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

The news-leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00092
 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 18, 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: UF00028319:00092
 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
        page A 6
        page A 7
    Section A: Around Town
        page A 8
    Section A: Religion
        page A 9
    Section A: Homes
        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
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section B: Television
        page B 7
        page B 8
    Section B: Classified
        page B 9
        page B 10
        page B 11
        page B 12
        page B 13
        page B 14
        page B 15
        page B 16
Full Text




Local Weather
. S.----a -

62/48 66148

Scholarship for

softball star,

Saving daddys house

Roberts: Clerk

should resign

City Clerk Cassandra Mitchell
drew sharp criticism from a city
commissioner Tuesday after she
apologized for disclosing employ-
ee Social Security numbers.
The Social Security numbers of
every city employee were inad-
vertently included in payroll doc-
uments sent in an e-mail Nov. 1 in
response to a public records
"In regards to public records
requests, I would like to take full
responsibility," Mitchell told com-
missioners Tuesday. "My recent
performance is unacceptable. I
apologize to the employees, to the
city commission and to the tax-
But an apology is insufficient
to compensate for the error, Vice



Mayor Beano Roberts told
Mitchell, because the mistake
"goes beyond inexcusable," he
"It's nice that you've apologized,
but it's kind of like the horse is
already gone," Roberts said. "I can't
accept that Something has to be
done about that I don't know what
it's going to be."
MITCHELL Continued on 3A


craft fair

American Profile

Sheriff H.J. Youngblood
and two of his deputies
destroyed a 1,000-gallon still
and equipment together with
12,000 gallons of mash and 24
500-gallon vats near Lessie.
November 18, 1955

Nassau County Commis-
sioners were told by Zoning
Director Doug Jones to con-
sider a more even distribution
of county commission dis-
Novmeber 19, 1980


A federal judge granted a
preliminary injunction forbid-
ding the city of Fernandina
Beach from enforcing the
greater part of an ethics code
passed by the city commis-
November 22, 1995

AROUND TOWN .............. 8A
CLASSIFIEDS ......................... 1C
CROSSWORD ............. 6B
OBITUARIES ................... 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ............ 1B

151styea No. 92
Copyright 2005
The News-Leader
FernandinaBeach A
Printed on 100% rec, .j
newsprint with soy tased ink

1 84264 000' 3

Herbert Smith stands on the steps of the house where he was born. Smith has begun making
repairs to the house, built around 1940, that he inherited from his father, Freddie Smith.

African-Americans"heritage' at stake

If Herbert Smith had gotten
his way, the property that his
father owned would no longer be
part of his family.
'I told him, 'Enjoy what you've
worked for. Take the money and
enjoy it,'" he said. ..... .."
Smith had tried to-convince-his
father to sell the family home on
South 10th Street and move into a
senior citizen apartment complex.
Freddie Smith would not take
his son's advice. Now his son is
happy he didn't.
"I think I've grown up a little,"
said Smith, an associate pastor at
The River church. Maturity
"makes you see things differently."
The old house that Smith once
saw as a burden, he now sees as
worth saving.
"Although there are people

Southside Forum
A Southside Neighborhood Association Information Forum
begins at 11 a.m. Saturday in the Willie Mae Hardy Ashley
Auditorium inside the Peck Community Center, 516 South
10th St. in Femandina Beach. Neighborhood residents are
invited to speak about how they want to see the city
address redevelopment in their community.

who would like to own this prop-
erty, this is part of our heritage,"
he said.
As redevelopment spreads
throughout the city, many
landowners like Smith must
decide whether to sell. or save
their property. The Southside
Neighborhood Association has
organized an information forum,
11 a.m. Saturday, for residents
who want to learn more about
their options.
'Throughout Fernandina

Beach, new houses are being built
and old ones torn down and
replaced with duplexes, town-
houses or single-family homes.
Many homeowners, particularly
of old houses, will have to adjust
as changes occur around them.
Margaret Williams' family
owns two old houses on North
10th Street.
Although she has received
inquiries in the mail offering to
HERITAGE Continued on 5A

Black neighborhoods are 'disappearing'
Historians and preservationists '
have worked for years to restore ""
and protect Fernandina Beach's ,
old buildings and residential struc- ._
But in recent months at least
five old African-American homes -
have disappeared from the city's
landscape. MT.
In stark contrast to today's tow-
ering multi-family and sprawling
single-family structures, these
homes reflect the modest, practical
values of the times.
They also reflect an architec-
tural style that preservationists i .....
often consider to have historic -....
Dr. Ralph Johnson serves as Margaret Williams' family owns these two North 10th Street
director of the Center for Urban houses built in 1925 and 1930. Structures in this "vernacu-
Redevelopment and Education and lar" architectural style that are at least 50 years old can have
the Center for the Conservation of historic value when they remain largely unaltered.
Architectural and Cultural Heritage
at Florida Atlantic University in
Fort Lauderdale.
Johnson, a professor of archi-
tecture, led the Fifth Biennial
Florida African-American
Preservation Conference last April.
He has visited Fernandina Beach '
and informally surveyed some of its .
old African-American vernacular- :- ,
style homes.
"Vernacular" means "of the .
place," he said. Although this term
has been translated as "devoid of a
formal style," its principle exam-
ple in traditional African-American
neighborhoods is the shotgun
"A shotgun house in Key West,
PRESERVE Continued on 5A


t2 tp
WWW. wm? W

08 COunty board



A local real estate agent is
expected to replace a school board
member next month on the Nassau
County Planning and Zoning
Board. That means three of the
seven members will derive income
from real estate.
Janet Adkins, a-leading prepo-
nefit of school impact fees on new
development, confirmed Thursday
she will not seek reappointment to
the board when her term expires
next month.
District 1 Commissioner Jim B.
Higginbotham said he will recom-
mend local Realtor John Stack -


replaced in 2002
to succeed her.
is an elected
member of the
:Nassau County
School Board,
serves as its rep-
Adkins resentative on the
planning board,
She said she
plans to seek re-election to the
school board in 2006.
Her decision to leave the plan-
ning board was voluntary, she said,
and not influenced by any com-
'COUNTY Continued on 3A

County frets about

pay as you grow
BENJAMIN PRICE ed by saying "it's clear to me the
News-Leader developers own the state, and they
own the governor's office, too."
When Senate Bill 360 over- County Attorney Mike Mullin
hauled the state's growth man- warned the bill could be very
agement laws in June, it was called expensive to Nassau and other
Florida's new "pay-as-you-grow" small counties around the state.
plan. Funding for costly road
But the Nassau County improvement projects must be
Commission expressed grave con- identified more quickly, and com-
cern Wednesday that the new leg- pleted in shorter time frames, cre-
islation will force taxpayers not ating "significant budget concerns,"
developers to pay as the county he said.
grows. The state is also requiring a five-
Commissioner Tom Branan year capital improvement plan com-
called the bill "nothing but an pleted and approved by the
unfunded mandate" and if it Department of Community Affairs
remains unchallenged, the county by next year.

will be taxed at "10 mills by 2007."
Board Chair Ansley Acree react-

GROWTH Continued on 3A

City approves first

'vested rights' case

Fernandin'a Beach Commis-
sioners approved the city's first
"vested rights" case Tuesday.
But Commissioner Joe Gerrity
said he disagrees with the process,
which is intended to preserve indi-
vidual property rights.
"I'm still not happy with this
vested rights issue," he said. "I
don't really think this is resolving
it. This is throwing just another
roadblock in there and putting

another patch on something."
The vested rights process
allows the commission to deter-
mine if a property owner has made
a substantial financial investment
toward building a duplex or town-
house in the R-2 residential zon-
ing district. It was invoked because
the city has belatedly enforced a
law that apparently bans such hous-
ing unit in R-2 zones.
Commissioners voted 4-1 to
allow attorney Robert Peters to
CITY Continued on 3A

JohnL Crawford

Sports Talk
Wednesday in the News-Leader

-~ ~'" ~r--,






FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18,2005 NEWS News-Leader


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

Office hours are 830a.m. to 5.00 pm.
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 af the advertise-
ment in which the typographical error appears will be reprinted. All advertising Is subject to
the approval of the publisher. The News-Leader reserves the right to correctly classify, edit
or delete any objectionable wording or reject the advertisement In its entirety at any time
prior to scheduled publication if it Is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof
is contrary to the general standard of advertising acceptance.

Mail in Nassau County ..,
Mail out of Nassau County

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

CNI N=,"f" '

......... . .$29.00
................. $57.00

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


ii j

/ y

A postcard circa
1917 touts the
virtues of
Fernandina Beach
in this Looking
Back submission
courtesy of Leroy
McKee and Nerle
"Everything's great
and I'm feeling first
rate; But Oh, how I
Wish You were
here," the card
The News-Leader,
511Ash St,
Fernandina Beach,
welcomes Looking
Back submissions.
They also may be e-
mailed to Sian Perry
at sperry@

m -m

15- U)

0 ,.~

The biggest shopping day of
the year the day after
Thanksgiving is almost here,
and there are two opposing views
about this day.
Dedicated bargain hunters
are up at dawn, prepared with
their lists and itineraries, excited
and ready to roar. They will end
the day frayed and frazzled, but
smiling from ear to ear as they
proudly display their bounty.
Then there are the naysayers,
the people who hate the traffic
jams, the crunch of shoulder-to-
shoulder shoppers and mad
scramble for special buys, and
who choose to shop on a more
leisurely paced day or the

column, con-
--- -, cerning holi-
day shop-
2I ping safety,
S is dedicated
to the first
group, because they are most
vulnerable to thieves and mug-
gers who are also out in great
numbers at this time of year in
search of victims.
Have fun, but do take the fol-
lowing precautions:
Shop during daylight hours
whenever possible. If you must
shop at night, go with a friend or
family member.
Dress casually and comfort-
ably, and avoid wearing expen-
sive jewelry.

Tuck your money, credit
cards and I.D. in an inside pock-
et, and do not carry a purse or
wallet, if possible. (If you do
carry a purse, an over-the-shoul-
der bag is less likely to gef
jerked away.)
Stay alert to your surround-
ings, even though you are think-
ing about a great many things.
Pay for purchases with a
check or credit card when possi-
ble, and avoid carrying more
than a small amount of cash.
Keep a record of all of your
credit card numbers in a safe
place at home.
Notify the credit card issuer
immediately if your credit card is
lost, stolen or misused.
Avoid overloading yourself
with packages. It is important to


Libraries closed
The Nassau County Libraries
will be closed Nov. 24 and 25 in'
observance of the Thanksgiving
Day holiday. No fines will be
assessed those days and the
book drops will remain open.
",1i irron rod won:.' oh Y'

The Nassau Veterinary
Association is sponsoring a
rabies and microchip clinic on
Nov. 19 from 1-4 p.m.
Participating clinics include: 4
Paws Pet Clinic, Amelia Island
Animal Hospital, Animal Clinic of
Nassau County, Callahan Animal
Hospital, Fernandina Beach
Animal Clinic and Lofton Creek
Animal Clinic.
Rabies vaccines are $10 and
include an exam. County tags
will be available at an additional
charge. Microchips are on a first
come, first served basis and are
$20, including registration.
All other medical conditions
will need to be treated at another
time. Animals not healthy
enough will not be vaccinated.

The Great American
Smokeout, an annual event spon-
sored by the American Cancer
Society to help smokers quit for
at least one day, was held
Help for smokers who want to
quit also is available through the
Nassau County Health
Department. For information call
Deborah Jones at 225-9510.
Nicotine Anonymous meets
Wednesday nights at 7 p.m. at
the McArthur Family YMCA on
Citrona Drive. It is a 12-step pro-
gram for people who are strug-
gling with quitting tobacco.
The Florida Quitline can be
reached at 1-877-822-6669.

Volunteers needed
Through Joy to the Children,
more than 250 underprivileged
children and their families will
enjoy the spirit of Christmas with
food, fun and holiday gifts. There
are many ways to volunteer for

have clear visibility and freedom
of motion to avoid mishaps.
Beware of strangers
approaching you for any reason.
At this time of year, con artists
may try various methods of dis-
tracting you with the intention of
taking your money or belong-
When leaving a store and
returning to your car, hold your
keys in your hand, pointed out-
ward between your fingers
(makes a good eye-jabber if
needed), and look around
carefully before opening your
Place all purchases in the
trunk of your car not inside
where they can be seen and offer
an enticement to thieves.


this annual event from shop-
ping for toys to wrapping pres-
ents at Yulee Middle School.
Additionally, volunteers are need-
ed for the party on Christmas
Day. For further information, call
277-4246 or 321-1419.

Guncourk """";o
A certified Basic Pistol and
Advanced Defensive Tactics
Course will be held Nov. 19 from
7:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the
Fraternal Order of Police Lodge
65. Call Gary Belson at 491-8358.

Fund-raiser bazaar
The Baptist Medical Center
Nassau Auxiliary will hold a
Holiday Bazaar Fundraiser on
Dec. 2 from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. in the
main conference room. There
will be home-baked goods and
other food items, arts and crafts,
a silent auction for gift baskets,
live music and "gifts-to-go."

Holiday bazaar
The 10th Annual Christmas
Craft Bazaar will be held from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. on Dec. 3 in the
auditorium of the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center. Select
from unique Christmas gifts
galore as well as wreaths and
ornaments. There also will be
food and baked goods. There is
no admission charge and the
event is open to the public.

