10
miles east of Waycross, Ga., on
CR 231 off US 82. For camping
information call Whit Crews at
Twin Oaks Park at (912) 458-
2365. For more information about
the expo call Toby Vanderbilt at
(904) 284-8901 or visit

Daniel Rodriguez, New York's
famous singing policeman and
"America's beloved tenor,"
joins the Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra Nov. 18
and 19 at 8 p.m. at the Jacoby
Symphony Hall at the Times-
Union Center for songs of love,
faith and country that Will stir your
Tickets are $25, $30, $40, $55
and $65. Call the box office at
(904) 354-5547 or toll free 877-

The Jacksonville Symphony
Youth Orchestra begins itsi005-
6 concert tdiasdn with '!"'i .'
"Beethoven's Best!" on Nov. 20
at 5 p.m. in the Jacoby Symphony
Hall at the Times-Union Center for
the Performing Arts.
The concert is dedicated to the
music of Beethoven, featuring the
much-loved classic Symphony
No. 5. Additional selections by
Beethoven include Country
Dance and March Petite from
Symphony No. 8, among others.
General admission tickets are
$12 (adult) and $7 (student),
available at the box office, (904)
354-5547 or toll free, 877-662-

The Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra will host several holi-
day events, starting with a pres-
entation of Handel's Messiah on
Dec. 4 at 7:30 p.m. in the Jacoby
Symphony Hall at the Times-
Union Center.
On Dec. 9 and 10 at 8 p.m.
and Dec. 10 and 11 at 2 p.m.,

Saturday and Sunday at 6 p.m.
and 7 p.m. Reservations are
required., Call the museum at 261-
Tickets for the Christmas tour
are $20 and available at the
Amelia Island Chamber of
Commerce, Publix and Harris
Teeter grocery stores on Amelia
Island, Amelia Island Museum of
History and at all the bed and
breakfast inns prior to and on the
days of the tour.
A portion of the proceeds will
benefit LifeQuest Organ
Recovery Services, an organiza-
tion promoting organ donor
awareness and education.
For more information, call the
Chamber of Commerce at 261-
3248. For inn reservations or for
more information, visit
www.ameliaislandinns.com or call
any of the inns directly.


Km Opea Foui Lufuk
Reg. Shrimp & Flounder Combo $10.95
We offer Steaks, Chicken and
a Variety of Fried, Broiled or Grilled Seafood..
AMtU begiiug oew 15tLSf eair,
we UuMk you 6buot yo dt suedppon'.
New Hours: Closed Mondays;Tues.-Sun. I lam-9pm
53 U.S. 17 South Yulee (904) 225-0493

enjoy First Coast Nutcracker at
the Jim and Jan Moran Theater in
the Times-Union Center for the
Performing Arts. A special Sugar
Plum Luncheon on Dec. 10 at 11
a.m. will feature a children's fash-
ion show. (Location to be
announced. For reservations call
(904) 358-1479.)
On Dec. 16 at 8 p.m. and Dec.
17 and 18 at 3 p.m. and 8 p.m.,
it's "Home for the Holidays" fea-
turing yuletide favorites.
For tickets and information,
call the box office at (904) 354-
5547 or toll free, 877-662-6731.


Theatre Jacksonville pres-
ents "Secrets Every Smart
Traveler Should Know" through
Nov. 19 at the Harold K. Smith
Playhouse, 2032 San Marco Blvd.
General admission tickets are $5
and available at (904) 396-4425.
To view a season schedule, visit
As part of its popular film
series, Underground Cinema at
JMOMA, the Jacksonville
Museum of Modern Art will
screen highly acclaimed foreign
and independent films every
Wednesday at 7 p.m. in
Admission is $5 JMOMA mem-
bers; $7 non-members. JMOMA
is located at 333 North Laura St.
in Jacksonville. Call (904) 366-
6911 or visit www.jmoma.org.

WJCT broadcasts uninter-
rupted classic films on Friday
nights at 10 p.m.
Tonight's presentation is "It's a.
Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World,"
Stanley Kramer's extravaganza
centered on a chase after
$350,000. Featuring Spencer
Tracy, Milton Berle, Sid Caesar,
Buddy Hackett, Ethel Merman,
Mickey Rooney, Phil Silvers, Dick
Shawn, Jonathan Winters, Terry-
Thomas, Edie Adams and
Dorothy Provine.


Artist Bill Maurer holds
sketch classes 9:30 a.m.-noon
and intermediate watercolor
classes from 2:30-5 p.m.
Thursday. Advance watercolor
classes are 9:30 a.m.-noon and
beginner's watercolor classes
from 2:30-5 p.m. Friday.
Call 261-8276 or e-mail
casablanca@ net-magic.net for
more information.
The Waterwheel Art Gallery
on the south end of Amelia Island,

5407 First Coast Hwy., features
artist Char Bachman, artistically
known as "charbach," through
Dec. 10. She is well known for her
whimsical sevens but does other
art work as well. The show,
"Whimsical Art Etcetera," will
include many new 7s, pointillism,
.martini mania and "what have
you." Char has lived in
Femandina for more than 27
years and is a member of the
Island Art Association and
Jacksonville Watercolor Society.
She works at the gallery part time.
Call 261-2535 for information.

An opening reception for the
Island Art Association Nouveau
Art juried show entitled
"Holidays Black and White,"
will be held Nov. 18 from 5-8 p.m.
The gallery is located at 18 N.
Second St.
Gallery hours are Monday
through Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to 5
p.m., Friday and Saturday 10:30
a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday 1-5
The association will host
Gallery Art Fest, an arts and crafts
show outside the gallery, on Nov.
25 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Artists
and craftspeople interested in
participating may contact Pam
Bennett, 491-4778, or e-mail
stainedglassbypam @yahoo.com.


"Blue and Gray Unite:
Lincoln, Davis, and the Civil
War," is an exhibit featuring a
unique document signed by both
Abraham Lincoln and Jefferson
Davis. It will be at the Amelia
Island Museum of History Dec. 4
through March 13.
On loan from Gil Colgate, the
letter documents an important
moment in Civil War history the
guarantee of safe passage across
enemy lines in order to sell cotton,
the sale of which would benefit
war orphans. The letter effective-
lycalled a temporary halt to the
conflict. Other interesting items
include a Lincoln campaign but-
ton, a post-assassination newspa-
per and a slave bill-of-sale.

On Dec. 9 and 10 the Amelia
Island Museum of History pres-
ents Holiday Luminary Tours of
historic downtown Fernandina
Beach. Stroll down the national
Historic District's main thorough-
,fare and hear fascinating anec-
dotes of the families and indus-
tries that shaped Fernandina.
Call the museum at 261-7378,
ext. 105, to make your reserva-
tion. Visit the web site:



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Copyrighted Material

S- Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"

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101 Card of Thanks
102 Lost & Found
103 In Memoriam
104 Personals
105 Public Notice
106 Happy Card
107 Special Occasion
108 Gift Shops
201 Help Wanted
202 Sales-Business
203 Hotel/Restaurant

204 Work Wanted
205 Live-in Help
206 Child Care
207 Business Opportunity
301 Schools & Instruction
302 Diet/Exercise
303 Hobbies/Crafts
305 Tutoring
306 Lessons/Classes
401 Mortgages Bought/Sold
402 Stocks & Bonds

403 Financial-Home/Property
404 Money To Loan
501 Equipment
502 Livestock & Supplies
503 Pets/Supplies
504 Services
601 Garage Sales
602 Articles for Sale
603 Miscellaneous
604 Bicycles
605 Computers-Supplies .

Photo Equipment & Sales
Air Conditioners/Heaters
Home Furnishings
Musical Instruments
Building Materials
Storage/ Warehouses

Business Equipment
Garden/Lawn Equipment
Wanted to Buy
Free Items
Boats & Trailers
Boat Supplies/Dockage
Sports Equipment Sales
Recreation Vehicles
Computers & Supplies

801 Wanted to Buy or Rent
802 Mobile Homes
803 Mobile Homes Lots
804 Amelia Island Homes
805 Beaches
806 Waterfront
807 Condominiums
808 Off Island/Yulee
809 Lots
810 Farms & Acreage
811 Commercial/Retail
812 Property Exchange

Investment Property
West Nassau County
Kingsland/St. Marys
Camden County
Other Areas
Roommate Wanted
Mobile Homes
Mobile Home Lots

Vacation Rentals
Bed & Breakfast

1101 Card of Thanks
CAROLE'S BACK from The Ritz. Now at
Golden Scissors Salon. Would like to thank
my faithful customers. (904)225-0726

S102 Lost & Found
LOST 10/28 CELL PHONE. Missing
pictures of grands & dog. Reward. Call

102 Lost & Found

LOST 1 Yankee heart, vic. Peter Pt. &
, Centre St. Large & friendly, but clumsy.
Last seen In possession of incredible &
amazing G.R.I.T.S. named Carol Ann.
Reward if found. Steve (912)510-7492.

If you have lost your cat or dog, pis
check both animal shelters. The Nassau
Humane Society facility is located at 671
Airport Rd. (next to the airport), & the
County Animal Shelter, 86078 License Rd.
in Yulee (next to the drivers license bldg.).

Automotive Sales

We are seeking motivated individuals

to work with our customers,

providing them with a dealership

experience that is second to none.

Medical, 401K, Training Program,

Fantastic Bonus Program.

If you are looking for great income

potential & an excellent opportunity

apply in person, ask for Joe Wolfe.

464054 State Road 200 Yulee FL
261-6821 1-888-261-6821

Celebrate a Pathway

to Success!

Express Scripts, a Fortune 150 Company,
is giving you another reason to celebrate
with a new advocate career path. As you
build your customer service skills, your
responsibilities will increase and so will
your pay' Experience the excitement of
contributing your talents to a highly
successful organization focused on
providing exceptional, compassionate
customer-care services to more than
50 million patients.