Free tickets
The Florida Ballet and Florida
Georgia Blood Alliance are team-
ing up to give donors two free
tickets to the Florida Ballet pro-
duction of "The Nutcracker"
Dec. 17 at the Florida Theater in
Register to donate blood at
any of the six area donor centers,
the St. Marys, Ga., donor center,
or one of the mobile blood drives
Nov. 21 through Dec. 10 to
receive a voucher for two free
For more information call
Florida Georgia Blood Alliance at
(904) 353-8263 or log on to

George E Kuehn
George E. Kuehn, 89, of
Amelia Island, passed away Nov.
15, 2005.
He was born in New York City
and lived in Buffalo, N.Y., and
Bloomfield Hills, Mich., before
retiring to Amelia lsland,27 years
He served in the U.S. Army
during World War II. He had a
successful business career in
excess of 40 years in sales with
Union Carbide Corporation.
He was an avid golfer, having
played throughout the country at
many fine courses, and in his
younger years, an enthusiastic
He enjoyed immensely being
with his family and friends, and
occasionally took great pleasure in
crooning his favorite songs, some-
times in German. He was patriot-
ic and extremely proud to be an
He loved and cherished his

Beverly Lack Latimer
Beverly Lack Latimer, age 88,
of Fernandina Beach, died on
Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2005.
Mrs. Latimer was a native of
Paducah, Ky., and a homemaker.
She was a graduate of the
University of Miami and member
of the Kappa Kappa Gamma
She was a resident of Miami
for 50 years and a longtime sum-
mer resident of Highlands,
N.C. She was a contributing
researcher for 40 years for the
program "Changed Lives" host-
ed by Ben Haden of Chattanooga,
She was a member of both the
Miami and Jacksonville Junior
Leagues, a former member of the
Riviera Country Club of Coral
Gables, the Highlands Country
Club and the Wild Cats Cliff

surviving wife,
Grade, to whom
he was married
for 64 years. He
provided loving
inspiration to
.c h il, d-ren

Gretchen, Gwen
and Glenn, all surviving, and to
his six grandchildren. He was
loved, admired and will be sin-
cerely missed by his family.
A memorial service will be
held at the Amelia Plantation
Chapel at 1 p.m. on Saturday, Nov.
19,2005. Interment will take place
at a later date.
In lieu of flowers, memorials
may be sent to either the Amelia
Plantation Chapel, P.O. Box 8014,
Amelia Island, FL 32035 or to
Community Hospice of Northeast
Florida, 4266 Sunbeam Rd.,
Jacksonville, FL 32257.
Oxley-Heard FuneralDirectors

Country Club in Highlands, N.C.,
and also a member of the
Piedmont Driving Club of Atlanta.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, William Carroll
Latimer, and daughter Cary
Survivors include: one daugh-
ter and son-in-law, Gena and
Bobby Smith of Swainsboro, Ga.;
one son and daughter-in-law,
William Carroll III and Brenda
Latimer of Holden, Mass.; seven
grandchildren, seven great-grand-
children and several nieces and
Private memorial services will
be held at a later date. In lieu of
flowers, memorial contributions
may be made to the charity of
your choice.
Peebles-Curry-Durden Mortuary
Swainsboro, Ga.


O'Neal Memorial Baptist date was incorrect in the People
Church is at the corner of A1A and Places calendar of events
and Barnwell roads. The name on 13B Wednesday.
. of the church was misstated in *
an article on 9A Wednesday. The News-Leader strives for
accuracy. We will promptly cor-
"Moses The Flight to rect all factual errors. Please ,
Freedom," will be performed at notify the editor of errors at
6:30 p.m. on Saturday at the mparnell@fbnewsleader.com or
Peck Center Auditorium. The call (904) 261-3696.

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 ol survivors as detleinlned by
the family and a shodl biography of

the deceased's achievements,
hobbles or passions, within the
length limits. We reserve the right
to edit obituaries for libel 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.

Take special care when shopping during the holidays

"* a.

WA a








a lo

In Loving Memory of

Chris Cheshire
October 3, 1961 ~ November 16, 2002
We miss you more than words can say.
-Qrover Cheshire, Family and Friends-


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18.2005 NEWS News-Leader

School board has spot on P&Z
Bt NI J\IN PRICE In Adkins' case, the county did sentative vote, it may need to add
News-Leader allow her to vote when the school an eighth seat to the seven-member
board appointed her to the plan- board.
Janet Adkins' resignation from ning board in 2002. Or, he said, it could vote to make
the Nassau County Planning and This is complicated by the fact the school board representative a
.iiling Board leaves the county that when John Stack resigned the non-voting member.
with an important decision regard- District 1 seat three months later, "They need to make a decision
ing the planning board's future Adkins was moved to cover his that's applicable to any future
composition, seat. school board appointment and set
In 2002, state regulations So with Adkins' absence, the by ordinance whether that position
required the Nassau County School county will not only need to fill the should be voting or non-voting,"
Board to appoint a representative to District 1 seat, but also fill the Mullin said.
serve on the planning board, seat of the school board represen- He said the school board does
However, it was up to the tative. not have to appoint an elected offi-
Nassau County Commission to County Attorney Mike Mullin cial, but a qualified person to rep-
decide whether or not that repre- said if the commission continues resent the interests of the school
sentative could vote. to allow the school board repre- board.

COUNTYContinued from 1A
missioners or the board's work-
load, which will increase dramat-
ically in coming months. The
board will work with the county
commission to revise the coun-
ty's comprehensive plan and land
development regulations.
"I've accomplished all the goals
I set out to do and felt it was time
to move on to other areas of com-
munity service," she said. "The
workload had nothing to do with
Adkins said she considered
her most significant accomplish-
ment to be the adoption of school
impact fees on new development
"That will ensure future genera-
tions are not burdened by inade-
quate school capacity or gaps in
funding for new school construc-
tion," she wrote in a letter to plan-
ning board chair Richard King
announcing her decision not to
The real estate community vig-
orously ,: po.te school impact
fees. leied e.'. ii t-:.r lhe
commission i,, "-.elT, ~pay ~. i.. ; so:, el
construction in areas of the coun-
ty affected by signil.,:-: p..pua-
tion growth.
Higginbotham said Thursday
he was not aware ofAdkins' letter
but planned to replace her any-
When a planning board mem-
ber's term expires, the commis-
sioner in their district can choose
to reappoint them or recommend
a replacement. Ultimately, the
appointment has to be approved
by the Nassau County
Higginbotham, whose district
includes Fernandina Beach, said
Thursday he'll recommend Stack,
a qualified person who is less
"political," he said.
"(Adkins) is an elected official
on the'schbol bci. jd. li,-'- .,
higtly'phliticaL perisfi'aiodidrd
here," he said. "I want people on
there who are voting for the coun-
ty's interest, and not for political
reasons. I'm not accusing her of
that, but the implication is possi-
bly there. I think she's done a
good job, but I want some new
people on there."
Adkins .said Thursday she
"always tried to represent the

GROWTH Continued from 1A
The county will have to "start
tomorrow" on developing the
plan, Mullin said, which may then
take six to eight months to be
approved by DCA.
"The development community
has gone to the Legislature and
said they want the rules changed,"
Mullin said. "Now, immediately,
you have to have this capital
improvement plan or the
(Department of Community
Affairs) will withhold money. And
then the developers will say, pay
me $10 million for my property,
because you didn't do what the
state mandated and I can't move
ahead with my project."
Mullin said he also was con-
cerned a governor-created sub-
committee would eventually limit
the use of impact fees, which was
another expense the county and its
taxpayers may have to prepare for.
One of the bill's most signifi-

interest of our community."
"I think I've done a good job of
that," she said.
"My goal in serving on the
Planning and zoning board was
to ensure that as our county
grows, the needs of our schools
are met." ,
Higginbotham said he was
pleased with Stack's performance
on the planning board during the
commissioner's previous term in
office in the 1990s.
Replacing Adkins with Stack
is an opportunity to put "new
blood" on a board that has too
many longtime members, he said.
"Quite frankly I think it's time
to make some changes on there,"
Higginbotham said. "It doesn't
hurt to put new blood on some-
thing like this. Some of them are
still on (the planning board) that
were on it when I was serving
before. That's why we need term
Stack served on the board
from 1996 until 2002, when he
Higginbotham acknowledged
Stack is a real estate agent, but
said he "mostly deals with com-
mercial realty."
Stack would join Ronnie
Braddock and Tom Ford as board
members with real estate busi-
ness interests. Ford has listed his
primary sources of income as
Mutual Funding Corp., a mort-
gage brokerage in Jacksonville,
and Parthenon Homes, Inc. a
Jacksonville construction con-
tractor. Braddock has listed his
main sources of income as Central
Florida Community College of
Ocala and Mutual Funding Corp.,
a mortgage brokerage in
Jacksonville. He also owns three
rental houses, a Callahan con-
venience store, a farm in Kings
Ferry, an oceanfront lot at
American Beach and a commer-
cial lot in Callahan. .-_ i
The planning and zoning bolad
was a nine-member board when it
was discovered a year ago that
two members' terms had already
The commission reduced the
board to seven members and
established staggered terms.
Adkins' and Sue Hutchinson's
terms expire this year.

cant changes is how counties will
deal with traffic concurrency.
Concurrency is the ability of a
road system to handle the traffic
impacts of new development.
In Nassau County, this is fre-
quently an issue because major
roads like A1A and US 17 are so
congested they're already at or
near capacity.
Currently, a developer in
Florida can purchase concurrency
by paying a "fair share" contribu-
tion, or they can negotiate a mon-
etary fee with the county through
a developer's agreement.
Nassau County has been
addressing the issue through
developer agreements, but that
has been under scrutiny for
months and is the subject of a pro-
posed moratorium.
Senate Bill 360 will require all
counties to handle concurrency
through fair share only by the end
of 2006.

MITCHELL Continued from 1A
Roberts asked her Thursday to
resign, Mitchell said. Mitchell said
she discussed the matter with
Mayor Ken Walker, but he did not
ask for her resignation. She said
she is considering Roberts' request.
"I hurt (city employees), and I
feel their hurt. I'm very upset that
it happened," Mitchell said
Thursday. "I feel like I have let them
Mitchell, who admitted to the
error during a report to the com-
mission Tuesday, said a clerk's
office staff member discovered the
numbers had not been concealed
on the document
"We deal with Social Security
numbers all the time," Mitchell
said. "I should have recognized
"Cass, didn't you do this your-
self?" Roberts asked. "What I was
told was that you were asked about
having done it and you denied
doing it," Roberts said. "And it was
shown that it was done on your
"No, sir. It was transmitted to
me, faxed to my office, after I
requested it," Mitchell said about
the document that came from the
finance department
Commissioner John Crow asked
if the Social Security numbers could
be recovered from the recipient's e-
mail. Former city commissioner
Marcia Fotopoulos made the
records request and received the
document via her personal e-mail
"With identity theft being what
it is today, it puts a lot of people in
a compromising position," Crow
said. "And I'd like to pursue that
erasure, retrieval" to correct the
"I don't think there's any way
to retract it at this point," City
Attorney Debra Braga said, but
agreed to investigate.
"The deparftiiients are 'iery
good about exempting" private
information from public records,
Mitchell said. "But I am responsible

Ci TYContinued from 1A
build a two-family dwelling at 3371
First Ave. Commissioner Bill
Leeper voted against the measure.
Gerrity contends that the
process violates the land develop-
ment code and
individual own-
ers' property
In September,
the city's plan-
ning staff halted
approval of all
applications to
build multi-fami- Gerrity
ly dwellings in R-
2. Gerrity's appli-
cation for a townhouse on South
12th Street was among those reject-
Staff told the commission that
past approvals had violated the city's
comprehensive plan and should no
longer be allowed.
All property owners who have
submitted plans for multi-family
housing in the R-2 district may have
the commission determine their
vested rights or apply for a variance
through the Board of Adjustments.
Interim Planning Supervisor
Catherine Hartley said the planning

Before you start chasing around that turkey, remember the advertis-
ing deadlines for the Friday, Nov.25 News-Leader have been
changedThe retail advertising deadline is Monday. ,_ '.
Nov. 14 at3 p.m..and the classified advertising deadline 1
is Tuesday, Nov. 22 at 5 p.r Call one of our friendly
ad-visors for all of your advertising needs.
Your LOCAL Newspaper- 904-261-3696

In addition to our regular menu,
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
and, of course, crab cakes.

Sorry, no reservations!
At the base of the AIA bridge + 277-3700

Adkins said Thursday she
strongly encouraged the county
commission to allow her school
board replacement to remain a vot-
ing member.
"I have had the opportunity to
raise awareness among developers
and fellow board members about
the unique issues that affect
schools when planning a commu-
nity," she said in a letter to board
chair Richard King announcing her
decision not to continue.
Schools Superintendent John
Ruis could not be reached for com-

to make sure that it is in the (prop-
er) format for public" disclosure.
Mitchell assured commission-
ers that "the clerk's office will be
more focused" with the addition of
a deputy city clerk and a returning
part-time staff member.
"I don't think you have ade-
quately managed the people that
have worked for you. You've had
good employees leave," Roberts
"A deputy city clerk .':. may be
very qualified, but how long is that
person going to want to stay there
under the present circumstances?"
he said. "We need somebody there
who's going to bring some reason
and sanity to that office. There's
been a turnover there for several
years now," Roberts said, adding,
"The problems there you can't
blame on Bob Mearns or anybody
else. They're yours."
Mitchell complained in a July
21 memorandum that former city
manager Bob Mearns and com-
missioners had interfered with
clerk's office functions.
Two city employees who made
complaints against Mitchell were
transferred out of the clerk's office.
An investigation cleared Mitchell of
personnel violations in either
Assistant State Attorney
Granville "Doc" Burgess admon-
ished Mitchell in April for inade-
quately filling public records
requests. Burgess pointed to a lack
of access to the city's e-mail data-
base as inhibiting Mitchell's ability

to accurately fill requests.
Braga has responded that grant-
ing Mitchell full access would be
complicated technically and legal-
"I'm very disappointed with
these two things," Roberts said,
also noting 17 grammatical errors
he found in commission docu-
"I do know how to correct it,"
Roberts said. g dopd lic if
the commission would be willing to
go along with that."

department currently has three
vested rights applications request-
ing a determination from the com-
"We have basically abused Mr.
Peters by ignoring" sections within
the comprehensive plan, Gerrity
said. "And we have also violated
our land development code."

Teacher accused of

drinking with minors


A Fernandina Beach Middle
School science teacher is accused
of sharing tequila with three
Paul Alexander Simon, 28, was
arrested in August for contribut-
ing to the delinquency of a minor.
He has been suspended with-
out pay from teaching, according
to Nassau County Schools
Superintendent John Ruis.
Simon is awaiting trial on the
charge. Ruis has said a conviction
is necessary for Simon's employ-
ment to be terminated,
According to court documents,
Simon is accused of visiting an
18-year-old girl at her Blackrock

Road home on
July 29 and
bringing with
him a bottle of
tequila. He
allegedly shared
the liquor with
her, a 16-year-
old male and a
Simon 14-year-old
He is also
accused of smoking marijuana
with the teenagers.
Ruis said the teenagers were
not students of Simon's.
Simon turned himself in to
police on Aug. 18 at the Nassau
County Jail. He was released on a
$2,502 bond.

Plea of notguilty

in police sex case


Suspended Fernandina Beach
Police officer Ernie Haskins
pleaded not guilty Thursday to a
charge of unlawful sexual activity
with a minor.
Haskins, 42, was arrested Oct.
28 in connection with a Florida
Department of Law Enforcement
investigation into allegations that
four Fernandina Beach Police offi-
cers had 'sexual relations with a
female member of the now-
defunct police Explorers Club in
Haskins and Christopher
Duffy, 37, have been suspended
without pay from the FBPD.

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

Mr. Jeremiah Mitchell and
.A. lt 7T7eeminaAMlchell and tmnil,
sincerely thank all who provided
comfort, care, made special
donations and prayed for us
during our tearful moments over
the loss of our precious daughter
Valerie Rene Mitchell.
Your acts of kindness and
generosity were appreciated and
will always remain in our
hearts as treasured memories.
c God Bless! -

SFormer officers
,' Joseph Ramia,
36, and James
Branning, 35,
have also been
ii arrested in con-
a.,,'I nection with the
aV All four men
Haksins have been
released from
the Nassau
County Jail on bond.
Ramia also was in court
Thursday; he waived his right to
a speedy trial.
All four men are scheduled to
appear in court Dec. 8 for pretri-
al hearings.

Medard M. Krzeminski
April 12th, 1919 November 19, 2004

We little knew that morning that God was
going to callyour name. In life we loved you
dearly, in death we do the same. It broke our
hearts to lose you, you did not go alone; for
part of us went with you. the day God called
you home. You left us Peaceful memories,
your love is still our guide; and though we
cannot see you, you are always at our side.
Our family chain is broken, and nothing seems
the same; but as God calls us one by one.
the chain will link again.
Sadly missed by, Adgele. lames, Ronald,
Michael. Michealina, David. MaryAnn,.
Ben lessica, Taden and Chris.

The First ..0 ,
Annual Yulee Holiday Festival
will be held Saturday, December 3 "

at the Yulee Sports Complex on Goodbread Road in Yulee.

The event will be held from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. and is free and open to
the public. A wide variety of activities will be held throughout the day. t
A Kids Zone, Santa Claus will be present, a gingerbread house
contest, a pie throwing and pie eating contest, the Holiday Angel |
Beauty Pageant. food booths will be available
and local bands and organizations.
God will provide entertainment all day long. ,f

OiT\ For additional Information contact
G l Connie Daughtry at (904) 225-2516 ,

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18,2005 NEWS News-Leader



The Braddock-Higginbot-
ham reunion will be held Nov.
19 from noon until... at the
Bryceville Community Center,
US 301 South at Motes Road in
Bryceville. There will be a cov-
ered dish luncheon.
For more information call
Donnie Braddock 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.

sons meet
The Lt. Edward Johnston,
CSN Camp #745, Sons of
Confederate Veterans and the
Rebecca Higginbotham Jones
Chapter #6, Order of the
Confederate Rose will meet at
7 p.m. on Nov. 21 at The Pig
BBQ in Callahan.
A sing-along featuring
Southern music of the 1860's
will be led by camp musicians
George and Lana Woody and
the Rev. Earl Greene of Lake
City. New recruits will be
sworn in and an election of offi-
cers for 2006 will be held.
The groups will sponsor a
float accompanied by a color
guard for the Callahan
Christmas Parade Dec. 3.
All meetings are open to the
public and visitors are wel-
come. For information call
277-9628 or (904) 879-7348.

Library closed
Due to delays in renovation,
the Callahan Library is expect-
ed to be closed until Dec. 12.
Library users are encouraged
to use other Nassau County
Library branches. Call the
branch for hours and direc-
tions, or to renew books by
phone: Hilliard, 845-2495;
Yulee, 548-4467; Bryceville,
266-9813; Fernandina Beach,
277-7365. Books may also be
renewed online at www.read

Volunteers needed
The Nassau County
Watershed Action Volunteer
(WAV) Program is looking for
people to measure water levels
in stormwater treatment sys-
teins in the Griffin Road area of
Anyone interested in volun-
teering for the data collection
project or other volunteer activ-
ities may call Nassau County
WAV Coordinator Paula
Staples at (904) 225-5613.

4-H opportunities
4-H is a community of
young people learning leader-
ship, citizenship and life skills.
Nassau County has a very
active 4-H program and invites
all youth ages 5-18, as well as
adults, to become involved as
members or volunteers. There
is no charge to join 4-H.
Areas of interest include
rocketry, animal sciences,
foods and nutrition, gardening,
sewing and more.

Hilliard remembers veterans

with flag-raising ceremony

West Nassau Correspondent ..

A new flagpole stands at the
new Hilliard branch library, dedi-
cated Saturday by the Woodmen of
the World, Lodge 3, at the Fourth
Annual Veterans Appreciation Day
After morning refreshments of
doughnuts and coffee, Hilliard
Mayor David Buchanan noted dur-
ing a brief welcome speech that
Veterans Day ceremonies are tra-
ditionally held on the 11th hour
of the 11th day of the 11th month,
the anniversary of the armistice
ending World War 1. But due to
work schedules, the town
observes it on the following
Saturday, when more people can
About 80 people listened as
Buchanan announced that the
state flag, given to Hilliard by state
Rep. Aaron Bean along with cer-
tification it flew over the state cap-
ital in Tallahassee in honor of the
new library, would be raised on
the new flagpole.
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
10095 Cmdr. Charles Kincaid and
Sr. Vice Cmdr. Albert Owens per-
formed the flag-raising ceremony
of the state flag and a new
American flag presented by
Woodmen of the World
Jurisdictional President Vivian
During her short speech,
Holley said the Woodmen of the
World had dedicated 1,600 flag-
poles to the victims of Sept 11,
2001, and "to others who impact
our lives on a daily basis."
"It's been four years since our
way of life came under attack with
the events at the World Trade
. Center, the Pentagon, and on a
field in Pennsylvania. The feelings
of shock and anger we felt as we
witnessed the tragedy of
September 11 are still with us,
however much we have moved
on," she said.
Holley commented on how
thousands of Americans are wag-
ing a battle against terrorism in
Iraq and Afghanistan, "helping
other people to learn and enjoy a
new way in life."
She said everyone was there
to remember those who have lost
their lives in this struggle, on Sept
11, 2001, those who have died in
combat in the Middle East and
also honor those who have risked
their lives "so that others might
live." !
"We. celebrate the enduring
spirit of all Americans, the spirit of
compassion, concern and com-
munity that have helped us
through this difficult chapter in
our nation's history," she said.

Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 10095 Cmdr. Charles Kincaid
and Sr. Vice Cmdr. Albert Owens perform the flag-raising
ceremony at the new flagpole presented by Woodmen of the
World Jurisdictional President Vivian Holley at Hilliard's
Veterans' Appreciation Day Ceremony at the town's new
library on Saturday.

Sgt. Major John Henry Page
of Callahan reflects on how
his more than 40 years in
the military have impacted
his life.

Sgt. Major John Henry Page
of Callahan reflected on how his
more than 40 years of military
experience has impacted his life
and others.
Page, who was born and raised
in Nassau County, lives in Callahan
with his wife, Sheila. They have
three children, John, Amy and
Sarah, and a 3-year-old grandson,

After graduation from Callahan
High School, Page enlisted in the
Florida Army National Guard's
Company "C", Special Force
Group. From 1966-67 he volun-
teered for the active Army and
eventually earned his Green Beret
From 1967-69, Page served
combat tours in Vietnam with both
the 101st Airborne Division and
the 5th Special Forces Group.
Following his discharge in
1969, he enlisted in Company "C",
20th Special Forces Group and
after serving 11 years as a citizen
soldier, returned to active duty.
Since then, Page has served
tours everywhere from North
Carolina and Hawaii to Germany.
In 1997, he was reassigned to
Florida as Battalion Operations
and Training NCO in the 3rd
Battalion, 20th Special Forces
Group, with the Florida Army
National Guard at Camp Blanding.
At the end of December, the
highly decorated Page will retire.
After his short, .speech...
Saturday, about 25 veterans joined
Page to receive thanks from the
Saturday's event was spon-
sored by the Hilliard Action,
Committee on behalf of the town
of Hilliard.

Chamber gets crash course

in 'County Government 101'

West Nassau Correspondent

Nassau County Clerk of Court
John Crawford gave a crash course
in "County Government 101" to
the Greater Nassau County
Chamber of Commerce at its
November meeting.
"It's a largely misunderstood
job," said Crawford, who discussed
his accomplishments since he took
office 10 months ago and his future
The clerk of court also serves
as the ex-officio clerk for the
Nassau County Commissioners,
said Crawford. 'That means I'm a
non-voting member of the board."
He also is the board's budget offi-
cer, unless it appoints someone
"In any case, the clerk is always
the chief financial officer for
Nassau County. I am the appointed
watchdog for you," said Crawford.
The clerk also keeps official
records and serves both the coun-
ty and circuit courts.
"If you are born, or you die, or
you get married, or you want to
leave the country, you get to see
the clerk," said Crawford.
According to Crawford, his
No.1 priority is "to restore the pub-
lic trust."
When he took office he found
inadequacies in auditing, defining
duties, internal controls and over-
sight and concerns about finan-
cial accountability and credit wor-
"The county has been deplet-
ing reserves for several years, real-
ly to stay afloat," he said.
He referred to the landfill crisis
now being addressed by the board
and deficit woes.
"We have good news and bad
news in county government. The
bad news is that we have not been
accountable up to this point. We've
had two bond rating downgrades
and we've had an old, outdated

1 1 '.I TIM in 'i, i r '. 't i ''* -'t -ir '
Nassau County Clerk of Court
John Crawford addresses the
Greater Nassau County
Chamber of Commerce dur-
ing its November meeting.

budget policy."
The good news, "which is very
dangerous," is that this year the
county is loaded with cash. "We
have more cash in our pockets
today in county government than
we've had in a long, long time,"
due in part to a 20 percent increase
in property valuations.
Still, he said he's going to be a
pain in the side of the board
because it has got to adopt a seri-
ous budget policy. "One with
restrictions, one that sets aside
adequate reserves for contingency
levels, one that sets spending lim-
its, one that addresses the cost of
growth the day the growth occurs,
until ad valorem receipts catch up."
He said his office has provided
the board with a plan for increasing
its reserves, especially in the cash-
to-be-carried-forward account.
That is the money it takes to run
the government the first three
months of the year while the coun-
ty is waiting for property tax pay-
ments to be received, he said.
A Citizens' Budget Reform
Policy Committee has been estab-
lished in the clerk's office, which
meets monthly and has made sev-
eral substantial recommendations
to the board, he said. "And I com-
mend them; they have accepted
those recommendations," said
The clerk's office also correct-
ed a problem that had existed for
several years with the Municipal
Service Fund and the One-Cent
Sales Tax Fund, which went into
effect in 1998 and was set aside
for capital improvements.
The board was dipping into the
sales tax fund "to the tune of $3.1
million a year" to supplement a
shortage in the Municipal Service
Fund to pay county firefighters,
said Crawford. Now, the MSF is
totally tax supported and the sales
tax has been dedicated back to the
capital improvement fund, he said.
"We thought it would take us
five to six years to correct that. It
was corrected this year."
In addition, Crawford said the
clerk's overall non-court budget
ha< been reduced by 7 percent.
The office gets its money from the
state, from recording fees and from
a transfer from the board, which
Crawford said was reduced this
year by 24 percent. Crawford said
lhe just wrote a check for $1.5 mil-
lion "that we're returning" to the
His office also has completed a
position and salary review of each
employee and Crawford said pay
'and raise 'now will'bd tlik ked t
performiahce. The i ,- i-. '.v d
some salaries were too low and
were raised, while others were
high compared to the open market
Those salaries have been frozen,
he said.

Winter the perfect time to visit Okefenokee, says tour operator

West Nassau Correspondent

With the holiday season
approaching, Nassau County resi-
dents might want to take visiting
family and friends to the
Okefenokee Swamp.
Joy Campbell, who has co-
owned Okefenokee Adventures
with her husband Chip since 2000,

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says it is one of the best times of
year to visit because it's also the
least buggiest
From mid-May through July,
the yellow flies and mosquitoes are
relentless, said Campbell, the guest
speaker at a recent Greater Nassau
County Chamber of Commerce
Of the 500 national wildlife
refuges in the United States, the
Okefenokee is the largest east of
the Mississippi River, she said, and
"lies just outside your back door."
The refuge is comprised of
438,000 acres within 660 square
miles and features about 250
species of birds, 39 species of
amphibians, 61 species of reptiles
and 32 species of fish, Campbell
While it's hard to get an accu-
rate headcount of alligators, there
are between 15,000 and 25,000 in
the Okefenokee, she said.

"There are
actually more alli-
gators in the
Okefenokee than
there are people
in Charleton
County, which is
where I'm from,"
said Campbell.
Some people Campbell
think of the
Okefenokee as
being smelly, stinky, dangerous,
scary, gloomy, oppressive, foggy,
snaky and full of man-eating alliga-
tors. "None of that is true. Yes we
do have bugs," she said.
But it is not true that snakes
dangle from the trees "waiting to
jump into your boat," said
"It's bright, sunny, beautiful,
open, it's alive with wildlife. It's just
an incredible, incredible diverse
ecosystem and for those who have

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Okefenokee Adventures co-owner Joy Campbell said there are
more of these critters in the Okefenokee Swamp, (15,000 to
25,000 by some estimates) than there are people living in
Charleton County, Ga.

been there, tell everybody else how
beautiful it is, and why people
should come there," she said.
She says that Okefenokee
Adventures is the visitor-services
concession located at the main
entrance to the swamp in Folkston.
'We are partners with the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service and we
offer ways for people to get into
the swamp and see what's out
there. We do environmental edu-
cation, show people what to do
when they get there and what the
swamp is all about," she said.
The company offers guided
boat tours onboard canopied, 24-
foot Carolina Skiffs with guides,
and arrangements can be made for
half-day or full-day excursions.
There are platforms through-
out the swamp on which to walk,
with optional interpretive guides,
15-minute films about the refuge
at the center, miles of walking trails,

an 8-mile road on which to drive or
ride bicycles, the authentic Chesser
Family Homestead, a 3/4-mile bird-
walk, and a 50-foot observation
Pack a lunch and enjoy it at the
spacious picnic area or grab a bite
to eat at the Camp Cornelia caf&.
For large groups visiting the
refuge, arrangements can be made
to have catered lunches, said
Campbell. There's also a gift shop
on the grounds.
Boat toui' tickets range from
$12.50 for a one-hour tour to $20.50
for two hours for adults and $8 to
$12.50 for children ages 5-11.
Children 4 and under are free.
Sunset tours are also available and
there are kayak, canoe, motor-
boat and bicycle rentals, said
For more information and direc-
tions, call (866) THE SWAMP or
(912) 496-7156.