More Reasons for You

to Celebrate Include:

* NEW START RATE $9/hour
with performance incentives
* Health & Dental Insurance
" Basic & Supplemental Life Insurance
" 401(k)
* Paid Training
" Prescription Drug Benefits
" Flexible Spending Accounts
" Employee Stock Purchase
" Tuition Assistance
" Employee Assistance Program
" Holiday Pay & Paid Time Off

I 102 Lost & Found
MISSING Reward for Chihuahua.
Brown/white. Last seen Sat. 11/5 at
10:30am on corner of Radio Ave. &
Winona Bayview Rd. 225-5567, 548-7301

approx. 3 yrs. old, on 11/2/05 near
Baptist Medical Center-Nassau. Contact
the Nassau County Humane Society, 491-

105 Public Notice
LAW STORE LTD. Preparation of legal
documents. Divorces, Name Change,
Power of Attorney and Notary Services.
Law Store Ltd (904)415-0702.

All Real Estate advertised herein
is subject to the Federal Fair*
Housing Act, which makes It illegal
to advertise any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or national
origin, or the intention to make any
such preference, limitation or
The News-Leader will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real
estate which is In violation of the
law. All persons' are hereby
informed that all dwellings
advertised are available on an equal
opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against in
connection with,the sale, ,rental or
financing of, housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and,
Urban Development .- HUD -
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
impaired 1(800)927-9275.

play performs Sat. Nov. 19th, 2005 at
6:30pm at Peck Auditorium. Free
admission. For more Info contact Susane
at (904)277-3804.

201 Help Wanted

Full & Part-Time Positions Available -
Cold Stone Creamery. 753-3616

If you're ambitious, highly-motivated,
and have a positive attitude, we offer
unprecedented opportunities to expand
and accelerate your service-oriented
career. Customer sen ice attitude is
a must.

Customer Service/

Patient Care Advocates

Full-Time Various Shifts

Part-Time 9 a.m.-i p.m. &
6 p.m.-io p.m.

If you're unable to attend our Job Fair, please log on to www.ExpressScriptsJobs.com.
or e-mail your resume to careers@ExpressScriptsJobs.com. EOE M/F/D/V


I 201 Help Wanted I

expansion, Kenworth of Jacksonville has
several openings on both day & evening
shifts for Class A & B truck technicians.
Exc. benefits & work environment. Top
pay for top individuals. Apply in person at
833 Pickettville Rd., Jax., FL (904)739-
2296 ext. 8730.
currently accepting, applications for
laundry help. Duties include washing,
drying and ironing, assorted linen and
bedding for the Inn. Prior experience Is
helpful but not required. Position is part-
time (3-4 days) but may become full time
in the future. Must be able to work
weekends and holidays. No phone calls
please, apply in person at 98 South
Fletcher Avenue, Amelia Island, FL.
on experience. Call Ryan at 502-8262 or
is currently accepting applications for the
golf maintenance operation. Individuals
should be at leat least 18 yrs. of age, have
good transportation & have a desire to
work outside In a team atmosphere. .We
offer competitive benefits & wages. To
pick up an application go by the Golf
for fastest growing hair cutting chain in
the sSoutheast. Openings in Fernandina
Beach & Callahan. Chance to grow with
the company. Great salary and benefits.
For interview call Diane (904)673-7808.

Construction experience. Please call
(904)757-6931. .
P/T front desk to do night audit 3pm-
11pm + mid shift 12 n6on-8pm. Please
apply In person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave.
Driver CDL-A req'd
Home Every Night &
Weekend Guaranteed
Avg. $888 $1018/wk
No Touch Freight
85% Preloaded/Pretarped
Sunday calls welcome!
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
week, 4 hours per day. Pay negotiable.
References required. Call (904)277-2979.
hrs/wk. Ocean front condominium on
Amelia Island. Competitive wage. Please
call (904)261-7433.

ANGEL WATCH, INC. of Amelia Island -
a n.r.-Mmedical nomecare/private 'assistant
Service is looking for caregivers lf ou
caring, honest and. dependable person;
with excellent references, please contact
Renee Stoffel or Ann Smith, RN at 206-
0217 or 335-7243.

GREAT OPPORTUNITY at local medical'
technology company for Office
Administrator. Competitive salary &
medical benefits. Proficient In Microsoft
Office Suite required. Strong verbal &
communication skills. Full time 8-5 M-F.
E-mail resumes to Info@zasslmedical.com.
Companies desperately need employees to
assemble products at home. No selling,
any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info
1-985-646-1700 DEPT. FL-1380.
VERIZON WIRELESS needing to fill an
energetic, sales driven p/t position for
some days, evenings & weekends. Call
(904)491-5566, leave message on #557-
5700, or email resume to
construction. Looking for responsible
person that does neat, quality work.
Vacation & paid holidays, bonuses &
incentives. Top pay for the right person.
Call 753-6534.
Earn $$ Helping MDsI Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP
A message from the News-Leader and the
DENTAL ASSISTANT needed part-time.
Experience required. Able to be a team
player. Please call (904)261-6826 or fax
resume to 261-8181.
interviewing for SUPERINTENDENT in NE
FL & SE GA. 2 yrs. construction exp. in
single family or multi-family. Exc. Salary,
bonus, benefits, etc. Fax resume to
Amelia Island Care Center has a great
opportunity for youl AICC is a residential
care facility located in Fernandina Beach
offering a full range of benefits including
medical insurance, life insurance, pension
plans, direct deposit, accrued vacation
pay, sick leave, and holiday pay.
Compliance Officer
This position Is responsible for the
facility's quality assurance and risk
management programs. The Compliance
Officer coordinates and monitors the
incident reporting and Investigation
process. Duties include incident
prevention, reporting, Investigation, and
follow-up. Qualified applicants must have
a Bachelors degree or equivalent
experience, along with excellent
communication and analytical skills,
decision making ability, and demonstrated
attention to detail. A variety of
backgrounds will be considered including
safety, human resources, nursing, and
social work.
to ar'"o..' oie o fri r- "'3,our resum,
.a. *.:.:. ,r I r.-r
Ann Laila Beaven
Email: lbeaven@eldetlkinc.net
Fax: (270)822-4210

I 201 Help Wanted I
Weekends & holidays req'd. P/T or F/T
position. Assist Dockmaster in all marina
duties incl. upkeep of grounds, cleaning
restroom facilities, fueling & docking
boats, painting, & other tasks as needed.
Apply in person: Amelia Island Yacht
Basin, 251 Creekside Dr. No phone calls
help. Dining room servers/supervisors,
line cooks, & kitchen prep. Apply in person
after 2pm M-F at 48 Osprey Village Dr.,
Amelia Island, FL 277-4774
& janitorial positions available. Apply in
person at 5174 First Coast Hwy., Suite 1.
Booth rental position now available at a
high traffic salon. Contact Stephanie at
Technician wanted. 3 yrs exp. necessary. 1
hands on Construction oriented trainee
needed. Drug & alcohol free workplace.
Applications available at 1951 S. 8th St.
or by phone (904)261-9780.
1878 TAVERN & GRILLE now hiring
waitstaff & dishwasher. Apply in person
after 4pm.
seeking experienced servers & bartenders.
Please apply in person, 123 Osprey Dr.,
St. Marys, GA 31558.
Postal Clerk
for Contract Postal Unit
Full time or part-time clerk needed at
Hamilton Press, a contract post office.
Good people skills, math skills, and
knowledge of office machines. Must be
dependable, .flexible and have good
transportation. Some Saturday work
required. Please apply at 1699 S. 14th St.,
Suite 19 (Amelia Crossings) or call Chris
at 415-3295.
currently accepting applications for
seasoned housekeepers. The successful
applicant should have recent prior
experience in a hotel/lodging setting, and
must be willing to work weekends and
holidays. One (1) full time (5 days) and
one (1) part-time (3-4 days) position are
available. No phone calls please, apply in
person at 98 South Fletcher Avenue,
Amelia Island, FL.
LEAD GENERATOR Outgoing, self-
motivated person ,to work in the Home
Depot stores talking to people about air
conditioning. No experience required.
Positions available in Jax & Yulee, Hourly
+ commission, benefits available, FT & PT.
Mid-morning through mid-evening hours,
Saturday a must. Please call (904)646-
lady. Light -housekeeping, meal
preparation. Ref's needed. 2 or 3
dat.' %k, 12 hr. 'hirt;. 7am-7pm. Call
(90-1491-3713. -:
BONITO GRILL & SUSHI is looking for
lunch & dinner servers. Call after 2:30pm,

tw a new wo ay.

Of; ja


our specialty.

Call our mortgage officers.

Office: 904.321.2337

Email: lewisl@ffsb.com





Equal Housing Lencler, IDIC Insured


201 Help Wanted
AGAPE Child Care & Family Services -
hiring for part-time & full time worker that
has the required 40 hr. child care training
classes. & has patience & loves working
with kids. Call (904)879-3318,
RE/MAX Professional Group seeking
highly motivated real estate agents for
Amelia Concourse location. For
appointment call Val at (904)321-1999.
person at Artistic Florist, 1875 B South
14th St., Fernandina Beach.
Painting, plumbing, carpentry, & electrical
exp. Tools required. Competitive salary
plus benefits. Fax references to 432-1124.
Flexible hours. Please call (904)225-
Carpenter Helper/Remodeler Helper.
Must have own transportation.
for an Amelia Island project from Jan. '06
to May '06. Competitive salary w/bonus
potential. Fax The Hardy Group,
(904)471-5820 or call (904)471-5800 ext.
Operators, Supervisors & Engineers with
over 15 years of Power and Recovery
experience needed as Subject Matter
Experts/Technical Writers for full & part-
time positions. Retirees welcome. Work at
home, occasional travel required.
$3,500.00 per month, plus benefits.
Please fax your resume to AIT at

1 202 Sales-Business I
situated in new strip-center along very
busy main highway in Nassau County. VR

204 Work Wanted
Home Repair, Sheetrock, Interiors, All
Type Carpentry. For quote, call Jim
Don't risk your home to a chimney FIRE!
Have your fireplace & chimney
professionally cleaned .& inspected now.
Call Lighthouse Chimney Sweeps, 261-
Remodel, Decks, Gutters,
Electrical, Painting, Repairs