Residential & Commercial
Bulk & Bottle Propane Gas Delivery

85717 U.S. Hwy. 17 S. 904-225-5207
Yulee, FL "L ^ Toll Free 888-829-6670


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18,2005 NEWS News-Leader

Smurfit-Stone plans to close


Smurfit-Stone C
has announced it
of its corrugated
box plants over
years, but there ai
close any of its mi
Fernandina Be
containerboard mi
The company has
which of its box p
closed by 2008.
"There are no
medium-term plan
capacity in our
Timothy McKen
investor relations
based company.
"The mill config
ably pretty stable ft
he said.
He noted the c
two Canadian mil
and the numb

of box plants by

PARNELL machine at the Fernandina mill Th
leader was permanently closed at the mente
same time. That machine had not carry
Container Corp. operated, however, since April to infi
will close many 2001, when it was temporarily Smuri
containerboard closed, the r
the next three "We're not ready to talk about organi
re "no plans" to particular (box) plants yet," nations
ills. McKenna said. "M
-ach has both a The local box plant is on the new b
ll and box plant. same site as the mill, at the north stratej
s not disclosed end of Eighth Street. compa
plants might be Smurfit-Stone now operates CEO,
about 250 facilities, located pri- making
o near-term to marily in the U.S., Canada and our bu
is to cut further Mexico, and employs approxi- our pl
mills," said mately 35,000 people. Th
nna, chief of It told investors last week the F(
for the Chicago- that it intends to close up to 20 four(
percent of its box plants and the for
duration is prob- transfer that production to larger said.
or quite awhile," plants. Th
A new strategy seeks $600 mil- ducing
companyy closed lion in annual savings by 2008 and to the
Is last summer to generate $650 million in incre- machi
ler-two paper mental annual revenue. capaci

It would be a slap in
the face for me to sell it
for a quick dollar.'

HERITAGE Continued from 1A
buy the houses, she pays them lit-
tle attention, she said.
"I was five years old when we
moved to 10th Street" Now in her
70s, Williams, a former teacher,
said the houses' history reflects
her family's memories. Her mater-
nal grandmother purchased the
houses and the family wants to
maintain its ownership of them.
"It's important because my
mother loved those houses dear-
ly," Williams said.
"I think we should try to main-
tain ownership because it gives
you a sense of worth when you
own something."
"I feel embarrassed" that the
house deteriorated, Herbert Smith
said, noting that it had been left to
him and his four siblings.
But after their father died in
1984, the house, which became
heirs' property, sat vacant for 20
years. The city's code enforcement
officers began citing [the home for
structural damage. And ihe proip-
erty taxes became delinquent.
Williams said she received a
code enforcement citation and
made the minor repair. Property
taxes on the houses have also
increased noticeably, she said.
But ownership conveys "a
sense of value" to younger gener-
ations. "As African-Americans we
should strive to invest more in
whatever we own," Williams said.
"This is the only thing that my
dad had to leave to me and he
worked hard to make sure it was
paid off," he said. "He did a lot of
the work with his hands."
Once Smith learned the extent
of the problems with the house, he
decided to correct them.
"I just can't let it go down like
that because my daddy did all he
could do," he said, explaining that
his father paid for the property
with his salary as a house painter
and janitor.
"It would be a slap in the face
for me to sell itfor a quick dollar."
Smith is working on refur-
bishing the structure.
"I was born in this house," he
said. Although a lot of work must
be done to put it back into livable
condition, "I've. seen this place in
my dreams being restored more
than once."

My mother loved those
houses dearly. I think
we should try to
maintain ownership
because it gives you a
sense ofworth.'


e company also has imple-
:d organizational changes to
out the strategy. According
formation on its web site,
it-Stone intends to separate
manufacturing and sales
izations in its container oper-
Iarket realities demand a
business model and a revised
gy," said Patrick J. Moore,
ny chairman, president and
in a press release. "We are
.g the necessary changes in
business structure-to enable
e two machines operating at
ernandina mill for the past
ears will continue to do so for
reseeable future, McKenna
e local mill has been pro-
g 780,000 tons annually. Prior
closing of the number-two
ine in 2001, the mill had a
ity of 1 million tons.

Dr. Ralph Johnson, a professor of architecture at Florida
Atlantic University in Fort Lauderdale, says homes in black
Fernandina Beach neighborhoods reflect African-American

PRESERVE Continued from 1.
you pay $500,000 for it," rehabbed
and modernized, Johnson said.
Built by the indigenous peo-
ple of the region, these very basic
structures were suitable for the
Splimniak- jn tl hi il'pir necds.
-. "The indigenous people had,
an understanding of the natural
setting and were able to build
something that corresponded to
that," Johnson said.
The very basic shotgun was
"a box with a gable roof, two sides
and a ridge in the middle," he said.
"Africans did come over with
building skills. That's one of the
reasons why they were brought"
to this country, Johnson said.
Survival depended upon "utiliz-
ing one's own skills and intu-
itions," he said. "This is what came
of it."
These dwellings initially "did-
n't have a whole lot of space," he
said. Kitchens, and more recently
bathrooms, were added to a living
room and bedrooms. Metal roofs
followed the industrial revolution.
Regional influence determines
if the gable or long side faces the
street, he said.
"With the gable end facing the
street, you can see the influence of
ancient African temples," Johnson
said, noting that Greeks borrowed
their temple designs from ancient
Bright paint colors, which
reflect the African tradition of
mimicking the colors of the earth,
sky and water, also set them apart.
Deputy State Historic
Preservation Officer Barbara
Mattick spoke during the confer-
ence. A city most often finds a his-
toric district, or cluster of historic
structures, in areas where resi-
dents have lower incomes, she
"The areas of the best integri-
ty are usually the areas where peo-
ple have not had the money to
improve (their houses)," she said.
The bureau evaluates struc-
tures based on age, integrity and
significance. These three criteria
determine a structure's potential
for historic recognition and des-
ignation, Mattick said.
Old homes that have had few

* For information on
Florida's historic preserva-
tion programs, including
grants, log onto
www.flheritage.com or
call 850-245-6333.

characteristic improvements
through the years have a greater
chance of being regarded as his-
torically significant.
"You can tell when you are in a
district and when you're out of it,"
she said. 'There should be a sense
of place."
Although the strongest pro-
tection for historic sites comes
through local ordinance, people
often resist historic districts, said
Suanne Thamm, Fernandina
Beach Historic District Council
member. They fear adverse affects
like increased property taxes and
burdensome government restric-
tions in building and repairs.
But the HDC should play "a
more proactive educational role
in the community," Thamm said.
'The whole story isn't out
there," she said, "about the critical
role of African-Americans in
Fernandina Beach."
A district, which must be at
least 50 years old to qualify for
historic recognition, "really says
more about a culture," Johnson
said. "You've got to have, people
who understand the culture... so
it can be properly interpreted."
Traditional neighborhoods
"are rapidly disappearing," he

After integration, "people
started moving out of them,"
Johnson said. "What's missing is
the people."
Even with physical reminders
of the culture, "You've now dilut-
ed, if not destroyed, the culture,"
he said, adding, "If we had valued
our places more, maybe we would-
n't have given them up so easily."
Progress "doesn't mean we
can't celebrate and restore our
neighborhoods," Johnson said.
"If there's nothing there any-
more, you've got to recreate it. If
it's there, you've got to preserve
it," he said.
gjenkins@fbnewsleader com

Nov 19"h 2pm-5pm
David Tuttle
David will be at Book Plus on Centre mtreit for discussion and
signing of his latest book The LeopaI'd Fternaiudia. the s quel
to Alurdei in Fi F n,indina, of which )David is co-author.
Lt. Wilson tries to tie together new dangers that put his daughters
in peril and the mysterious person known only as The Leopard.

107 Cenirc inreel rernandina Bedch
(904) 261-0303

Yulee student earns

trip to England, France


Brittany Moore, a sixth grader at
Yulee Middle School, is headed for
a great adventure, and she can't
stop smiling.
She was recently accepted as a
participant in the People to People
Student Ambassador Program, and
will embark on a 14-day group tour
of England and France.
"Most of all I am looking for-
ward to seeing the Mona Lisa in
the Louvre Museum," said the 13-
year old, "and I will also get to see
the queen of England."
Founded in 1956 by President
Dwight Eisenhower, the Student
Ambassador Program came about
because he believed that if young
people from different cultures cold
come together in friendship and
understanding, it would help foster
world peace. This simple thought-
that individuals can make a differ-
ence where government cannot is
the foundation for this program.
Since 1963, thousands of children
have enjoyed the international trips
and returned home with a greater
sense of what it means to be a glob-
al citizen.
The children are carefully super-
vised and strong security measures
are employed. Almost all students
who participate travel without a par-
ent or guardian, and they are
responsible for carrying their own
clothing and personal needs from
place to place.
However, Moore will be an
exception, for she is handicapped
with spina bifida and will require
some physical assistance and under-
go certain medical procedures
while she is away. Therefore her
mother, Cheri Fisher, will accom-
pany her.
'To the best of our knowledge
Brittany is the only student with
spina bifida in the national pro-
gram," said Fisher. "She will be vis-

0 0

c Abeneitfor
A mentoring and scholarship program
for Nassau County students

Brittany Moore, with her mother and stepfather, Cheri and Tim
Fisher, is excited about her upcoming trip to England and
France as a chosen participant in the Student Ambassador

People To People Program.

N Cost of the thp for both
Brittany Moore and her
mother will total more than
$9.000. and the family wel-
comes contributions. For
information, call Cheri
Fisher at 225-2184 (home)
or 548-4600 (work).

iting areas that are centuries old
and don't have the handicap con-
veniences that we have here."
In 2002 Fernandina Beach was
recognized by the Department of
Justice for its efforts in making the
city more handicap accessible, and
Moore was chosen as a handi-
capped representative of
Fernandina Beach to attend the
award ceremony in Washington,
Tim Fisher, Moore's stepfather,
provides some details of local
improvements: "Steps at the ends of
sidewalks have been replaced with
gentle slopes. The courthouse has
an elevator now, and there is a lift to
get into the public pools. The Parks

and Recreation Department pro-
vides a beach wheelchair if you let
them know when and where it will
be needed. More buildings and
bathrooms are wheelchair accessi-
ble, and there are sufficient parking
places for the handicapped."
At this time Moore uses awheel-
chair about 50 percent of the time,
and crutches for short walks.
However, she is exercising and
gradually increasing her walking
time in order to gain strength and
mobility for the trip a real moti-
No stranger to publicity, Moore
was chosen as the Shrine Bowl
Queen for 2005 and, as a result,
made television appearances and
participated in the Gator Bowl
parade. But she looks forward to
the Student Ambassador interna-
tional trip as the highlight of her
young life.
"I plan to share my experience
with other kids in my school and in
my clubs. I can also earn high
school and college credit because of
the educational experiences."

An evening of fine wine, hkos d'oeuvres and a
siLent auction in a festive holiday setting.

December 3, 2005
6pm 9pmO at MavcWk Buvette
T6 Spap & Skops at Amelia Island Plantation
6800 ReFst Coast H lghway Amelia Island

`H ee aCe jua fist f 4.'t G w to!Lws autionL items:

An 8-houv consult with Archkitect John Cotner

Woman's Golf Package Men's Golf Package

Box seat to the 2006 Bausck & Lomb Championships final match

Henry Jacobson $1000 shopping spree Polo $500 shopping spree

3-day, 2-night stay at Amelia Island Plantation & dinner at The Verandah

Advance purchase $30 or $35 at the door.
Call the Take Stock in Children@ office 321-2434
or visit Resort To Home, The Ocean Clubhouse,
At Home Amelia or Rst Coast Community Bank

AT AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION H Ls;R N-a- -a rn r .......... .

% \l.%% iIon Nl. tern


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18,2005 NEWS News;Leader

What have we learned

from hurricane season?



We all remember their names: Charley, Frances,
Jeanne ... hurricanes whose battering winds and heavy
rains brought downed trees, local flooding and power
outages to our area. Since the mighty force of Dora
powered through Fernandina Beach in 1964, Nassau
County has been spared the widespread devastation
wrought by similar hurricanes.
But after witnessing the overwhelming destruction
Katrina and Rita visited upon the Gulf Coast and Wilma
in Florida, it is logical to wonder: "What if it happened
Should that kind of disaster come to our shores,
three local agencies stand ready to assist: the
Northeast Florida Chapter of the American Red Cross,
the Salvation Army and the Barnabas Center.
The American Red Cross is among those respond-
ing first after a hurricane. Based in Jacksonville, the
local branch is prepared to assist Nassau County.
"Because the Northeast Florida Chapter of the
American Red Cross has access to the national Red
Cross network," said Christian Smith, local director of
public support, "we can request support from them,
just as they have requested support from us during
this, the largest mobilization in Red Cross history."
"In our community, early evacuation and safe shel-
tering is a priority not only for the Red Cross, but
also for local emergency management and county
officials," Smith continued. "We work very closely
with our government partners to ensure a safe and
effective evacuation but also extensive education on
sheltering in place when needed. Because Red Cross
locally must maintain sheltering and feeding for the
first 72 hours before national Red Cross services are
provided, we have an excellent cadre of trained and
experienced volunteers that open and manage up to
42 safe shelter sites throughout our 10-county juris-
The greatest lesson the organization learned from
Katrina is that "early evacuation in areas that need to
evacuate and personal and individual preparedness is
key so that those that cannot help themselves can be
assisted while those that can will be in a position to safe-
ly weather the storm," said Smith. "From an organi-
zation standpoint, communication and delivery of
service is the most critical component of any storm or
While the Salvation Army is not a first responder,
it does support first responders. Relief workers and sur-
vivors are provided hot meals at locations determined
by local emergency operation centers. Portable show-
ers and hydration stations are familiar comfort zones
supplied by the agency, which also opens distribu-
tion centers providing nonperishable food, clothing and
furniture vouchers following a disaster. Assistance
with rent, utilities and deposits is also available during
the recovery period.
"We are very prepared," said Paul Stasi, director of
social services for the local Salvation Army, also based'
in Jacksonville, "although we could always use addi-
tional volunteers, and if Nassau County experienced
a direct hit, we would need a warehouse (there). We
are, supported through our state headquarters and
lare able to get additional assistance frotn oither.i? n-)
ties if deemed nec-ssary." '.'"
Stasi said the Northeast Florida Chapter of the
Salvation Army is not doing anything differently'n6W
than prior to Katrina. "The Salvation Army stands
ready to serve the public 24 hours per day in times of

Where to tum
A myriad of services are available from the Red
Cross, Salvation Army and Barnabas Center to
help those displaced by hurricanes, including:
(904) 358-8091 (Northeast Florida chapter)
Food Vouchers
Rental assistance
First aid supplies
(904) 353-0971 (Jacksonville)
Cleanup supplies
Food, clothing, medicine, bedding or
baby products
Emergency housing needs
Disasler-related medical or funeral expenses
Cleanup and restoration
Donations management
Spiritual and emotional care
261-7000 (11 South 11th St., Femandina Beach)
Emergency food
Vouchers for free clothing
Help with rent, utility bills
Medical treatment for evacuees

local or long-distance disaster," said Stasi.
The Barnabas Center in Fernandina Beach offers
financial assistance and other support to qualified
low- of no-income Nassau County residents. In the
event of a natural disaster, such as a hurricane,
Barnabas would be able to provide some financial
assistance to hurricane evacuees, as well as emer-
gency food items from its pantry and vouchers for free
clothing at the New To You store on 14th Street.
S "There are currently designated funds that have
been donated to aid specifically for hurricane relief,"
said, Sonya.Caton, program manager.
Theo Samaritan Clinic, a new free clinic opened
Oct. 18 at the Barnabas Center, could be used as a
triage and emergency treatment center in a disaster
One thing Barnabas Center Executive Director
Susan Holden-Dadge learned from Katrina is that
medical records m ust be kept portablee,
"If we ever have to evacuate," said Holden-Dodge,
"the records must come with us. It is the only way we
can operate under the Sovereign Immunity law offered
to-us through the (state) health department. That
changes the kind of office supplies and storage file cab-
inets we purchase for future use."
Holden-Dodge said that for the first time, Barnabas
Center is partnering with a whole new group of peo-
ple. "I am now attending Emergency Management
meetings and fund raising groups that choose to keep
money in Nassau County for the benefit of families
relocating permanently or temporarily staying with
friends and families."
^ \H lace thyqposAibility thpi
S....rea ,itJA. ianh' lWhlti.e, it i- ,ointir,-
Tng'to kno' there are agencies standing by ready to
offer immediate assistance to affected Nassau County
residents if the worst were to happen.'
type@fbnewsleader com

State losing public marinas

University ofFlorida Nearly 1 million boats are reg- "From the standpoint
istered in Florida, and visitors local economy, the bes
Along the nation's coastlines, brifg'anothir 400,000 vessels to often is to have boaters k
marinas are being replaced by the state each year, said Swett. ing back to the same are
high-priced residential and corn- From 1980 to 2000, recreational said. "Low-cost public ra
mercial developments, a trend that boat registrations in Florida docks are great incenti
leaves increasing numbers of boat increased 82 percent, while the they have to meet boater
owners high and dry, unable to population increased 64 percent. and it's not always obvio
access marine waters. I. In Florida and other coastal those needs are."
But a University of Florida states, developers pay top dollar Accommodating large
researcher says communities can for waterfront property to build of boaters at public
help keep boaters and local so-called "dockominiums," luxury requires careful planning
economies afloat by planning condominiums with private dock- strategies pioneered by
for and operating public ramps, ing facilities, he said. management profession
docks and waterways more effi- When marina owners sell their as traffic engineers, he sa
ciently. operations, customers may not "Nobody widens a
"Access to marine waters is a have the option to stay on as condo impulse you study traf
finite resource, because there's owners. I analyze the data and wei
only so much coastline," said ."Most boat owners are not options," Swett said. "T1
Robert Swett, an assistant profes- rich," Swett said. "They're work- idea applies to waterways
sor with UF's Institute of Food and ing people, and there's only so we commit public funds
Agricultural Sciences. "In Florida,_ much they can spend to put their tain or upgrade infrastru,
the number of registered boats has boats 6n the water." need to be sure the pro
increased at a faster rate than the Displaced customers may have accomplish what we wani
number of people, so it's in every-.., three options seek affordable Florida recently begai
body's interest that we maximize, facilities in die same community, prehensive assessment
the use of our public boating facil- go~boating in other communities or nomic study of public la
cities stay home; he said. and mooring facilities or


60 month

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4.75% APY
$500 minimum

12 month

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4.00 m%APY
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Im (904) 777-6000 www.vystarcu.org

it of the
st option
eep com-
a," Swett
mps and
ves, but
rs' needs
ous what
g, using
* growth
als such
road on
ffic flow,
igh your
he same
s. Before
to main-
cture we:
oject will
n a com-
and eco-
n marine

waters, he said. When completed
in about 18 months, the study will
help policymakers and coastal
communities predict future
demand and make plans to supply
appropriate facilities.
Florida has 1,197 miles of coast-
line and an estimated 2,100 mari-
nas, according to the state Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission. Statewide, there are
almost 8,000 boat ramps on both
salt and fresh water, about 1,300 of
them publicly operated.



Chef Brett Breaux, above
right, of The Ritz-Carlton,
Amelia Island, cooked
dishes of traditional New
Orleans cuisine for
Fernandina Beach High
School students from the
Gulf Coast, left. who were
displaced by Hurricane
Katrina. Breaux was also
living in New Orleans
when the devastating hur-
ricane hit in August; he
has temporarily relocated
here. and expects to be
cooking again at The Ritz-
Carlton New Orleans in
November 2006. FBHS
culinary students, includ-
ing senior Skyler Swisher
above, left, helped
Breaux. Dishes included
Crawfish Etouffee and
steamed rice, fried catfish
and Macquechoux. or
smothered corn.


He 'buzzes around' at Falcon's Nest

Twice a year Bobbi Jo Corrin
of Canton, Ohio, comes to
Fernandina Beach to visit her
gyglfkiend. eiJes.,ftA9lsg
Samantha Kistler. Fpllow,9nga
visit last spring, she contacted
the News-Leader to nominate
James Kistler for this column.
"He is a wonderful bar-
tender," said Corrin, "He just
buzzes around, taking good care
of everyone. He is very funny
and always in an upbeat mood."
"I became a bartender
because I love making drinks
and talking to people," said
Kistler, who received his hands-
on training through a former
He cites "going to bed at 4
a.m." as the worst part of being
a bartender, but enjoys meeting
people from all over and making
friends with people from around
the neighborhood.
Kistler shares his Yulee
home with wife, Samantha, and
daughter, Kayla. Furry member
of the Kistler home is Shadow, a
mix of basset hound and
Labrador retriever.
. The Falcon's nest is open
Monday-Friday, 5 p.m.-2 a.m.,
Saturday and Sunday from noon
to 2 a.m. and is located behind

Falcon's Nest bartender James Kistler prepares a three-olive

the Reception Center at the-
Amelia Island Plantation. Call
If you would like to nominate
someone for this column, write
your good service experience in

100 words or less and send it to
Heather Perry, News-Leader, 511
Ash St., Fernandina Beach, FL
32034, or via e-mail to

St. Johns water board names chair

David G. Graham of
Jacksonville was unanimously
elected chair of the nine-member
St. Johns River Water
Management District Governing
Board on Nov. 8.
Graham is chairman of
InTuition Development Holding,
LLC. A Jacksonville native and
graduate of Jacksonville Univer-
sity, Graham has been involved in
banking and financial services
since 1979, holding senior posi-
tions with Barnett Bank and
Barnett Banks Trust Co.
Graham was appointed at-large

to a four-year term on the district's
governing board in March 2001
and was reappointed in this year.
He was elected as the board's
treasurer in November 2001, serv-
ing until November 2003 when he,
was elected vice chair. :
Graham succeeds OmetriasD.
Long of Apopka as chair of the
governing board.
Long has served on, the
board since March 1999 and has
been chair since November
The board also elected John
Sowinski of Orlando as vice chair,,

Ann T. Moore of Bunnell as sec-
retary, and Duane L. Ottenstroer
of Jacksonville as treasurer.
The other board members are
Robert "Clay" Albright of Ocala,
Susan N. Hughes of Ponte Vedra
Beach, William W. Kerr of
Melbourne Beach and Leonard
Wood of Fernandina Beach.
Board members, who meet
monthly, are responsible for set-
ting the policies for the district's
They.are appointed by the gov-
ernor to four-year terms and serve
without pay.

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FREE Setup & Delivery -FREE Removal of Old Bedding
904-491-5030 1891 S 8th St, Fernandino Across fiom McDonalids

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Sponsored by Island Art Association

Friday, November 25%", 2005

PLACE: Park adjacent to Island Art
Association 18 N. 2nd Street -
Only 1/2 block north of Centre Street
TIME: 9am-4pm'
Do come and shop for the holidays.
Local artisans will display: Pottery, Stained Glass,
Paintings, Photography, Fiber and Jewelry.
Contact Pam Bennett for Information: 491-4778
or stainedglassbypam@yahoo.com




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-
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through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to the
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on this page are theirown and do not necessarilyreflect


Trails needed

off the island
T he First Coast Municipal Planning
Organization has agreed to fund a bicy-
cling and walking trail on Amelia Island
within the next five years.
The MPO will appropriate $1.5 million of its
federal funding for a trail that would extend from
Amelia Island State Park to Fort Clinch State Park
and the Shave Bridge.
We agree with Phil Scanlan of the Amelia
Island Advisory Council for Conservation,
Recreation and History that this trail would be a
great addition to the quality of life on Amelia
But what about pedestrian and bike trails off
the island?
At a public hearing earlier this year, Kristen
Zur, 11, envisioned riding her bike someday down
Old Nassauville Road to the Nassau River. The
Yulee Historic Council has advocated for a trail
along the railroad bed in the vicinity of a new
David Yulee/John Muir Ecological Park on A1A.
Nassau Community Trails, a group of county
residents, wants a linear trail that would extend
from one end of the county to the other. Mike
Stevenrs.ofCallafan proposes a trail along US 301
between Callahan and Baldwin, linking to a 14.
mile trail in Duval County.
There'are more than 500 hiking trails covering
2,273 miles of Florida; according to the new
Hiker's Guide to the Sunshine State by Sandra
Friend. But only two of those trails, covering bare-
ly three miles, are in Nassau County one at Fort
Clinch, the other at Cary State Forest near
Amelia Island has a wealth of recreational
opportunities for its residents, from beaches to
state and city parks, from golf courses to tennis
courts to other amenities. It is already possible to
bicycle or walk much of the island, though it takes
effort and becomes more dangerous as the popu,
lation grows.
But recreational pursuits off the island are lim-
ited or nonexistent Growth is occurring rapidly
along the A1A corridor, but there are few options
for those who'd prefer to walk or bicycle outside
their suburban neighborhoods.
Nassau County has responded to political pres-
sures from Amelia Island to provide or support
recreational facilities. They are much needed, to
be sure, but off-island residents are being slighted.
They too deserve healthy outdoor recreational
What about Yulee? What about Callahan?
When we will see dollars for trails off the island?


Christmas dreams
My family has been visiting the island for over 10
years. My parents, Don and Nancy Noble, bought
a home on South Fletcher. Being as close as I am to
them, I decided it was time to find work in Florida
and keep my entire "family" together. I bought a
house on Persimmon and was set to move in August,
Unfortunately, my ex-husband took me to court
and I am still fighting to this day to keep the dream
of moving to Amelia Island alive for my children and
my family. Since August, I have received nothing but
warm thoughts and prayers of all of those I have
befriended on the island. Even though I will never
be a true "islander" I feel as if I am already home in
my heart The residents' of that cozy little town have
touched my family in so many ways it is not possi,
ble to put it into words.
So, thank you Amelia Island. Even if I am not
there physically for the holidays, I will always be
home for Christmas if only in my dreams.
Joeymichelle Noble ,
Northville, Mich.

The News-Leader welcomes your letters.
But we do have guidelines that we ask our
readers to follow: Maximum length is 500
words. Letters must include writer's name
(printed and signature), address and tele-
phone number for verification. Writers are nor.
mally limited to one letter in a 30-day period.
No political endorsements or poems will be
published. Letters should be typed or printed,
Not all letters are published. Send letters by e-
mail to: mparnell@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


Is it time to merge police, sheriff?

n last week's column I suggested that it might be
a good idea for city leaders to identify their goals
for the city's future before they select the next
"captain" (i.e., a new city manager) to actually
guide them on that journey. As radical as that idea
may have been, it was relatively tame compared to
what I'm going to,toss out this week. Since I fully
expect a knee-jerk reaction on the part of some, let
me preface my remarks with this thought "Ifs not a
*sin to consider new ideas, and there is no obligation
to accept them once you have examined and evaluat-
ed them in an objective manner."
OK, here it is, so take a deep breath: "Now would
be a good time to consider (the key word) merging
the Fernandina Beach Police Department into the
Nassau County Sheriff's Department with the goal of
improving efficiency and effectiveness, while reduc-
ing duplication of services." Since I can almost guar-
antee a flurry of responses from those opposed to
such a consolidation, let me offer some of the rea-
sons why I believe such a move could be advanta-
. First, as everyone knows, "timing is everything,"
and at the present time there is neither a city manag-
er nor a police chief to object to such consideration
based solely on emotional or parochial reasons ("our
city has always had its own police department"). If it
makes sense to continue both law enforcement agen-
cies within our county, then that decision should be
made based on an objective analysis of all available
pertinent data, and not on the personalities of a chief
or city manager who may simply want to protect
their fiefdoms. So let's take a quick look at several
issues which I believe could be favorably impacted
by a consolidation of the two departments (your
opinions may be quite different):
S First, with the images of the hurricane destruc-
tion in South Florida as well as the Gulf Coast states
clearly imprinted in our minds, the critical need for
close coordination of emergency services during a
natural disaster is immediately understood. It stands
to reason that the fewer levels of bureaucracy
involved in the emergency response, the more effec-
tive and efficient it will be. While there are currently
"mutual aid agreements" between the two law
enforcement agencies allowing each to assist the
other, the elimination of one command structure and
the related jurisdictional boundaries would stream-
line effective response time to the affected areas.