503 Pets/Supplies
old. Up to date on shots. Free to good
home. Call (904)225-0827.
FREE TO GOOD HOME 2 yr. old male
60 lb. Shepherd mix. All shots up to date.
Good with kids & other pets. 415-3037
FREE Meet the much debated, ugliest or
most beautiful kitten. Also, a classic
blotched tabby & alien baby. Call (904)

601 Garage Sales 1
Fri. 11/11 & Sat. 11/12, 9am-3pm.
4219 Rivermarsh Terrace, Riverside
Subdivision (off Barnwell). Lots of
ladies size 6-8 clothing.
GARAGE SALE 4168 River Marsh Bend
(Riverside Subd. off Barnwell). Furniture,
designer clothes, & lots more. Cheap!
Sat. 11/12, 8am-?
YARD SALE Fri. 11/11 & Sat. 11/12,
8am-? Furniture, knick-knacks, books,
small appliances, kitchenware. 330 S. 8th
GARAGE SALE Inside. 187 Barnwell Rd.
Sat. 11/12, 9-4 & Sun. 11/13, 12-4.
Furniture, Lazy Boy sofa, 2 new adjustable
beds, dining table, exerciser, 2
microwaves, 2 wood chairs, 2 electric
motors, projector table. Lots misc. Rain or
Yulee United Methodist Church, AlA &
Christian Way. Sat. 11/12, 8am-2pm.
Crafts, misc. items & food for sale. Rent a
space. Call 261-8335. All are welcome.
YOU NEED IT We've got it! Multi-family
sale at Alachua & N. Wolff. Sat. 11/12,
8am-lpm. Furniture, household goods,
crib, baby items, collectibles, & MUCH,
MUCH MORE! Proceeds to benefit Girls on
the Run.
GIANT YARD SALE Hilliard, FL. Fri.
11/11 & Sat. 11/12, 8am. Hwy 1 & 301,
next door to Frank's Antiques. Glassware,
lamps, furniture, tools, collectibles,
electronics, antiques. Much misc. Don't
miss this one.
GARAGE SALE Sat. 11/12, 8am. 2494
Captain Hook Dr. Furniture, antiques,'
glassware, household items. Something
for everyone.

601 Garage Sales |
ESTATE SALE Depression glass, oak
furniture, glass cases, old bottles, & Coke
machine. 522 Citrona Drive. Sat. 11/12
& Sat. 11/19, 8am-lpm.
Meadowfield Bluff Subd. off AIA in Yulee) -
Sat. 11/12, 8am-? Like new infant &
toddler toys. Baby girl clothes size 6-18
months. Stroller, car seats, & other misc.
baby items. Other garage sale stuff, too!
GARAGE SALE Fri. 11/11 & Sat. 11/12,
8am-12pm. Take N. 19th Street to 305
Lighthouse Lane. Dining room suite,
clothes, shoes, toys, formal gowns,
computer desk, entertainment center,
misc. Priced to sell.
YARD SALE 85388 Kirkland Rd., Yulee,
FL (904)225-2803. Sat. & Sun., 8am-?
Photo gear, cameras, lens & accessories.
Photo art, housewares, free clothing,
leather jacket, videos, CD's, & knick-
,LARGE YARD SALE 1 day only, Sunday
11/13, 8am-lpm. Household items,
furniture, & more. Canoe, $200. 2345
Will Hardee Rd. (Lakewood).
GARAGE SALE Fri. & Sat., 8am-4pm.
1016 Magnolia Woods Ct. Take Jasmine E.,
turn right on Jean Lafitte, left of Island
Plantation Dr., right on Magnolia Woods
Ct. Furniture, clothes, some tools,
household goods, etc.
Collectibles, dishes, linens, Christmas,
costume jewelry, toys, books, old kitchen
items, tools, end tables, & more. Sat.
11/12 only, 8am-3pm. 306 Cedar St.
(corner Cedar & 3rd).
SAT. 11/12 8am-lpm. Twin beds
w/drawers, navy sleeper sofa & chair, old
radio, chest & lots more. 2465 Pirates
Bay Dr.
GARAGE SALE Ocean Reach. Sat.
11/12, 7am. Lots of stuff. Furniture, baby
clothes, toys, etc.
YARD/MOVING SALE Everything must
go! Furniture, kitchenware, too many
items to list. Fri. 11/11 & Sat. 11/12,
9am-Spm. 837 Mary St. Signs will be
posted. North end of island. (904)557-
Collectibles, tools, furniture, baby items,
crafts, tons of stuff. 86508 & 86476
Cardinal Rd., Yulee. Sat. 11/12 only,
GARAGE SALE Sat. 11/12, 8am-? 3034
Linda Hall Rd. (Nassauvllle). Furniture;
antique armoire, bedroom set, tools,
fishing equipment, etc.

601 Garage Sales NEWS
YARD SALE 1616 Ocean Forest Dr. Sat. LEAD E
11/12 & Sun. 11/13, 7am-lpm. Infants-
toddlers clothes, crib, toys, car seats.
GARAGE SALE Fri. & Sat., 8am-lpm.
86583 Worthington Dr., Yulee (Page Hill).
Craft supplies, furniture, misc.

MOVING SALE 1 day only, Sat. 11/19,
8am-5pm. Good stuff. Amelia Woods
Condos, 2700 Mizell Ave., Unit 707 (off of
1st Ave.). (904)491-0510 ,
YARD SALE Sat. 11/12, 8am-2pm.
Baseball cards (old & new), housewares,
clothes, toys, multi-family. 311 Lighthouse
Ln., off Atlantic.
GARAGE SALE 2406 Via Del Rey. Sat.
11/12, 9am-2pm. Ladies clothes & shoes,
office chair, frames, pack 'n play, swivel
rocker, foot spa, plenty misc. items.


Please Call Dee, Natalie or Mary E
Serving North Florida & E5
South Georgia since 1981 8

Dipa -tsn edin o ensa i ~.Fia
ClsiidR vriigdadiei :0pm ody
DipayRvrts 11:alnefrFrdyis ~.Tesa
Clasiie Rvetiin dadin i S00p~. edesay




". ... .a:.. -.-
,- -:1

-- ------ ------9A .f "1------

Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery


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


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


Bonded, Insured TEBB
Please Call Us At 753-3067 ....

Residential SBusiness New Construction

Neat & Ckean by Ciarkne
Clean andOrganize Anythiing
Licensed* Free Estimates
Charlene 'Erod-904-415-6901
iome: 225-5493

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


Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
No'A' doinq Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Slainirm


40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959
2-Car Garages




6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster


Handyman Services

Remodel Electrical
Decks Painting
Gutters Repairs

Call 753-1899


*-'i Advanced Concpete
Technologies 4 ,4
T ring Concroel in a Neow ,aerlown
sC^ ...e .i......... ..

I i.. ,
904-261 -1086


Nursery & Garden Center

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

Our Staff is eager to help with all
your gardening needs.
4245 State Road 200 (A1A)
Call 261-3410

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

Screen Room and Pool
Florida Rooms
Vinyl Siding Gutters
Hurricane Shutter
Replacement Windows
904-321-1968 Office
904-206-1334 Cellular
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Lic.# SCC 1311 49639

Flip Flops

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

11 7

LICENSED & INSURED 904-557-3100

Carpentry + Painting

(904) 521-7807


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


Bob's Irrigation
& Landscape, Inc.
Sales Service Repair
*Irrigation @Landscape
Lawn Maintenance
*Outdoor Lighting
*Tractor-Loader Work
*Sodding all types

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

Florida Gardener
Landscape Management, Inc.
Residential & Commercial
Complete landscape maintenance pmgrams:
Mowing, trimming, edging, weeding
Lawn and horticulture problem solving
Sodding, mulching, clean-ups
Dethatching, aeration
Soil analysis and rebalancing
Signature landscape designs
Sprinkler system experts:
Installations, tune-ups, maintenance plans
Repairs and troubleshooting
Call today for your free estimate
(904) 225-0221
Licensed & Insured

Aivia Landscape
and Tree
Lawns e Mulch
Trim-Ups Straw
Sodding Sprinkler Repair
We Rake Leaves 548-7185

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


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


I --_-- Iv. ... I
Herschel Reynolds Chris Lowe
Sales Consultant 'ales Consultant

464054 SR 200 Yulee
(904) 261-6821


Qualil* N ork at
rcisonjhible prices.
At. i.b h., ita l .'o too lari'e
* Licensed Bonded lnsuied
References Avjilable
A\AFLRBLE 225-9292

The Art; of

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

Painting Drywall* Carpentry
Home Repairs
Patrick (904)548-7287* Ryan (904)502-8262-

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


Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed

FI Lic # L05000026837
No job too big or too small
26 years experience



"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty" .
Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & Homeowners
SSince 1993
Re-Roofing New Roofing
Vinyl Siding* Soffit & Fascia
F Free Estimates



ESURESSURE rainbow Tile & Home11 lvice
m -- O-d TiA l Lib^ih"
LEANI G rileInstallation
SReplacing Recalking
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL Regrouting/Sealing Bathrooms / Kitchens
LICENSED & INSURED Acid Wash Cleaning Interior/Exterior
Larry Allen 904-813-4461


O C^ www. oceanfrbntamelia. com
Reduced Fees
Island resident since 1962
Real estate brokersince 1972
Bob Gedeon "The Oceanfront Expert"
I specialize exclusively In oceanfront
properties. Before buying or selling.
call me for free advice and the opportunity
to save tens of thousands of dollars.
*Homes from $1.5 million $5 million
Condominiums from $500,000- 2 million
*Homesltes from $1 million- 3 million
Local 261-8870* Toll free 877-261-8870

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

(904) 261-5098


Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
Free Estimates.
in RI 17 a 1FMBC @T-3I U


Positions Available in:
Engineering Stewarding
Valet Parking Food & Beverage

* Rooms

* Culinary

Currently hiring experienced
Server Assistants for Cafe 4750.
We are pleased to offer
an array of benefits that include:
Competitive wages; medical, dental, vision coverage;
health care and family care spending accounts; paid
vacation; sick and holiday pay; 401(k) plan; educational
assistance program; promotions/transfers; two-day ori-
entation; on-the-job training; employee discounts; com-
plimentary employee meals; well-tailored uniform and
so much more!
Tues. 2-7pm; Wed. & Fri. 9-1 lam, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts. outside of application hours.
Direct Line 904-277-1054 EOE/DWFP

- I


I 601 Garage Sales I
MOVING SALE Furniture, plus! Fri.
11/11 & Sat. 11/12, 9am-2pm. 597
Marsh Hen Ln. (off Barnwell across from
Spanish Oaks Subdivision).
.2416 LOS ROBLES (City Golf Club) -
Yard Sale Sat., 8:30am-lpm. Early Birds
pay double Honest!