Change haj

When Mrs. Rosa Parks died last month at
age 92, writers and orators repeatedly
used the same adjectives to describe her
little, quiet courageous, defiant in
addition to the oft-used moniker, "mother of the civil
rights movement"
On Dec. 1, 1955, Parks took her seat on a racially
segregated Montgomery, Ala., city bus and chose to
remain seated rather than move for a white passenger.
Her actions, or inaction as it
were, "sparked" or "ignited" this
great'movement in America,
The fact that everyone found
their vocabularies limited to just
a few words with which to
li describe Parks brings to mind
an important idea.
Affirming truth and justice as
she did requires simply that we
put our conviction in motion.
Glenda S. Words are optional.
Jenkins As Parks recounted the story,
--e---n- when the bus driver asked her to
get up, she simply remained
NEWSROOM seated. Her only response came
VIEWS when the driver told her that he
.would have her arrested if she
did not relinquish her seat "You may do that," she
told him.
The old cliche, that "the squeaky wheel gets the
oil," puts the onus on those who want change to make
noise. So how does one explain the power behind
Parks' virtual silence and the bus boycott that ensued?
Parks' silence reverberated around the world
because the masses of her day had reached a height-
ened state of dissatisfaction and discontent Due to the
fact that they had grown weary from second-class citi-
zenship, they were willing to walk instead of ride the
bus and put their convictions into motion as she had

p- -M. -

A single countywide police
agency would also increase effi-
ciency in complex intra-county
investigations such as under-
cover drug operations, which
.4" have little regard for jurisdic-
tional lines on a map. A single
agency would also be able to
consolidate training activities,
as well as specialized units such
-' as K-9, marine patrol, traffic
Mike Boyle enforcement, records and evi-
dence management and crime
scene investigations.
WAIT A The next consideration
MINUTE would be what managers call
"economy of scale." This means
"per-unit cost" is less with larger organizations than
it is with smaller ones. The sheriffs office already
recognizes this factor by purchasing its vehicles
through a huge master contract that Duval County
has with the major car companies. The sheriffs
office already uses its drug forfeiture funds to assist
the city's police department by buying in-car cam-
eras and tasers for city police officers. In addition,
the police department building on Lime Street would
be a major improvement over the assortment of
portable trailers that currently house the sheriff's
administrative services in Yulee.
Another critical issue that is already receiving citi-
zen attention is that of communication between the
various emergency response agencies. As most read-
ers know, the county's current radio system is terri-
bly outdated and dangerously ineffective. A new sys-
tem has been approved (pending funding), and now
would be the ideal time to design and implement a
single modern system that could serve the entire
county. While most citizens are probably not aware
of it, the current 9-1-1 emergency telephone system
already goes directly to the sheriffs office in Yulee,
even if the caller is requesting police assistance on
Centre Street in downtown Fernandina Beach.
So what are the financial ramifications of such a
merger? In the counties and communities that have
already taken such steps, the municipalities usually
discover they can have a higher level of service (i.e.,
quicker response time) at a lower overall cost This
results in either lower taxes for residents, or addi-
tional funds for other needed projects. The services

are provided under a contract between the sheriffs
office and the city, and city police officers would nor-
mally carry their seniority with them when they
transferred to the new department
One other factor that I believe is important when
considering this matter is that the sheriff is one of
the county's constitutional officers, elected by voters
across the entire county (including the city). Having
a single law enforcement agency headed by some-
one who is elected (and not appointed) could provide
more stability for city residents whose administra-
tors (like the chief and city manager) are now at the
mercy of the five city commissioners. The last
decade in Fernandina Beach is a case study in
municipal politics of the chaos that follows when
there is a revolving door for city hall administrators.
An elected agency head, like the sheriff, puts the
power back in the hands of the voters and tends to
slow the turnover to a minimum of a four-year term.
Finally, everyone knows (or should know) of the
recent scandals that have rocked the city's police
department I can assure you that I would be making
this same recommendation if there had been no
departmental problems. This issue alone is not, I
repeat, not sufficient justification to eliminate the
local department by merging it with the sheriffs
department The officers involved, like every other
citizen, deserve to be considered innocent until
proven guilty, and that has not occurred. However, a
culture which "looks the other way" when miscon-
duct occurs, and which appears to have engulfed the
department over the last few years, must be changed
if for no other reason than to clear the names of the
majority of ethical and moral officers that make up
the department
I urge city leaders to consider this proposal, and
to decide based on the facts, not emotion, whether or
not a separate city police department is the most
effective, efficient and economical way to provide
law enforcement services to its citizens. If after
examining the facts you decide to maintain the status
quo, then do so and move on. Just don't reject the
idea "because we've always had our own police
department, and it wouldn't be the same without it"
That last thought could be the main reason to
vote for the change.
Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
He can be reached at michaelhboyle@edrthlink.net.

ppens without a word

"Copyrighted Material I

Syndicated Content ,

Available from Commercial News Providers"

Ironically, in order for things to drastically
improve, people have to be drastically unhappy with
the way things are. Paradoxically, when conditions
improve and people live comfortably, very few are will-
ing to put their convictions in motion for change on
behalf of themselves or those who remain marginal-
With every election registered voters have the
opportunity, to act on their convictions without saying
a word. But the vote that Parks and others sacrificed

4=- b

their lives for has become increasingly more under-
valued with voter turnout remaining disappointingly
It seems sad to predict that the next great social
movement will come as a result of unfortunate circum-
stances or events. But like marches, lunch counter sit-
ins and bus boycotts started by one silent woman,
there is hope that a new generation will learn how for-
midable change can happen without a word.
Glenda S. Jenkins is a reporter at the News-Leader
E-mail her atgfenkins@fbnewsleadercom.

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

Fernandina Beach
Shrine Ladies Auxiliary
meets at 7 p.m. on the sec-
ond Thursday of each month.
at Amelia Masonic Lodge,
1101 S. 14th St. Contact:
Cornelia Graves at 261 -
Florida A & M
University Alumni
Association meets at 2 p.m.
on the third Saturday of each
month at the Peck Center.
Contact: 261-7906 or 879-
GFWC Woman's Club
meets the first Wednesday of
each month from October to
May at the Clubhouse at 9:30
a.m. at 201 Jean LaFitte
Avenue. Call 261-6088 and
leave a message or call Mary
Powell, 261-0746.
Guardian Ad Litem
needs volunteers who will
become part of a court pro-
gram to represent the best
interests of innocent children.
For information on the pro-
gram or to become a volun-
teer, call volunteer coordina-
tor John Patterson at (904)
630-2708 or (904) 630-1200.
Harbor Business
Association meets at 7 p.m.
one Thursday per month at
1010 Atlantic Ave. Contact:
Jeff Miller, 261-7678.
H.E.A.L. Health
Education Alliance meets
11:30 to 1 p.m. second
Wednesday for holistic health
practitioners and anyone
interested in promoting and
celebrating healthy living.
Meeting location varies.
Contact: Carol Beck 491-
0250 or Ted Daggett 415-
Historical Recovery
Association of North.
Florida meets at 7 p.m. on
the first Tuesday of each
month at Robert E. Lee High
School in Jacksonville.
Contact: Shelly Simpson,
261-4655 or http://jaxtrea
Kiwanis Club of
Fernandina Beach meets at
6:30 p.m. on the first three
Monday of each month at
the Fernandina Beach
Municipal Golf Course
Clubhouse. Contact: Mike
Pallen, 277-4498, or Jim
Shroads 491-6346.
The Lions Club of
Fernandina Beach meets at
noon on the first and third
Tuesday of the month at
KPfs Deli, 2124 Sadler Road.
For more information, call
Ruth Fife at 277-8291.
Lucky Kids 4-H Club.
Parents looking for a fun
activity for their children
between the ages of 5-18
may bring them to the Family
Education Center/Full
Service School on Felmor
Road in Yulee on the third
Friday of each month for 4-H
meetings. There is no cost to
join 4-H. If you have any
questions, contact the
Nassau County Extension
Service at (904) 879-1019.
Men's Newcomers
Club is open to all newcom-
ers and permanent/part-time
residents of Nassau County.
Meets at 11:30 a.m. every
third Thursday at Fernandina
Beach Golf Club Clubhouse.
Call Bill Gorski at 261-7839
or Richard Rothrock at 491-


Time to finally join the club

am pregnant. No, it is not a medical miracle.
After much waiting and concern that I would
be the one in diapers, it has been confirmed.
I am to be a grandmother.
The first baby is not a total surprise. It was in
the works. My youngest son and his wife are in
the process of adopting a baby. Unlike a natural
gestation this baby can come any time. This
grandma is ready.
It has been a long time coming. I lamented my
empty grandmother's brag book and dropped
less-than-subtle hints at family gatherings. Friends
warned be careful what you wish for. So with a
call from oldest son announcing a May baby, I am
now many times blessed my grandbabies are
coming in bunches.
So now I see things with new eyes. Each small
child catches my eye and I resist the urge to
scoop them up and "practice." My interest in
friend's stories about their grandchildren has
increased. Now I am in the club!
My boys know me well and anticipated that my
nervous fingers would soon be knitting blankets
and sweaters in pastel colors. They were right;
several projects are in the works. As I settle in
front of the television at the end of the day, my fin-
gers click away as I knit with gender neutral yarns

of greens and yellows.
Although my anticipated
little ones are just stars in
the night sky for now, my
own memories come flood-
ing back the incompara-
ble joy of holding a small
bundle of warm baby. I
look forward to each and
'-.|, every day of that incredible
4_ first year of life. Each day
there is a change as babies
Dickie Anderson become little people. These
--- ** little people will be MY lit-
FROM THE tle people.
Lots of important deci-
PORCH sions need to be made like
what will these new little
people call me? Not unlike my mother before me,
I will try and choose before being tagged with
some unmanageable name that will embarrass me
now and my grandchildren later.
She chose Nani; I like that.

For more information about Dickie Anderson's
Writing Your Story workshops starting in January,
contact her at dickiemm@bellsouth.net.

Peterson celebrates sweet 16

Down through the years, we have been taught
to train up our children while they're young so
when they get older they won't depart from it.
Part of that training is giving them the best that
we can give: our love and time.
Most teenage girls anxiously anticipate their
16th birthday. This was true, of course, for
Breanna L. Peterson, but with a unique little twist.
Thanks to the cunning and planning of two secret
admirers, Breanna received a special gift each day
beginning 165 days before her birthday.
Imagine Bree's surprise at being called to pick
up a gift from the concierge's desk of her hotel in
Tallahassee during FAMU's homecoming week-
The sweet 16 celebration culminated in a birth-
day dinner with family at friends at the Down
Under Restaurant. Those in attendance included
her .parents Leonard and Brenda Peterfn,; er,.,,
brother, Ryan; her godparents, Brenda Aikens-
Walker and Edward and Geraldine Rauls; god-
brother, Nathan Foster; aunts, Hattie Baker,
Virginia Rawls and Willie Peterson; and other fam-
ily and friends, including Corey Smith, Keisha
Brown, Diamond Smith, Felicia Green, India
Johnson, Beatrice Jones, Deena Raysor, Shawn
Foster, Melita Hubbard, Wayne Peterson, Ebony
Peterson and Dionne Brown.
Everyone enjoyed the gathering and offered
gifts, prayers and well wishes for the birthday girl.
Felicia M. Green said thanks to those young
ladies taking part in her birthday celebration. She
carried seven of them to theJacksonville Jaguars-
Houston Texans game, then the next weekend,
some of the girls, along with a few of the guys,

i :; shared in the fun at the
S' Jacksonville Fair's midnight
S:. Both Breanna L. Peterson
and Felicia M. Green say
thanks to all. of you for show-
... ing them your love.
The family of the late
Valarie Mitchell sends their
love and thanks to you, their
Maybelle family and friends, for your
Kirkland support as well as all acts of
kindness shown to them dur-
.' ing her illness and passing.
NOW Her parents, Jeremiah and
AND THEN Melvina Mitchell, along with
277-3285 her children, ask that you
continue to pray with them
ior 4'trength as the%' continue praying thatiGod will
'I[ ili.i,-lli [i t' iUl ..
An appreciation service has been planned for
Sister Mae Flagler on Dec. 3 at First Missionary
Baptist Church at 7 p.m. Please make plans to
attend. She has served this community well, along
with her late husband, Dr. Robert Flagler. For
information, contact Sister Patricia Thompson at
261-9482. A community leader.
Birthday wishes to Cameron Jones, Tony hall,
Lillie Ford, Oscar Jones, Veronica Brizelle, Laura
Jones, Brittany Kimble, Brian Jones, Tara Rainey,
Aja Evans, Tyrone Johnson, Neisha Smith,
Lawrence Albertie, Wayne Elvis Albertie, Corliss
Brown, Keisha Harris, Angelica Lord, and a safe
and happy Thanksgiving to everyone with God's


Brett and Liza Blalock of
Fernandina Beach announce the
birth of a son, Josiah Grant
Blalock, born Oct. 25, 2005, at
Baptist Medical Center Nassau.
The baby weighed 7 pounds 13
ounces and measured 20 3/4
inches in length. He joins broth-
ers Jacob and Harrison.
Maternal grandparents are
Donna Kay and Jimmy Perkins

The deaalone for wedding and
engagemreni information
is 3 p.m on the Tuesda,' prior
t1 Friday publication
For information call the News-
Leader a' 261-3696 I

of Fernandina Beach.
Paternal grandparents are
Martha and Neil Blalock of
Fernandina Beach.

N Brad and Lisa LeMoine of
Yulee announce the birth of a
son, Evan Bradley LeMoine,
born Nov. 1, 2005, at St. Luke's
in Jacksonville. The baby
weighed 6 pounds 7 ounces and

measured 20 1/2 inches in
length. He joins very proud sis-
ters Alexandra, 12, and
Madison, 9.
Maternal grandparents are
Leon and Carole Harding of
Joplin, Mo.
Paternal grandparents are
Alfred and Brenda Liddell of
Yulee and the late Joe LeMoine


*" Kathryn Shumrak, daugh-
ter of Michael and Sarah
Shumrak of Amelia Island, grad-
uated from Emerson College in

Boston Mass., with a BA in Fine
Her major was writing, litera-
ture and publishing.

M. -" Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Brown

Marine Corps Pvt. Bryan L.
Bullard, son of Kelly R. and Billy
L. Bullard of Hilliard, recently
completed 12 weeks of basic
training at Marine Corps Recruit
Depot, Parris Island, S.C.,
designed to challenge new
Marine recruits both physically
and mentally.
Bullard and fellow recruits
began their training at 5 a.m. by
running three miles and per-
forming calisthenics. In addition
to the physical conditioning pro-
gram, Bullard spent numerous
hours in classroom and field
assignments which included
learning first aid, uniform regula-
tions, combat water survival,
marksmanship, hand-to-hand
combat and assorted weapons
training. They performed close
order drill and operated as a
small infantry unit during field
Bullard and fellow recruits
ended the training phase with
The Crucible, a 54-hour team
evolution culminating in an emo-
tional ceremony in which
recruits are presented the
Marine Corps Emblem and
addressed as ",lariie-'" .i .ilt d
first time in their careers.
Marine Corps Pfc. Jordan
K Stoner, son of Tina K and
Clifford K Stoner of Hilliard,
recently completed 12 weeks of
basic training at Marine Corps
Recruit Depot, Parris Island,
S.C., designed to challenge new
Marine recruits both physically
and mentally.
Stoner and fellow recruits
began their training at 5 a.m. by
running three miles and per-
forming calisthenics. In addition
to the physical conditioning pro-
gram, Stoner spent numerous
hours in classroom and field
assignments which included
learning first aid, uniform regula-
tions, combat water survival,
marksmanship, hand-to-hand
combat and assorted weapons
training. They performed close
order drill and operated as a
small infantry unit during field
Stoner and fellow recruits
ended the training phase with,
The Crucible, a 54-hour, team
evolution culminating in an emo-
tional ceremony in which
recruits are presented the
Marine Corps Emblem and
addressed as "Marines" for the
first time in their careers.
Army Pvt. Michael B.
Robinson has graduated from
basic combat military training at


Sarah Elaine Mason of
Fernandina Beach and Joshua
Alan Brown of St. Marys, Ga.,
were married at 6 p.m. Nov. 5,
2005, in the Amelia Island
Plantation Chapel with Dr. Jackie
Hayes and the Rev. Ted
Schroder officiating.
The bride is the daughter of
David and Susan Mason of
Fernandina Beach. The groom is
the son of Alan and Lynn Brown
of St. Marys, Ga.
Following a trip to Key
Biscayne, the couple will live in
Fernandina Beach.

Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla.
During the eight weeks of
training, the soldier studied the
Army mission and received
instruction in drill and cere--
monies, rifle marksmanship,
weapons, map reading, tactics,
armed and unarmed combat, mil-
itary courtesy, military justice,
physical fitness, first aid, Army
history, core values and tradi-
tions and special training in
human relations.
Robinson is the son of John
and stepson of Jenny Robinson of
Air National Guard Airman
1st Class Leanne N. Carmack
has graduated from basic mili-
tary training at Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of train-
ing, the airman studied the Air
Force mission, organization, and
military customs and courtesies;
performed drill and ceremony
marches, and received physical
training, rifle marksmanship,
field training exercises and spe-
cial training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who com-
plete basic training earn credits
toward an associate degree
through the Community College
of the Air Force.
Carmack earned distinction
as an honor graduate. She is the
former ward of Melody and
Thomas Strickland of Callahan.
The airman is a 2005 graduate of
West Nassau High School.
1 Air Force Airman Derrick
M. Roberson has graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of train-
ing, the airman studied the Air
Force mission,

customs and
courtesies; per- .
formed drill and
marches, and
received physi-
cal training, rifle
marksmanship, Roberson
field training
exercises and special training in
human relations.
In addition, airmen who com-
plete basic training earn credits
toward an associate degree
through the Community College
of the Air Force.
Roberson is the son of Steven
Mitchell of Callahan and grand-
son of Oliver Roberson of
Folkston, Ga.

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


1 b- 0,.,- illr F
0041 261-5377k

Amelia I..and, Florida
'H ke& i.,ro.4FL ).103
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i v al,:awt.co ,

Downtown Historical District
217 Centre St. -261-3635

Custom Framing
Trophile Piaques
HTAIA&8,Li I'-"Yulc -w

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

GACC O-828
EC8O3.-m1 1 -

831 S. 8th St.. 261-7151

S : Classic Carpets
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Bb b Ahb f,,-r. BUDDY KELLUM
.f.# 'c /l / President

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o duggardl:
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Fax: 904-225-3681
\Yulee (904) 225-3673


I I I 1 1

2709 Sadler Road
Fernandina Beach
I!t! .


FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 18, 2005/News-Leader


Remember who you 'really are' in the eyes of God

S even short blasts on the
ship's horn followed by a
long one summoned every-
one to their lifeboat sta-
tions. Fortunately the occasion
was practice, the mandatory drill
before setting sail. Everyone went
to their cabins, put on the bulky
orange life vests, and proceeded to
the lifeboats. Once there we lined
up (women in the front, men in the
back) while they called out our
names. It took a few moments but
finally everyone was accounted for
by the officer on deck. When the
lifeboat drill was completed, one
more blast of the horn informed

they were
- free to go."
After the
drill, a man
S reached out
and grabbed
'Ul tunme by fothe
arm and said,
Conrad "Come on
Sharps honey, let's
--- ***-- go." It was a
great oppor-
PULPIT tunity for a
NOTES one-liner, but
I didn't take
the bait because I reasoned that

somewhere in that crowd was a
woman with a thick, hairy fore-
arm who I didn't want to tick off
Our true identity is without a
doubt rarely known to others, but
is always known to God. Three
verses in 1 John concern our iden-
tity. "'How great is the love the
Father has lavished on us, that we
should be called children of God!
And that is what we are! The rea-
son the world does not know us is
that it did not know him. Dear
friends, now we are children of
God, and what we will be has not
yet been made known. But we
know that when he appears, we

shall be like him, for we shall see
him as he is. Everyone who has this
hope in him purifies himself, just as
he is pure" (1 John 3:1-3).
As disciples of Jesus Christ the
world may never recognize who
we really are, or our true worth.
God, however, has claimed us as
his children through the atoning
life and sacrifice of his Son Jesus
Christ. In Jesus Christ, we recog-
nize not only our need (our identi-
ty crisis) but also his sufficiency
to fulfill all our needs. Our identity
is inescapably tied to his identity
as the Son of God. Through him
we recognize that we are God's

Being a child of God does not
mean that we will always be cer-
tain of where we are going or
what we should be doing in this
life. Instead, our destination and
our identity can only be revealed
fully in our relationship with
Christ and in our pursuit of
Christ-like relationships with oth-
ers. We can only be "real" when
we see ourselves and others as
the children of God.
If you're struggling today with
your identity or direction in life
(or if you're struggling today with
temptation and sin), take a

moment to remember who you
are who you "really are" in the
eyes of God. Through the eyes of
Jesus Christ, God sees you and
me as his precious children. We
do not have to fight the identity
battles of this world; we simply
need to claim our inheritance.
Who we really are has already
been settled in the heart of God
through the atoning sacrifice of
Jesus Christ.
The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is
pastor of First Presbyterian Church
in Fernandina Beach.
This devotion is from "Journeys"
available in local bookstores.


Thanksgiving service
The East Nassau Ministerial
Association invites all to attend
the Community Thanksgiving
The community-wide service
will be at the Prince of Peace
Lutheran Church on Atlantic
Avenue starting at 7 p.m. on
Nov.22. There will be light
refreshments immediately follow-
ing the worship service.


Memorial United Methodist
Church will host the 8th annual
Great Thanksgiving Dinner on
Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 24, from
noon to 3 p.m. at Maxwell Hall on
Sixth Street.
The dinner, including every-
thing from turkey to dressing to
dessert, is free and open to any-
body in the community.who does
not want to eat alone. All are wel-
To volunteer your time or
funds; call Darlene at 261-5769.

"Moses The Flight to
Freedom," will be performed at
6:30 p.m. Nov. 19 at the Peck
Center Auditorium. Admission is
free. For more information, con-
tact Susan at 277-3804.

Harvest Outreach
events," iq
Harvest Outreach Ministries,
905 Broome St. in Fernandina
Beach, invites the community to
share in two special events hosted
by Love Ministries. On Nov. 19 at
noon, the congregation and pas-
tors James and Tina Smith will
present a prayer luncheon at the
Hope House, 410 S. Ninth St. in
Fernandina. 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
Evangelist Barbara Price at 277-'

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.
Prophetess Barbara Robinson of
Fernandina Beach will speak.
Chavelle Dallas, also of
Fernandina, author of Cries
Through the Storins of life, will
give a special testimony. Other
speakers include Jacquita Lowe
and Dr. LaTonia Turner.
For tickets or information, call
(904) 443-2911

St Michael's bazaar
St Michael's Christmas Bazaar
will be held Nov. 19 from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. at the parish hall, Fourth
and Calhoun streets. There will
be arts, crafts, raffles and fun for
kids, including pictures with

Gosp l 'concert :sw
The Greater Fernandina
Church of God, 305 S. Fourth St.
in Fernandina Beach, presents
gospel artist Carmelita Terry in a
free concert at 6 p.m. Nov. 20.
Terry, who grew up in Yulee,
will perform traditional and con-
temporary songs from her debut
CD, "I Give You Praise," produced
by Grammy-nominated recording
artist and producer Troy Sneed.
For information call Apostle

Jeanette Richo at (904) 556-1748
or (904) 491-8057. Or log on to

Annual Homecoming Services
will be held at New Zion Mission
Church on Nov. 20. Sunday
School begins at 9:30 a.m., morn-
ing service at 11 a.m. and after-
noon service at 4 p.m.
Jeremiah Robinson Jr., pastor
of New Zion, will deliver the
morning sermon. The Rev. John
Coverdell and Prospect Baptist
Church of Crescent, Ga., will be
in charge of afternoon service.
Everyone is welcome to come
and fellowship in these services.
For further information, contact
the church clerk at 261-6006.

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.
I For information, call 2614114
or (904) 347-3750.

Author visit
First Baptist Church welcomes
Dr. Ken Hemphill Nov. 27 at the 8
m. and liu: 15 a.m.'services. '.
Author of The Prayer of Jesus
and a number of other books,
including The Antioch Effect, he
is the former director of the
Southern Baptist Center for
Church Growth, president of
Southwestern Baptist Theological
Seminary, and now national
strategist for Empowering
Kingdom Growth.
In addition, Hemphill will be
available for book signing follow-
ing the service.

For more information, contact
the church at 261-3617 or visit the
web site at www.fbfirst.net.

First Missionary Baptist
Church, community and friends
will host an appreciation celebra-
tion for Sister Mae Dean Flagler
at 3 p.m. on Dec. 3 at the church,
22 S. Ninth St. Give Sister Flagler
her flowers while she yet lives so
that she may see the beauty that
they bring.

Pastor appreciation
Zion Sisters Missionary
Baptist Church of Kingsland, Ga.,
will honor its Pastor and First
Lady', Bernard and Patricia
Thompson, with an Appreciation
Program at 4 p.m. on Dec. 10 at
the church. Fellow worshippers
and their congregations are invit-
ed to support the church in its

'Friday Night Fire
The Rehoboth Church of God
in Christ, 830 Ninth St in
Fernandina Beach, presents
"Friday Night Fire" with prayer
and study from 9 a.m. until mid-
night. For information, call Pastor
William Bailey at (904) 379-3394.

Friendship school
Friendship School is an out-
Sreach ninistrv of the Fernandina'
" Beach Chutrch' of Christ. Its pt r-
pose is to provide families with a,
safe, loving environment for chil-
dren ages 1 to 3, as well as to
share love for Jesus. The curricu-
lum is Bible-based and offers a
wide variety of learning experi-
ences to guide children's growth
and development.
The school is accepting new
students for the 2005-6 school
year. Classes are available on
Tuesday and Thursdays. The

program is open to the public and
operates between 9:30 a.m. and 2
p.m. Class size is limited. For
more information, call 261-9760
and ask for Liz.

New ministries
Two new Christian ministries
have begun in Fernandina Beach.
Covenant Community Church
and the Apostolic Dimensions
Training Institute are both located
at 1124 Hickory St.
The institute, a fully accredited
branch college under the auspices
of Faith Bible College in
Baltimore, Md., will offer the fol-
lowing courses: certificate of bibli-
cal studies, certificate of pastoral
counseling, ministerial diploma
and associate in biblical studies.
In addition the institute will
offer coursework toward bache-,
lors, masters and doctorate
degrees in specialized fields.
Classes will meet on Monday
nights. Dr. Ludine B. Pinkney
serves as dean.
For information call 277-1944
or toll-free 888-277-1944

Contemporary service
Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church holds a Contemporary
Praise worship service the
first and third Sunday of each
The service is a full worship
service with Holy Communion at

each service featuring the praise
band. All are welcome.
. In addition, the first Sunday of
each month will be followed by a
time of healing prayer.
For information 'l,-as.c,- :ll Ii.
church at 261-6306.

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

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

An Interdenominational Community Church
| 9:15 aan.
(Nursery Provided)
Adult Education Classes 10:30am
allltaillion/ Amelia Island Plantation main gate

II hi, th. bibe r, i A, altioray' Cim
i; riir i'heid iof thei .hiar,'h ai'ir/
,iw mi-ner% it uili Chrivtan
MNela 31 Lhe IMC N 10AO ajm.-wsrhp
145 Cairna Dr II iXi :.m.-Sunda Sch.
For More Inforation, Call
George Williams at (0Q4) 277-9675

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

5 Bailey Road
Church of God
"Conit Celele .le.- "
Dr Jamies D. Chamberlain
Senior Pjaor
Sunday MNr, ing \\.:,r.htp III 3iani
Sunday School 9 30ami
Sunda-, Night Celebraton -
LatI Sundri each month 7 00pm
\\ednesdj, FTH 7-'I0pni
Nursery Proided
For more info cl 261. I 120


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
S... 491-0363
- www.ameliapresbyterian.org

Sunday School 9 30'3m
5undof Worship 10 45 am,
Wednc.day AWANA 6 15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study 6 30 pmr
3811 Old NSSu,iille Ro.,d
Fernand-no Beach lFL 32'034
Counr P d 107 South 2.l1-4741
[ urser, Minimtr,


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

9 N. 6th St. 261-3837
\Worship Ser\ ices 8:30 & I lam
Sunday School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
.'l ,i.t; C llrt '1 C.tlrOa S .irpi Poi,.-,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 9:30 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

Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor
S'i.'ia,i vip Ma% 4pT, e 5 .li:on
Dai, Mi.-. 8 arT i,,, Wtd Tr,,j, F,-
HI'ly va, Mi-.;P'-. '." f l aui HC1,, l, jle
,C,,i-lr;.,,':' i i i.'la. Oja / i ai'iii i '.'.in 1 r yc, v i |
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261-3472: Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number: 904-277-6566.
also call 904-277-0550



I.:' ,,- -, I' .. -. f ,I -I

1r .1 'V III. -i i
'"'1 ''

I I I ~

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 Bontieview Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
Rev. Noel Roberts Jr. Pastor
904-261-4615 (church office)
t i -.r ....ij:.