' 0, a M I

Great Family Home In Flora Parke.
3/2 home on cul-de-sac, nice sized
bedrooms for your growing family,
fireplace, split floor plan, great location.
$249,900 #36210
... ..- .^ . .., _
,.!.,.- : ,, ., '. ,

Great Starter Home On One Acre.
Doublewide in good shape, with
storage shed. One acre lot next door
also available. $84,950 #34085


Fabulous Home in Old Town.
Main residence 2/2.5 bath, additional
1/1 500 sq.ft. garage apartment.
11x7 loft in main house, 10x14 loft
in garage apartment. $395,000 #35534

Fantastic Corner Lot In Waterman's Bluff.
This gated community offers a clubhouse
with community pool, clay tennis courts,
boating, fishing and planned yacht club.
Homes feature Southern Low Country
Architecture. $275,000 #36214

r v 1 "' -' -* J s" '"

r t --. .. ,,* _

137 Acre Lot For Your New Home!
Great price for this much land in
Yulee! Best deal on a lot in all of
Fernandina and Yulee.
$35,000 #34086

Own your own

piece of the


.:.., -


I 601 Garage Sales |
YARD SALE Household goods, antiques,
clothes, small boat, etc. Fri. & Sat., 8-3.
Ethyl Ln. (take AlA across RR track to
Harts Rd., then right on Clyde
Higginbotham, go 1 mile & turn left on
Ethyl Ln.

.. --:- Brand new and under
-', -- construction. Lakefront
ri I home on Amelia Island.
I : II i Call Beano Roberts
I ;iii |I 1For Details

. i Choose from over 30 floor plans.
t We build in Duval, Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
/ View our floor plans al
www.sedaconstruchion.com Construction CompanN
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
CGC020880 .
Buy NHow and Receive Free:
E-Wired House Package Sir Additional Phone
Electric Fireplace with Remote or Cable Outlets
nd Marble Surru Classique Style Interor D1)'r".
Sand Marble Surround Programnmable Thermostar I
Full Security System wfExtra Key Pad Buitn Over-tne-Rangej
Fungus Resislant Roof Shingles Microwave
Upgraded Carpet 10 Year Bonded Builders
Upgraded Ceramic Wall Tile in 1 Bath Structural WarrantyI
(Valued over 9,000. EFiire s11.30.5. Subjed in change wilftut notice
W C0I0 l l 11 ST II1 PRE5ERtJD 10 EALiS AGUIT Ft' FREE iTil
- - - -F-- - - --i


i St.IN

11 AM 127 S. 7th St., Fernandina Beach;,
Beautiful, completely restored, elegant home. This
home is on the National Registry of Historic Places,
and is one of the original "Egmont Hotels". The
home is 2227 SF with 3/2 and central heat & air.
This is one of the most desirable properties in a
very hot area. This is a unique opportunity to buy a
property of this magnitude!! Open House: Nov. 7,
1PM 4PM& Nov. 12, 10AM -1PM

12 NOON 1853 S. 8th St., Amelia Island;
This very valuable, and historic, commercial
property is completely renovated with many
amenities. This property is ready for move in.
2490 SF Building on .543 acre lot. 200' frontage
on A1A!! Open House: Nov 8, 1PM 4PM &
Nov. 12, 1:30 PM 4:30PM

Immediately following commercial real estate:
Contents of store: Food, fixtures, gifts, office
equipment, etc. These items are nearly new, and top
of the line. Store was open less than six months.

Please Note: No Children, no pets I

first Coast Auction
realty, Inc.
f .4L L s AB1OHM ALIM6

602 Articles for Sale I
GIRLY-GIRLYS @ Eight Flags Antique
Market, 602 Centre St., all Vintage Kids
items 25% OFF incl. Genuine Airway doll
trunk, clothes, quilt, crib. Antique high
Friday & Saturday night, 7pm. 850918 US
17 N. Turn north at A1A & 17 intersection
- 2 blocks. Snack bar & door prizes. Auct.
Jency AU3343 AB2377. (904)548-7297
MARY KAY 50% OFF! $20K Inventory!
All items available: Skin care, color
cosmetics, spa! No Limit. immediate
delivery. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Portable electric wheelchair, barely
used, $500/OBO, Two pre-paid cell
phones, $50/ea. Large office desk,
$75/B00. Large capacity microwave, $50.
Washer/dryer, $150. Call Anita 225-9934.
12 SETS OF GOLF CLUBS with bags,
for sale. John Bradshaw, 1889 Lake Park
Dr., Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
Amelia's, Front & Centre, Eileen's Art &
Antiques. Overstock Sale! Home acc.,
lamps, art, Xmas, etc. 7th & Centre, 321-
each/OBO. Photo available for email on
request. Call (904)491-6555 after 5pm.
GUN SHOW Nov. 12 & 13. The Morocco
Shrine, St. Johns Bluff Rd. (Rt. 9A,
Jacksonville). North Florida Arms
Collectors. (904)461-0273
Grandmother's antique furniture,
$500/080. Computer, $200/OBO.

1 603 Miscellaneous
I Am Starting My Own Business You
can buy things out of books & magazines
for special occasions, for the holidays &
birthdays. So if you are interested in
buying things from me, please contact
Damen @ 1(904)838-8057.
1605 Computers-SuppliesI
4600C Computer Monitor, speakers,
keyboard, printer, wood desk, chair,
modem. Purchased 08/04. $2300.
Perfect working order. $1650. (904)277-
607 Antiques
& Collectibles
DOLL & BEAR SHOW Sat., Nov. 12,
10am-4pm. Bring your dolls for appraisal.
Morocco Auditorium, 3800 St Johns Bluff,
Jax. Information (904)707-6532
1940'S DUNCAN PHYFE drop leaf table
& 4 chairs $400/OBO, (904)548-9860
610 Air Conditioners

HEAT/COOL WINDOW Units. Used all
sizes w/warranty. Repairs to central &
window AC's. Refrigerators & freezers.
Kish's (904) 225-9717. We buy window
1611 Home FurnishingsI
La-Z-Boy chairs in assorted colors,
excellent condition. Oak dry sink, small
wood chest, Charleston pineapple
fountain. (904)261-1885 or 556-9700.
Moving Into A Smaller Home & our
beautiful quality furniture doesn't fit. Lt.
oak beveled glass curio cabinet, It. oak
entry table w/black wrought iron, Queen
canopy or 4-poster bed with 2 bed stands
& mirror, 4 oak arm chairs, entertainment
center w/plant stand, coffee table.
(904)261-8985 or 556-9700
Large Custom Made White-Washed
Sold Oak TV Cabinet Lighted, w/glass
doors. $500 (paid $1500). Call
(904)261-8955 or 352-812-5021.

., ,t
bette ..

riocl) p''e

{? t II,,l pail -.'i, l,',l

Mounta nRea EtateMagazine.com



1611 Home FurnishingsI
KITCHEN SET Birch & white, 6 chairs,
table 36X60. Like new, $245. Call (904)

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

1 625 Free Items
A/C's & (1) heater. Call (904)225-0827.
Free Samplesi

801 Wanted To Buy
or Rent

"ARE YOU STUCK with a payment that
you can't afford or a house that you don't
want?" Call Grace at 866.WIN.WINZ

802 Mobile Homes 1

IF YOU ARE looking for a place to call
home, look no further!! Our 3/2 1999 MH
is located on a fully landscaped, 1 acre
lot, in a great family community. Fully
remodeled this year inside and out with
pool, hot tub, workshop, 1 car garage with
tons of overhead storage, all new
appliances, hardwood floors, cabinets ad
countertops, a/c unit and even
more...Looking to sell at $139,900
unfurnished or keep all new furnishings
for $165,000. (904)879-1598.
1985 FLEETWOOD 26X60, on 1 acre in
Nassauville. 3BR/2BA, fireplace. $80,000.
Call 261-8132.
FSBO 4BR/BA double wide on 1 acre
land, recently remodeled, with new A/C
unit. Close to Jax & GA. $109,900.
3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME w/2.5 car
concrete garage on 1+ acre lot. Many new
upgrades. $95,000/OBO. Call for details

j04 Amelia Island HomesI
1/2 acre, close to beach/river, custom
wood, tile, garage with loft. $475,000.
Amelia Coastal Realty, 583-0586.
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor
opportunity for first -time buyers or
investors. $110,000. Call (904)261-
den, POOL, SPA, lanai, in SEASIDE.
$595,000. Walk to beach, privacy, backs
to greenway. (904)206-4077
Duplex, 1 & 2 Jasmine Pl., 2BR/1BA flat &
2BR/1.5BA townhome, $290,000. Marsh
Cove Condo, 2BR/1BA, $130,000. Call
491-3288 or 535-5437. No realtors
3BR/3BA BEACH HOME 3 decks,
ocean view, many extras. Must see.
$450,000. Call (904)282-6610.
i';-,..]-F [::'e.. .; ;.r..' .. c.u ," a F =e>'. "
time & save! Visit
www.ameliaislandfsbo.com. Mac Daniel
Realty, (904)277-3050.

804 Amelia Island Homesi
Cashenwood. Great floor plan with
fireplace & double car garage. $240,000.
FSBO 4/2, beautiful, 1850 sq. ft. Must
see. Less than 1 mi. from beach. New
roof, updated kitchen, tile in baths &
kitchen, separate din. rm., Ig screened
porch overlooking green space. Asking
$329,000. 1518 Penbrook Dr. Call
Do you know what your house is
worth? Find out free,
IAMELIA PARK Private builder. 2-]
story lakefront. Available Jan. 1. New
home under construction. Beano
Roberts (904)415-0371 for more info. j

4BR/2BA Large lot on island. Great
location near state park & boat ramp. New
tile, carpet. $215,000. (904)261-7121
1970sf, built '98, 3BR/2BA/2-car garage +
office/bonus room. New 30 yr. roof, new
A/C, new carpet, sprinkler system. Asking
$319,900. Realtor owned. (217)398-5740
OPEN HOUSE Sat. 11/12, 12-3pm.
3BR/2.5BA w/in ground heated pool, river
views, great floor plan, gourmet kitchen,
large bedrooms. Must see. $517,000.
320 Marsh Lakes Dr. (904)491-8661.
ISLAND OPEN HOUSE Sunday, 1-4 at
859 Fountain Drive. 3BR/2BA on 1/2 acre.
$389,000. Call Winning America Realty

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

1 806 Waterfront I
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
SUWANEE RIVER 4 acs., $105,000.
Call (904)545-0519, 225-5878.
One acre plus in Yulee. 170' plus
'on Lofton Creek with dock & boat lift.
3BR/2BA modular home. Also
2BR/1BA guest quarters above
detached 4+1/2 car garage.
$450,000. NEFRA MSL#261093
306-9082 Realtor
on south Amelia Island. Cleared lot with
ancient live oak & abundant bird life is +
.36 acre. $425,000. Brokers protected.
(904) 491-5935
views. SE exposure, high bluffs. Flood
7one X. $700,000. Call (904)261-8733.

_A N

I807 Condominiums I 811 Commercial/Retail 851 Roommate Wantedl

Find ALL condo comparable sales on
Amelia Island! Visit
www.ameliaislandcondos.com. Get
FREE condo advertising on Amelia
Island condos web site! Mac Daniel
Realty, (904)277-3050.

Fiddlers Bend.-Professionally decorated.
Call (904)206-4389, (904)206-2438 or

S808 Off Island/Yulee I

2067 SQ. FT. NEW HOME located in
Pirates Wood. Private community w/boat
ramp, pool, etc. 3BR/2BA w/many
upgrades, on a nice, private lot.
$250,000. Call (904)491-4383 or
3BR/2BA all brick on corner lot in
Rosewood Meadows. Tile baths, family
room, kitchen, foyer, covered lanai, 2-car
side entry garage. Completion date
November. $295,000. Cell (904)753-2155
or (904) 277-3361.

3BR/2BA Lovely Spanish Oaks, built
2002, like new. Sec. syst., irrigation,
landscaped, new paint, carpet. $283,500.
Sue (904)226-0351, Terasa (904)206-

2BR/28A MOBILE HOME,- with garage
on 1-1/3 acre oak shaded lot. $95,500.
Call (904)282-6610.

holidays. Pristine 3BR/2BA in upscale
neighborhood. $179,000. Call (904)261-

MARSH LAKES Beautiful 3BR/2BA home
for sale. Swimming & tennis. Decorator
colors. All tile or hardwood floors. Only 4
years old. Upgrades. $309,500. 321-0078

I 809 Lots

2.54 ACRES private, off Blackrock Rd.
,54 -full, 'stocked lake. Will divide.
$180,000. (904)219-0623

ON THE ISLAND! Marsh front
overlooking ICW. .95 acre. Pristine.
Lovely live oaks. Clinch Dr. Asking
$550,000.. Sunsets free. (904)261-0948.
(More acreage available).
Plantation Lot $295,000. Call (904)277-
CR 107/(NASSAUVILLE) Three-1 ac.
tracts of land/One 2.7 tract (Can
Subdivide) 5.7 ac. total All contiguous
- FP.r.;r,a,.-i for'5 lots (High & Dry Big
Oaks). Must see! Lonnie Crews Rd.,
Fernandina Beach. (904)557-1253

GATEWAY TO AMELIA 1st floor office
or retail condo, over 1800 sq. ft. PRIME
Parrott, Realty Executives (904)261-2995.

YULEE Pages Dairy Rd., zoned CI. Call
(904)545-0519, 225-5878.

development property 1/2 acre+ or
20,000sf warehouse/industrial building for
sale. Preliminary engineering report for
12+ condos and 6000sf of commercial.
$1,495,000. Please call (617)913-0113.
FOR SALE OR TRADE Prime location for
business. Commercial zoning. 1 acre +/-.
Cindy Blinson, First Coast Realty
Near Historic District
709 S. 8th St. Unit 4 (or D) 900
528 S. 8th Unit 5 (or E) 2076+SF
528 S. 8th St Unit 5 (or E) 2076+SF
Contact Colliers Dickinson (904)861-1101

1813 Investment Propertyj

OFF ISLAND 2BR/2BA, 1250 sq. ft. on
beautiful lot, mature oaks, backs to lake,
private, 100'X260', short walk to Holly
Point boat ramp. $70,000. Great rental,
vacation or starter home. Seller
motivated. (904)277-2852 for appt.

units. $3,100,000. Call (877)454-4115,

J814 West Nassau Countyi

1 ACRE LOT Well, septic tank, driveway,
large oaks. Ready for home on Holiday Dr.
in Callahan. $37,900. (904)277-3361 or
cell (904)753-2155.

1851 Roommate Wanted]

TO SHARE HOME located close to the
beach. Non-smoker with no pets. $500/
mo. + 1/2 utilities. References & security
deposit required. (904)261-1890

First Ave. Room Available Now! -
Furnished private BR, private bath,
$600/mo. + $600 dep. Utilities incl. Must
like dogs. Outside smoking OK. Call
to share off island 3BR/2BA home. Full
privileges. Call (904)321-4363, please
leave message.



Directions: A1A to Barnwell to right on
Willow Oak Lane, First house on right.
Jerry Dingman Realtor
904. 20l027l
h' 904-261-3986 F 3l

ir,. ., -, .., .h,FL32034

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


house behind Food Lion. $575/mo.
Includes utilities. (904)277-7818

1 852 Mobile Homes
2BR UNIT in trailer park in Yulee.
Includes electricity & heat. $200/wk. +
$500 sec. dep. (904)753-2676
2BR/1BA & 3BR/2BA SWMH ranging from
$150-$175/wk, or $600-$700/mo., +
deposit. Available now. Call (904)261-
2BR/2BA MOBILE HOME for rent.
Background check required. $600/mo. +
$600 dep. Call (904)261-0432.
SINGLE WIDE on large lot. $550/mo. +
$550 dep. (904)583-2009

1853 Mobile Home Lots1
YULEE 1 acre mobile home lot available.
$300/mo. Nice country setting. Great
schools. Don Brown Realty, (904)225-
5510 or 571-7177.

855 Apartments

duplex. Walking distance to downtown
Fernandina Beach. $650/mo. + $500
deposit. (904)261-0390
At The Beach Effic. $110/wk. & 1BR
$175/wk, + deposits. Incl. util. Long term.
Also, 2 & 3BR SWMH in park, starting at
$150/wk. or $600/mo. (904)261-5034.


Community pool & tennis courts. All
utilities included except phone & cable.
$925/mo. Available Now.


2 -car garage, 1,300 SF. $1,100/mo.
Available Now.
+ AMELIA CIRCLE : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,125/mo. Available Now.
+ SOUTH 4TH STREET : 3BR/2BA house.
Close to the Historic District. Includes
lawn maint., water, garbage & sewer.
$1,150/mo. Available Now.
+ SEACASTLES : 3BR/2.5BA condo.
2-car garage. Community pool.
$1,175/mo. Available Now. No PETS.
+ IST AVENUE : 3BR/2BA unit.
2-car garage. Close to the beach.
$1,250/mo. Available 11/01.
2-car garage, 2,000 SE $1,250/mo.
Available Now. No PETS.
+ CLUB VILLAS (AIP) : 2BR/2.5BA condo.
c,:ri,,,T, ,it po $1,? :, .
Available Now.

1 1

" iBroker-Sanlesperson

-*J "Striving to be the Best when onl\ the Best will do"
:1 1 "2Anne Lores Amelia Island"
,"- Jonn T. Ferreira & Son, Inc. (904) 583-0734
A l sl(.F. Cenrire Sreet
' wk Amelia Island. Floridd website: http:./."AmnneBarbanel.com

Gateway Commons I & II




,T- W Wr 5_VI,


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irh,. ;Fi~ j I..r i rd rIiianI'..: ,. sr,

tir,,n thi t.otall, r,.m.:.deled 2BR 2B-\
>.ce.r.:l.,n[ n to rihrmc Ne bdlh.,
grtiiiie ioun['rs. double o)cn.
Andor4.ri' e. inldo... arid doois. plin-
tii. .r. .huuier-. n"'.'. H\AC ,nd jppli-
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0---- .,K~l.. 1 ,1-iii .1. ..r.s.,ni, ~. :.liferaP~g .-- aLB mu ll fir t .
i,~3Q~fjiil 5o-ief i.-.'rip $524.000 O "Y-f

DRE ANIS on. th. hc~iut' ill njrh. CBR B ..n.j, fr .. ini: h,rI.h-ai
lr.,.r 1,-it on Pine%, IW.-vd It' er .nm ,,.,21 SF ii. me j-IlItr e il-kh..I. Aln
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'nic aind the htf.,,.ii J,.t t, n. c hI?% irnd iii .:i f c ai d .e ''1 l-c -aIC Ir 'iT,

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hi ,ic ,-,,-, c r c;e ,-,r,c r r Il,.-, ThI h.,,i'i', ir
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In :I II roi' o~i cepI htcdroo,um'n. ltid
.tIIt.,,.e ...Lniicrtop. .ippltan%:e fl-i .-
.iW n,.lud.iiim .i~her jrild r, Cr

paiw, lot $319.5011 .



754 S(

.4..... ..... ]


This is your limited opportunity to join a Prestigious
Group of Owners in Gateway to Amelia including:

Barbara Jeans Restaurant Spanky's Seafood Grill & Bar The Chamber of Commerce

Amelia Realty T.A. Sports Digital Village Jan's Quilt Shop -Feathered Nest
Changes Hair Salon Buddy Jacobs, Attorney Anderson Group Craven Design Group
Image & Style Compass Group Y-Yoga Starmax Florida, LLC Rice Architects
Alan Almand, Attorney The Lodge at Amelia Island

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

from thi


on Ame
excellent a

Nassau Co
and the Cit

*aa ** ,

iniums starting '0 E ..
Yules and FerwandirB
he high $100's. j--- i*
rally located ., ,, ..,
lia Island with 8 n ,.,,-a
access to all parts h C LJ
he island, t :r.

unty, JIA Airport, .
ty of Jacksonville. ommon

B :;: ''Anelia Realty

856 Apartments

LARGE 1BR APT. Quiet neighborhood.
$800/mo. + $500 dep. No pets allowed.
Utilities & cable included. (904)261-8273
3BR/2.5BA, $1150. Amelia Island Lodging
Systems (904)261-4148, (904)277-9702,
or after hours (904)753-2560.
NORTH END 2BR/1BA, 2-car garage,
ocean view, across from beach. $950/mo.
+ $950 dep. No smoking, no pets. Call
491-3288 or 535-5437.
AVAILABLE NOW for long term rental.
1600sf, 3BR/1.5BA, front unit of log cabin
house w/large porch. $1100/mo. + sec.
dep. required. Call 261-3389, pis Iv msg.
3BR/2BA second floor on the lake.
Screened porch, W/D connections & FP.
$1100 per mo. Ask for specials.
2BR/2BA across from fitness center &
pool. New carpet, screened porch, & FP.
$900 per month or $950.w/W&D.
2BR/2BA second floor with new
carpet, ceramic tile & W/D. $1000 per
month. (904)277-9686, Key Realty
For Rent 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt's.
Newly rebuilt. CH&A, stove, refrig., d/w,
carpet. No pets. Nonsmokers. $795/mo.
Dep. Ref's. 828 Nottingham Dr. 261-3035
2BR/1.5BA TOWNHOUSE at 2727
Ocean Dr. $850/mo. + $850 dep. No pets.
277-1818 daytime, 261-8132 evening.
Available now.


Real Estate, Inc.

3BR/2BA, fenced yard. $1,150/mo. +
utilities, Incl. lawn maint. Avail. Now.
2BR/l BA upstairs, on S. Fletcher.
$ 1,I50/mo. + utilities.
$800/mo. + utilities. Available Now.
No Smoking.
3BR/2BA OCEANVIEW, top 1/2 of
duplex. $1,000/mo. + utilities.
2BR/1.5BATOWNHOME -Walk to
the beach. $800/mo. + utilities.
Unfurnished two-story.
just remodeled 2BR/2BA, FURN.,
community pool. $1,450/mo.
I year lease. GREATVALUE!
28R/IBA HOME downtown in
Hist. District. $1,100/mo. + utilities.
HOME in Historic District. 1/2 block
to Centre/Atlantic. $1,1 00/mo. +
utilities. Walk downtown.
oceanview. Monthly/weekly rental.
ON ISLAND. Great visibility,
fenced. Great location for outdoor
display nursery, equipment, garden
items. Ground lease.
SPACE located in Historic District.
1,369 SF, 5 rooms plus bath & kitchen.
$1,465/mo. + utilities.
Applebee's / SteinMart / CVS complex.
New 4,000 SF building facing 8th St./
AIA. 1,000 SF bays, high visibility
retail, vanilla shell. Available
Spring/Summer 2006.
DEERWALK Prime high i.s;bili;r .
location onA IAin O'Neil. 1.250 SF
units. $1,671.88/mo.-$1,727.60/mo.


Pick up a copy of the News-Leader's monthly Real Estate Magazine. available
at newsstands and local real estate offices, for the most complete listings in the area.


, Ma~i w a cgafe !a I SAos i i?

A NATURE LOVER'S DREAM! Custom 2 stone
home on 126 acres nestled on tranquil
Lofton Creek with a deep after r dock
4BR 2 5B and oer 310()SF in a wonderr
ful neighborhood ol creek Iront homes

Wouldn't your property My services are free to buyers!
look great in this ad? Call for your free Nassau County
Call for details, and your free property search and summary
comparative market analysis! report, tailored to your needs!
.. .. .. .. ..... .. .

A NO 1"M a fi'a dalde 7 days& a eeh
WatsoneealtyCorp.RE TORS 904-261-3986 CELL 904-753-4390

856 Apartments
Affordable Living for eligible low-
income persons/families. 1 & 2 bedrooms.
Rent based on income. Apply at Post Oak
Apts., 996 Citrona Dr., Fernandina Beach;
(904)277-7817. Handicap Accessible apts.
available. Equal Housing Opportunity.

856 Apartments
Affordable Living for eligible low
income seniors, handicapped or disabled.
1 & 2 bedrooms. Rate based on income.
Apply at Sandridge Apts., 2021 Jasmine
St., Fernandina Beach; (904)277-8722.
Handicap Accessible apts. available. Equal
Housing Opportunity.

Chaplin Williams Rentals
I 904.261.0604 www.ChaplinWilliamsRentals.com

,ID I .1.. 1 .

.. '.. h.. .. .

271 U ill tdl i r- : c2-v 1 ..-,, -. .. ,
washer & dryer. Community pool & tennis courts,
I block from beach. $900
3105 South Fletcher Avenue Ketch Courtyard
- Oceanfront, 2/2 condo, 4th floor, corner unit.
Assigned parking, pool. $1,500
2680 W. 5th St. Brand new 3/2.5 home on north
end of Island, close to the beach. Approx. 1,967 SF,
2-car garage, full-size W/D, FP, upgraded kitchen.
95497 Captain's Way in Golfside North 4/2
home in quiet gated community. 2,466 SF. Small
pet ok. $1,950
95068 Spring Tide Lane RiverPlace. 4BR/3BA,
3-story townhouse on marsh with 2-car garage &
elevator. $2,500
2357-A Ist Avenue 3/2 duplex with I-car garage,
one block from the beach. Terms flexible,
$1.400/mo. includes lawn care. Avail. Mid-Feb.

I LIRNIM-'HI I) -rrf f ND
\M.li LlL kl: t:IM)NOMIuMI.N .
tiful gated community located just off the island
with lots of amenities: lakeside pool, sand beach,
state of the art gym, tennis courts, volleyball coqrt,
andclubhouse. ,I,- ;...,, ., i t. i ,
Amelia Lakes!
#1522 is a 1BR/IBA 2nd floor unit with screened
patio, outside storage, alarm system and full-size
W/D hook-up. 809 SF. 1 small pet OK. Available
to move in now for $800/mo.
#1622 is a 3BR/2BA 2nd floor unit with a screened
patio overlooking the lake. Outside storage, alarm
system and full-size W/D hook-up. 1,435 SF. 1
small pet OK. Available to move in now for
$1,100/mo. or $1,200/mo. with use of optional 1-
car garage.
86250 Cartesian Pointe Dr. 3/2 new home, W/D
hook-up, 2-car garage, lawn care included. 1,922
SF. I small pet ok. $1,300

WANTED: Quality unfurnished rental homes from $1,000.00 to $1,800.00 per
month. Our tenants pass both a credit check and criminal background screening.



Q Papa Jim and Kathy are so
"down to earth" that they become
good friends with many of
their customers.

Jim and Kathy Williams

(904) 225-0000

303 Centre Street
Fernandma Beach, Florila'. 301 ?I 1,
321-1999 i. L i i6

Carolyn Cherry, Realtor

S "For all your real estate needs!"

S, Coldwell Banker, Jasinsky & Associates

Waterfront, Oceanfront ... Exceptional Choices!

Expansive views from
this spacious 4BR/3.5BA
home with over 3,500 sq.ft.
Renovated in 2003 and
elevator ready, this home
features an open floor plan,
cook's kitchen, two master
suites, hardwood floors, fire-
place, lots of outdoor living
space and many additional
upgrades. Spectacular sun-
sets on the marsh and ICW.
$899,000 #35679

This immaculate 3BR/3BA condo is
just steps from the beach, located in a
wonderful gated community on Amelia
Island. Community offers a pool, ten-
nis, work-out facility and private beach
walkover. Golf club membership is
available. $879,000 #34895

ISLAND Outstanding con-
struction & design overlooking
a serene, natural pond setting.
Large screened lanai & sum-
mer ,.ichen. Many upgrades
includingg two-way fireplace.
$529,000 #34261

at Summer Beach. Over 3,000 sq.ft.
in this 3 bedroom, 4 bath home in
Carlton Dunes. Beautifully appointed
with crown molding, fireplace, den or
4th bedroom and wraparound balcony
for fantastic views of sunrise and sun-
set. $1,997,000 #35670

CHARMING! This Island
home has hardwood floors,
tiled kitchen & baths, and
master bedroom suite with
garden tub and separate
shower. Home and yard
have lots of potential. .,.
$212,000 #34279 L

311 Centre Street
Amelia Island, FL 32034
Email: ccherryl@aol.com


This 'low country' Southern Living design home, canopied among live oaks in a park set-
ting on over 1/2 acre lot on the south end of the island is a. must see! Its rustic western
cedar exterior, authentic brick entry, handsome dining room with pine cathedral ceiling
and spacious great room (27x1 6) with brick fireplace all make this 3 bedroom, 3.5 bath
charmer a true 'river house.' Offered at $459K. MILS f 35716

`011. It John Hartrich '

E 1\\ (904) 206-081 7
... .. iinhnlit art rich i hI'llsoutli, iinet .- ': F "- 1
5548 1st Coast H'wy., Ste. 100 i Amelia Island. FL 32034 lake & Leo'

Kathy Garland, Realtor '
"Uncommon Service"
904-321-1999 Office
904-556-5744 Cell 800-979-1998 Toll Free a

S ..- W^ Former custom builder's home. This
home has it all! Beautiful lake view
and screened-in pool. Great floor plan
ii- with 4 bedrooms and 4 full baths.
S" Game room, study, open kitchen and
family room, wine cellar, 3-car garage
I' i and more. $1,100,000 MLS#35228

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

I| .- -fe.-. fe( *: o Mtf ^J^ -/ A.--

....... .,. ,. .- ...

ARE YOU A BUILDER? Call for the special discount INTERESTED IN BUYING A CONDO? Choose one
being offered on the Holly Point Estates lots! Eight tidal of these two 2BR/2BA on the Atlantic Ocean with
waterfront lots on the Christopher/Horseshoe Creeks. large living rooms with fireplaces. Pool. Freshly
Prices range from $245,000 to $375,000. MLS# 36146 painted inside & out with new roof and carpet.
$535,000 MLS# 36063
.... .. :.. .,

I v

OR ... Take a short walk to the ocean from this 2BR 2 YEARS YOUNG! This immaculate home features 3BR/2BA,
Forest Ridge Village unit, remodeled bathroom, great room with fireplace, equipped kitchen including wash-
repainted interior, equipped kitchen and vaulted er & dryer. "Flex" space could be a den, dining room or
ceilings! Only $168,0001 Call for your appoint- office. Bamboo flooring, screened porch with 'sun shade' -
ment today. MLS# 36160 situated on a premium lakefront lot. $235,000 MLS# 36333



856 Apartments
3BR/2BA Two homes available one on
S. Fletcher for $1100 & one in Lakewood
Subdivision for $1200. Beautifully
furnished. See our website,
www.amelialodgings.com and click on
"Long Term". Amelia Island Lodging
Systems (904)261-4148, (904)277-9702,
or after hours (904)753-2560.
Across From Beach! See ocean, hear it
(but not traffic!). Instant beach access or
2-min walk to Sliders, the park, shops on
Sadler. Small but charming upstairs
studio apt w/private deck, $600/mo.
Downstairs big sparkling new 2BR w/
private patio/covered parking, $800/
mo. Sunny decks wrap around beautiful
shady treehouse in flowery yard. Private,
quiet, on friendly dead end rd. From
Sadler facing beach, go left on AlA (S.
Fletcher) 1 block, left on Cleveland to
green 2-story on left (1675). Call Robert
Daniel at (919)464-6853.
Try a new standard of apartment living at
Somerset. Beautiful 1BR & 2BR SINGLE
STORY apartments located' off Amelia
Parkway. These modern apartments
feature vaulted ceilings, ceramic tile
floors, built-in computer desks,
washer/dryer connections & much more!
Prices starting at $615, water, trash, and
sewage service included. Call today for
more information at (904) 261-0791.

1857 Condos-FurnishedI
2BA, fireplace, formal LR & DR. Available
now until Dec. 20th. $1250/mo. includes
utilities & cable. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.

858 Condos-Unfurnishedl
T/H DUPLEX 2BR/1BA, 2 floors. W/D. 2
biks from beach. 2835 Ocean Dr.
Available now. No pets. $750/mo. plus
utilities & sec. dep. (904)261-5935.

-,rk L




A S A r -& 5F M M w = ma 4 .


1858 Condos-UnfurnishedI 1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI 1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI 1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI

2BR/1.5BA Hardwood/tile floors, marsh
view. $700/mo. + dep. Call (904)838-
WALK TO BEACH Townhouse/duplex,
2BR/1.5BA, fenced yard w/deck, outside
storage, CH&A, W/D conn. 1 yr. lease.
$900/mo. + sec. dep. (904)415-0656
W/D, new renovation, 1 block to beach,
flexible terms. $995/mo. + deposit.
2BR/2BA Lakefront. New carpet, fresh
paint. Gated corrimunity. Fitness center.
$1000/mo. Call (904)753-0701
FOR RENT Amelia Lakes. Gated
community, clubhouse, pool, fitness. 1BR,
$750/mo. 2BR deluxe, $1000/mo. 3BR/
2BA Flora Parke, $1350/mo. Call Linda
SEACASTLES 3BR/2.5BA, 1500 ft. to
ocean, 2-car garage, deck, balcony, pool,
W/D. No pets. 1-1/2 mos. sec. $995/mo.
Call Dale Deonas at (904)277-0006.

1858 Condos-Unfurnishedl
Sit By The Wood Burning Fireplace in
spacious townhomes for rent. Granite
kitchens, clean, beautiful 2-3 bedrooms.
Short term avail. Furnished avail. $695 to
$975. 1(877)454-4115. St. Marys, GA.

1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl

Convenient, Nearly New, Mid-Island
Location 3/2 townhouse with 1-car
garage. No pets. No smoking. $1050. Call
Debbie at 491-8985 or 753-1686.
3BR/2BA near the beach, schools &
shopping. $1000/mo. Amelia Island
Lodging Systems, (904)261-4148,
(904)277-9702, or after hours (904)753-
November. 4BR/3BA, $1350/mo. 3BR/
2BA, $1350/mo. Palm III Realty, LLC.

Amelia Park Townhome on the park,
3BR/2.5BA, master suite downstairs, court
yard patio, 2-car garage w/studio. $1900/
mo + dep. No pets. No smoking. 491-
HOME FOR RENT off island. 3BR/2BA,
new carpet, large back porch, boat dock
on Nassau River. 1st Coast Realty
from this 3BR/3BA Piney Island home.
Huge rec/4th BR. $2100 includes W/D &
lawn service, nick Deonas Realty, Inc.

ALL BRICK HOME living space 2200sf,
3/3, large garage, on a gated private
piece of property. Miner Rd., Flying A
Ranch Dr., Yulee. $1200/mo. + dep. 225-
2045 OAK MARSH 3BR/2BA +
study/office, FP, fenced yard. Pet
w/deposit. $1250. Nick Deonas Realty,
3BR/2BA PATIO HOME Fernandina.
Vaulted ceilings. Community pool. All
appliances. Screened-in porch. Only 3 yrs.
old. $1400/mo. Call (904)206-1231.
AVAILABLE NOW for long term rental.
1600sf, 3BR/1.5BA, front unit of log cabin
house w/large porch. $1100/mo. + sec.
dep. required. Call 261-33889, pis Iv msg.
double garage, fireplace. 96033 Sun Fish
Ln. in Heron Isles subdivision. $1050/mo.
Call (916)300-3039.
sq. ft. New, never lived in. $1600/mo. Call
Don Brown Realty at (904)225-5510 or
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www.century21ferreira corn for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
FOR RENT Available now. 2-Story
4BR/2.5BA In Heron Isles. $1200/mo. No
pets. Call Becky Hardy at Heritage Realty

OCEAN VIEW On quiet north end.
3BR/2BA, balcony, covered parking.
$1200/mo. First & last + deposit. 1731 N.
Fletcher. Available now. (352)475-3797.
NASSAU LAKES 3BR/2BA/2-car. 3810
Cayman Cir. New 5 yr. old home. Full
appliances, great location. No
smoking/pets. $1250/mo. 1st/last + sec.
4BR/4BA in N. Hampton, approx.
2800sf w/office + play room, covered
deck, 2nd story deck, only 4 yrs. old on
lake & conservation area. $1500 + dep. &
1st/last. No smoking. No pets. 6 mos. or
less. 753-3419
FOR THE ELITE Beautiful Piney Island
2-story with panoramic vistas of mash &
ICW. 4BR/3BA, 2-car garage & much
more. $2100/mo. includes lawn care. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
new flooring, satellite system avail.,
washer/ dryer, fireplace, 1-car garage.
Short walk to beach. No smoking.
$1100/mo. + dep. (904)415-6095, 556-
2641B FIRST AVE. Beautiful 3BR/2BA.
Very clean. All new appliances. W/D
hookup. $1200/mo. + $1000 dep. & ref's.
Incl. water, sewer, garbage. No pets. 277-
Newly Renovated 2/1 near American
Bch. CH&A, W/D conn., new stove/refrig.,
screen porch. Sec. 8 apps OK. $695/mo.
(404)661-2706. lojelks@aol.com
2BR/1BA COTTAGE in Old Town. Quiet
neighborhood. $800/mo. Call 753-3268.
Peaceful Beachwalk Subd. Lg 4BR/
3.5BA, garage, whirlpool in master suite,
pool & jacuzzi in fenced yard, beach
access. $1700/mo. Rent is negotiable
depending on length of lease. Available
,now. Call (904)556-8651 or (912)634-
home in Ocean Reach. 2400sf, 2-car
garage, formal dining room, FP, Ig kitchen.
Covered patio & large backyard. Exc.
cond. Includes lawn care. $1595/mo. No
smoking. No pets. Avail. now. (904)321-

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

6.46 ACRES



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

3/2 in Egan's Bluff North
with 2-car garage, vaulted ceilings,
lireriljac3 e31-in iac:nr
$234,900 MLS# 36286

r *wag- .-- .5; ..
close to beach, schools and Greenway.
3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, 946SF.

3 bedroom, 2 bath with
2-car garage, 1,671 sq.ft.,
fireplace, fenced backyard.
$239,900 MLS# 36268

with white picket fence on 1 acre.
2 bedrooms, 1 bath, loft & office.
''. 4 detached artist studio.
$144,000 MLS# 35910

ON ISLAND Brand nevX townhome at
821 S. 7th St., 3/2 + garage, $1100/mo.
OFF ISLAND 3/2 + garage, Wildwood
Dr., 1/2 acre, 1650sf, $1100/mo. YULEE -
Heron Isles, new 2-story 4/2.5 + garage,
$1350 includes cable. YULEE Glen
Laurel, like new brick, 1 acre, 4/2.5, large
garage, nice upgrades, $1400. Call Jackie
at (904)491-8200.

S 861 Vacation Rentals
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.
3BR/2BA 2-STORY HOME 1 block off
ocean located on First Ave. $700 per
week. Call (904)783-6700.

1 863 Office
2 EXECUTIVE OFFICES for lease in
historic downtown Fernandina. 800sf/ea.
with private entrance, bath & kitchen.
Heart pine floors & 10' ceilings. $695/mo.
and $745/mo. Call (904)321-2222.
Office/Warehouse space at
reasonable rate 3500 sq. ft.
: On island. 583-0551

OFFICE SPACE for rent. Convenient to
downtown area. Please call (904)261-

1864 Commercial/Retail
location oon First Coast Hwy., north of AIP,
south of Ritz Carlton. 1008-1530 sq. ft.
Call (904)277-3376.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AlA In O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.

901 Automobiles
Auto., power, 6-disc changer. Garaged.
62,000 miles. $8,500/OBO. (904)845-
7115 or 226-2078
1996 LINCOLN TOWN CAR 80,000
miles. New tires, battery, brakes, heater,
AC. Good condition. 2nd owner, local.
$4,900. (904)491-8004
2003 CHEVY MALIBU 4 door, PB, PS,
electric windows. Great shape. 30+ miles
per gallon. Reason for selling death in
family. $7,500. Call (904)879-1022.

901 Automobiles I

1995 CAMARO Black, T-tops, power
everything, auto., V-6, runs & drives
great. Fair condition. $2500/OBO.

| 902 Trucks

FOR SALE 2002 Suburban 4WD LT, fully
loaded, 97K miles. $20,000. Call 631-
condition. 116K miles, AC, CD, good tires.
Dark green. $5500/OBO. (904)536-7482





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

Eastwood Oaks 904845-2922
APARTMENTS 37149 Cod Circle
A PART N MS IV NTSHilliard, Florida

Ove .Yer.asAte*. sln'

1613 Canterbury Lane (Lakewood) 4BR/2BA, j i -
2-car garage. Cute home located in popular Lakewood, close
to shopping, the beach & schools. Has a formal living & din- a ir -- -' v wm
, ing room, family room with FP, fenced rear yard, screened
porch. Includes lawn care. 2,311 SF. $1,375/mo.
95035 Woodberrg Lane (The Preserve) 4BR/4BA, 2- 86004 Cathedral Lane (Lofton Oaks) 3BR/2BA, 2-car
car garage. Beautiful home within walking distance from the beach, garage, beautiful fenced lot, fireplace in family room, satellite dish, irriga-
Fireplace in family room, bonus room, luxury kitchen, MBA w/garden tub tion system, tool house. Ten minutes from Amelia Island and convenient
& walk-in shower, screened patio overlooks lake. 2,554 SF. $1,995/mo. to lax International Airport. 1,483 SF. $1,250/mo. Avail. In 30 days.
2852 Eastwind Drive (Ocean Reach) 4BR/2BA, 2-car 31176 Grassa Parke Drive (Flora Parke) 3BR/2BA,
garage. Beautiful & spacious home centrally located, with formal dining 2-car garage. Beautiful home with spacious rooms, eat-in kitchen, large
room, fireplace in living room, large kitchen, fenced rear yard and covered pantry. Master bath has garden tub and walk-in shower Rear covered
patio. Lawn care included. 2,000 SF. $1,545/mo. Available Early Dec. patio overlooks lake w/fountain. Lawn care Incl. 1,980 SF. $1,350/mo.
Avail. Early Dec.
2139 Ciera Lane (The Arbours) 4BR/2BA, 2-car garage. 76158 Longleaf Loop (Tlmbercreek Plantation, Yulee)
Beautiful home on landscaped lot. Eat-in kitchen, fireplace in living room, 4BR/3.5BA, 2-car garage. Beautiful large home in new neighborhood that
ceilings in all rooms, master bath has garden tub and walk-in shower. will include community clubhouse and pool (under construction).
1,630 SF. $1,350/mo. Convenient to JIA, Kings Bay & new Home Depot center. Kitchen has large
412 Portside Drive (Ocean Cay) 4BR/2BA, 2-car garage. walk-in pantry, breakfast nook; upstairs loft, large screened-in patio, irriga-*
Walk to the beach from desirable Ocean Cay. Private screened porch, end tion system. Master BA has garden tub & walk-in shower. Washer/dryer
of cul-de-sac. Large eat-in island kitchen, luxury master bath. Excellent & lawn care included. 3,060 SF. $1,495/mo.
condition, newer neighborhood. Lawn care incl. 2,229 SF. $1,450/mo. CONDOS/TOWNIHOMES ~- On Island
3453 S. Fletcher Avenue 2BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Enjoy the 2418 A. First Ave. 2BR/1.5BA, cute townhome with ocean
ocean breeze from this home located across the street from the ocean, view. Amenities include refrigerator w/icemaker, ceiling fans, outside stor-
Easy ocean access. Living area & kitchen open with beam ceilings and age, breakfast nook. Lawn care incl. 1,085 SF. $850/mo. Avail. Early Dec.
large balcony. Master BR upstairs w/wood vaulted ceilings, skylights; slid- r A R/1A t anview round
ing glass doors open to large balcony. W/D Included.floor unit. Across the street from public beach access. 850 SF. $950/mo.
3684 First Ave. 4BR/3BA. Walk to the beach from this corn- Amelia Island Plantation. 2105 Beechwood -
fortable home located near the Surf Restaurant. This house has 3 master 2B/2BA ground floor condo in gated community overlooks the swim-
baths, refrigerator with icemaker, rear patio. 2,070 SF. $1,200/mo. ming pool, lake and golf course. Amenities include 2 master baths, refrig-
1930 Highland Drive 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Custom built erator w/icemaker, community pool, covered patio. Washer/dryer and
home in great neighborhood. Family room with fireplace, open gourmet lawn care included. 1,350 SF. $1,395/mo.
kitchen with wine cooler, granite countertop, breakfast bar and built-in 'Amelia Landings, #4C FURNISHED 2BR/2BA Lovely unit
bench seating for cozy dining. Wood floors, tile in den with built-in d6sk within walking distance to the beach. View of the tennis courts, pond &
opening to screen porch. Large fenced yard, sprinkler system. Lawn & pool from the rear covered porch. Ceilings fans, wet bar, cable/satellite TV
pest control included. 1,810 SF. $1,750/mo. I .ready, tennis courts, community pool. Washer/dryer, lawn care and pest
2_379 Caitnthi Kidd Dr. (OffJ Will Hfardee) control included. $950/mo. Avail. Early Dec.
.-. .: 9.. e.a. Be'u ,l;iHoi~'.!.,.. ,:(rr..ei.:A.,:;.r1'.pl, ,..41.i' ~~~* Wbods, #103B 1 BR/1 BA, cute upstairs condo close to
Bay. Close to beach, schools and shopping. Patio with privacy fence, liv- the beach. Two large balconies, large open living area, vaulted ceilings
ing room with fireplace, master bath has walk-in shower & garden tub. and cable ready. No pets. Washer/dryer, lawn care, pest control and water
Lawn care included. 1,630 SF. $1,350/mo. Available Early Dec. included. 840 SF. $975/mo.

Call Coldwell Banker

Your PfP

lot with many possibilities. Property
is zoned R-3 with views to the north
as well as the east. Current own-
ers hold a special use permit for a
B&B. The cottage is sold 'as is' with
no value. $1,200,000 #36460

Riverside. This home has new archi-
tectural shingles, new frig, and new
vinyl in the kitchen and master bath. The
new sprinkler system is on a well. The
-Sherry interior was recently painted and the
Quattlebaum exterior is low maintenance vinyl siding.
904-415-1018 The 21x15 patio was designed for a
she@yaitcoidwelanke.com room addition. $256,500 #36495


of Southern Living in this beauti-
ful home located close to the Ritz
and the Beach. There's even a
fully equipped apartment just wait-
ing for family & friends! Call for
info. $579,000



gated community on Amelia Island.
This exceptional 2BR unit has gor-
geous views of the ocean & beach.
This complex offers pool, tennis,
work-out facility, and private beach.
walkover. Golf membership is
available. $989,000 #36411

a 19 acre horse farm. This prop-
erty features a stocked lake, 8
stall barn with tack room, fruit
trees, and a 5853 square foot
Mark home that has thirteen bedrooms
904al-415-1303 and 5 baths!l WOWI
cherokee32034@yahoo.com $1,795,000 #34547


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


FLORA PARKE This clean and
bright four bedroom home with large
screened porch and eat-in kitchen is
a great value It's neat as a pin and
backs up to a preserve area for
added privacy. All appliances con-
vey, even the washer and dryerl
$219,900 #36420

Great lot for your dream home in
a lovely resort community. Nicely
wooded and located on a quiet
cul-de-sac. $305,000 #35991
Josie Molly
Deal Knowlton
904-415-1952 904-583-0320
josle@net-maglc.net mlyfknwltonsale.com

or Moon River Pizza from one
of two fabulous townhomes. Both
are 3BR/2BA with 1-car
garages. There is even a prewired
Internet nook in the loft. Brand
new construction Starting at
$239,500. #36300

ed just two and a half blocks
from Centre Street and near
the Museum. Currently zoned
R-2 and 75' wide. Great
potential. Deal
$299,000 #35641 904-415-1952
JobslenalI.ma ic nel

VIEWS Enjoy cool breezes from
your balcony or play a game of ten-
nis on the courts. This unit has all new
windows, doors & plantation shutters
installed in 2005. This rare, unfur-
nished end unit at Surf & Racquet
won't last lonql $630.000 #35465

!Call for Mortgage Info Today!

Sue Hicks


with a 2-car garage on Amelia's north
end. This home was built in 1999, r Comlpass
has 3-4 bedrooms & 3 baths in over Bank
2,350 SF. Located just 200 ft to the n anr r, unaisrul Seac,.
Paul beach, this home would be perfect as
Barnes a primary residence or vacation home.
904-753-0256 $699 900 #35091
Wt 111OO. a c.l, 9 ll h'., ,,,

904-261-0347 I*i

^ "^'i fO,800 262 0347

.3 II .I^ 311 Centre Street AssOCIES
,l 'pll~ a 800 2 2 034 EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY
S. .Amelia Island, FL 32034 OWNED & OPERATED


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Sale starts Friday, November 11 and continues through the weekend!




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