rzj bridge,


~~~ *DErh i Cse':PiIM

Join us or. Ean-'.vs fc1:m-. ol..- .1
dynamic' f-Ll n -j r p :'.n El I.'.Ii -. i
9048101 5873 1 Iho8lidsuiil~idi u.f.

96362 Blackrock Rd.. Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9-45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11 -00 :rii,., :r .Cru,:h,
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided

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

Rei: kilef Otertoni. r Piiler
Sand.iy \ WVrship 8 AM & 11.1 15 AM
Eecnin Worship 6 30 PM
Sunday) School q MI
WVednsda. Night supper 5 30 PM
Wednecda teirv[ct 6.30 PM

Dr. Ken Hemphill
Coming November 27'
and Speaking in the8 AM
and 10i.15 AM Services

416 Alachua St. Fernandina Beach

0tz 10 south 10" Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida "2034
SRe. Jeremiah Robinson, Ir. Pastor
D 904-261-0010


9.30 -'Ll~l
Ii 100 VAId
10 NO P
7 0n PNI



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18,.2005/News-Leader


Real estate contracts:

Protecting your investment

F or most homeowners, -...-
their real estate invest-
ment plays a critical role The one-sizefits-all forms that can be found on
in their overall financial
strategies of maintaining bal- the Internet and in office supply stores rarely suit
anced portfolios. Rising prices, the disparate needs of today's buyers and sellers
increased values and creative
financing have each driven up meaning more homeowners are opting for cus-
the stakes in buying a home, tomized real estate contracts to protect one of
making real estate contracts
more important than ever. their most important investments.
In short, the one-size-fits-all
forms that can be found on the
Internet and in office supply
stores rarely suit the disparate have been met through no fault of your own -
needs of today's buyers and sell- Closing costs and who i.e., you don't get the loan or the
ers meaning more homeown- pays them seller can't or won't meet one of
ers are opting for customized Amount of commission your contingencies this clause
real estate contracts to protect paid to Realtor. says you get your deposit
one of their most important Bill of sale that describes money back.
investments, and itemizes any exchange of Liability for fire or other
Although these specially personal property hazards. If something happens
drawn real Date and place of closing to the house after the contract
estate con- Date the seller will vacate has been signed but before you
tracts con- the home actually move in, this clause pro-
tain mostly Responsibility for payment tects you from liability.
standard of utilities until you take posses- Items that do or do not
legal lan- sion come with the house, which can
[ guage, spe- But when it comes to contin- include anything from lawn fur-
cial atten- agencies, consult your real estate niture to special lamp fixtures. If
Stion should attorney to ensure you have there is something that the
be paid to included all applicable to your buyer wants to go with the
the contin- specific sale. Common contin- house, it should be put in writ-
gencies, or agencies include: ing and included in the contract
Charles conditions, Financing contingency. Remember, every contin-
Kovaleski under This makes the deal dependent agency, no matter who originated
.... which the upon your receiving the mort- it, should have a definite time-
house is gage you're applying for, speci- frame.
E EAL being fying cancellation rights and Also, because verbal agree-
ESTATE bought. A return of earnest money deposit ments are not recognized in
lot of. if you can't arrange adequate or Florida, be sure to have your .
money can be 16st over the acceptable financing real estate attorney write every-
"minor details" if they're not Home inspection. If you thing into the purchase contract,
clearly written into the contract. are not satisfied with the which is a legally binding docu-
Your attorney can guide you home's inspection report, this ment
through your contract, spelling clause covers your right to force Finally, don't be pressured
out in proper legalese the exact the seller to make repairs into signing a contract that your
terms under which you will buy and/or lower the price of the real estate attorney has not thor-
the home-and making sure home-or you can opt out of the oughly reviewed and revised.
those terms are legally enforce- contract. CharlesJ. Kovaleski is presi-
able. Home sale contingency, dent ofAttorneys' Title Insurance
The basic elements of a con- Allows a specific timeframe for Fund, Inc., (The Fund) the lead-
tract include: you to sell your current ing title insurance underwriter in
Purchase price it may home. Florida. Acknowledged as the
not be your final offer, but it Clear title. The seller has Florida residential real estate
should be realistic. to give you a clear and mar- expert, The Fund has been in
Full names of buyers and ketable title to the property. business for more than 50 years
sellers, plus their marital status Appraisal contingency. and supports a network of more
Address and proper legal Gives the buyer the option to than 6,000 attorney agents
description of the property terminate the contract if the statewide who practice real estate
Earnest rnoney deposit, leQder's appraisal of the roper- law. For more information, visit
us.- 1r.M iercent.of1 .,-W1nt A!i-b. w iwndhompinto.com.-
the purchase price-placed into -price; .. Kovaleski is also immediate past
an escrow account after the Return of earnest money. president of the American Land
home inspection contingencies Should the transaction collapse Title Association AltaA).

S -'," Broker-Salesperson
"Striving to be the Best uw'hei only the Best will do"
0-" 1- "Anne Loves Amelia Island"
aa l John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc. (9 f A 5 8Q 7Q
500 CentrAm e Streetida website: htt:/AnneBarbanel.com
Amelia Island. Florida website: http://AnneBarbanel.com

frum this 3BR.'2 5B~4 lok country 't le
home *. ith a rocking chair front porch
This home offers so much hbonus
,.,rm. fireplace huati built-ins. real
r'omn ri h 2. or', ceiling., master uliie
on I floor. Beach \ijlkv. a, jcros the
lree $599.500 $s9 :,'

L nce,.rd Creek .th hig'h ude .access to from Lhis toioll\ remodeled 2BR 2BA
ihe Inircacj.il and itlantic Ocean oceanfront to, home New bath..
4BR 1 4.B d home 1 e ed,n r-i granite counters. double oen.
and planrrng de&4 large porche offi med,j r'dersen indov and door,. plan-
ron..m and mrn-,r .unre Screened pool on I tatlon hunterr;. ne, H\ -\C and appli-
,cr cul.de.c :, i Lej.seJ for 18 mo ances. Brejihaking len.,!
$949'900 #342"i,

Leaves dropping may be

a sign of root problems

Q .I believe we have two
pineapplee guavas by our
front door and one is losing its
leaves dramatically. There is a 3 :
"beige colored", hard cocoon
about 1.5 -
.fa ... inches onb a.. '-..

bush was '44 .
bothered by .' .
the large HA
multicolored .. .
: '- pers this
summer and
BecI suspect
Beck they did
Jordi some dam-
.... age. Any MIN
help you can
GARDEN offer would
TALK be appreciat-
ed. We are
transplants to Florida and trying 'fe
to learn all about your flora and
fauna! Thanks so much. JM ". 1 i

A Welcome to Florida and
A :.Nassau County. Be sure to
write on your calendar Jan. 23
and 24 a class called "Crash
Course for Florida Gardeners,"
which we are developing espe-
cially for newcomers to this area.
We will charge $10 per class to
cover the cost of materials. The
class will start at 9 a.m. and end
at noon. The topics will include
cold hardiness zones, lawn grass,
trees, perennials, transplanting,
common insects and diseases
among other topics.
The leaves dropping may be
an indication of root problems.
Tell me about your irrigation and
fertilization of these plants and
how close are they to the founda-
tion of the house. The cocoon is
probably a chrysalis, which is
the stage between the caterpillar
and the butterfly (moths form-
cocoons which are generally soft,
silken sacks). But the cocoon of
the guava fruit moth is brownish
beige, so I am not sure what
insect you have on your shrub.
,You can use Bacillus thuringien-
sis (B), which can be purchased
at any garden center. Be careful
where you apply it as it kills both
moth and butterfly larvae and of
course we want to preserve the
Grasshoppers are much more
difficult to control and many of
us have been battling with these
pests this year. Using the grab
and smash (G&S) method (my
personal favorite) may prove the
best procedure. This method
entails picking them off the plant
and crushing them under your
foot or you can take two bricks
and grind them right on the
shrub. If that seems too grue-
some, then you might consider
using growth regulators, which
work best when applied to the
grasshoppers when they are
small about 1 inch long.
Unfortunately, we often don't
notice them until they are quite
large if that proves true use the
G&S method. Regarding specific
information on guava check out
the UF publication on guava:
' and insect control on guava:

Q. I have sent you a photo of a
.plant I purchased at a local
garden store. Can you tell me
what type of plant it is? MF


-A". iictuh 'in 'l ell',:hn 1d r: the -
.kalanchoe family so I set a
Master Gardener to the task of
finding the exact plant. The
name of the plant turned out to
be Donkey Ears, Bryophyllum
gastonis-bonnieri. This plant can
be grown outdoors in south
Florida (zone 11) but will die
once our temperatures go below
40F, therefore we should grow
them only in pots. It can tolerate
a wide range of light conditions,
from full sun to light shade. It is
drought tolerant and once it
blooms it becomes an attractant
for bees and butterflies.

I am finding this tiny insect
all over the kitchen. Can
you tell me what it is? FB

A.This beetle was so small it
.required a microscope to
identify. The antennae are the
most distinguishing characteris-
tic and once I could see then,
the insect was easy to label. It is
the cigarette beetle. The ciga-
rette beetle, Lasioderma serri-
corne, also known as the tobacco
beetle, is a pest of stored prod-
ucts some were found in dried
resin from the tomb of Egyptian
King Tutankhamun.

Pineapple guavas, top, may
drop their leaves due to wet
roots and irrigation problems.
Donkey ears, above, are best
planted in pots so they can be
taken indoors when the tem-
peratures drop. The cigarette
beetle, left, is a major pest of
many stored food products.

Besides the dubious honor of
being the most damaging pest of
stored tobacco, the cigarette bee-
tie also is a major pest of many
stored food products including
flours.. dry mixes, dried fruits
.uch as dates and raisins, cere-
als, cocoa, coffee beans, herbs,
spices, nuts, rice, dry dog food
and other products kept in
kitchen cabinets.
Non-food products that it
infests include dried plants and
herbarium specimens, dried flo-
ral arrangements, potpourri, dec-
orative grapevine wreaths, pre-
scription drugs and pills,
medicinal herbs, pinned insects,
furniture stuffing, papier-mach6,
and bookbinding paste.
Residual insecticides regis-
tered for use on cigarette beetles
can be applied to cracks, crevices
and shelves in storage areas after
removal of stored products
(check labels for specific use).
Insect'growth regulators (IGR)
also are used as part of an
Integrated Pest Maintenance
(IPM) program.
Becky Jordi is a horticulture
extension agent who works out of
the University of Florida
Cooperative Extension Service
office in Callahan. Mail questions
to Garden Talk, c/o Rebecca L.
Jordi, Nassau County Extension
Environmental Horticulture,
543350 US 1, Callahan, FL
32011, or send e-mail to
rljordi@ifas. ufl.edu.

AR B.A Bejunituh itioi tour'rcr &ilchur, LAKE' Oner PEE l F i inrm4 BR 3 -;BA
rid ljgvliril, ro-'-miai .,r, replcoBon- ,..,h.rne Fcxrue4 incl-de gr.,mie
rn.LiihaithjdLig,, .re irC.iorm ht.~d rie.icv.urar.-pien.''rhle Uic rimn .rd lU,. rr
Tor ofmrimer r.Iclhr .erl'.'.i :fdc,,,.n rrmolding..-od f11,0in i cben. de,r
Itrcak~i rol'4. A. r, 1-'4 .C.' b nd ; re.*ji-:m EL.rirg porChe~ -.nri1,1
liT. i ~e1in ac.,Ieo c.rmrririi nd of. c, .'r. kiniWe 11.C& c .m.mun~it,
.'T id A~.;$98,lIi~l 7i l-li'p.).I i$59.000 "~l

3BR 2BA brick and ,rucco o~er con-
,rete block home. 12 ft ceilings in
gicJI room. replace and shiding glaj,
dor' ,,penin ito erandJh Split floor
pljn ,niih irai ceiling in mrr a.er Perfel
lI.ljnd residence $4149.900 ,,)sE,45

ISL %ND GENhI! 3BR 2B.-Nhomne iiu.,icd
,rij UICi 'Lund neighhorI.-u..d Recerurlm
3w i. l',- r, le~ir. rilc lWe ,irn EI-. rg
jr.. c-Ilarn-inari in hedroon1.. Built.
Fr. ii, dwi ing .,reu. rie% urk. & r- -ilet In
h oh, (I- r'iUcd hj .u. .rj li*.i hee2ri t.m,u
I.,11, nl~n~ [cd ji i;cli ,frint ,j~rd
CoC.'ehe rC.ie-i& coed $259.900 0ii ,'2It

-. 1. A -;Sz W..
DREAMS on this beautiful marsh-
front lot on Pine\ Island O'er an
acre of land close to hopping. din-
ing and the beach Jut drhe b% and
see for %ourselft' %250.000) 4.J,)5S

home on a rare one jcre loit. Thi- home oin
Nassau LakeCs fejiure lihe rn k ichen.
foer rand baihs Cron molding jnd
large *.creened and riled back porch
Fernced and pru.jie back,ajrd for all outr
oudior enterininig i289,900 .35.ii-4

Thi. remodeled. updated 4 be,.room. 2 5
hath kicc.ran Lad., boa. heart pa.et
floors updated klcrhen. :rud, .iith fire.
place and lirge greAt room Screened
hbck porch. I') el ba indo. in mastier
sure 2 Iar .iarj e '.,i .h rull floor r :.n
o,'er iop 524..0110 30-1.

3BR 3 'B i home ,.ith rocking chair froni
porch and halconies in frora & back At
o' er 2.iO0 SF. l1 hr iore lejrires ceramic :
tile in killhen. brlh-. ljundr, and ro',er.
10 *.eilrii .and ",e', ol the lake from
din. & ijmil, on;n ( atcd connrr-uni-
t1 lth -.* -,m & erini. $1469.0(10 i137(,?,

Village. at Marsh Lakes. Tile floor's
in all rioomns except bedrooms'. solid
surface countertops. appliance pack-
age including ~asher and dreri
Screened lanai on one of the largest
patio lot, $319.500 "34a.).


Horticulture programs
For information about,
Nassau County Extension pro-
grams, e-mail Becky Jordi at
rljordi@ifas.ufl.edu, visit the web
site at riassau.ifas.ufl.edu (do not
type "www" before this address)
or call the Yulee field office at

Garden dedication
The Nassau County
Extension Demonstration
Garden dedication will be held
Nov. 30 at 9 a.m. at the
Nassau County Government
Complex on Nassau Place Road
in Yulee.
Refreshments will be served
outside the County Extension
Office after the ceremony so
guests may view the new satellite
office and collect information
about upcoming extension pro-

Lantern-led tours
Evening lantern-led tours of
the historic district conducted by
Amelia Island Museum docents
will take place on Dec. 9 and 10
at 6p.m. and 7 p.m.
Reservations are required and
can be made by calling the muse-
um at (904) 261-7378.

Home tour
The Garden Club of St.
Augustine will present the 37th
annual Christmas Tour of Homes
from 1-4 p.m. on Dec. 4.
The theme of this year's tour
is "Christmas by the Bay Old
and New," and five private homes
located on the historic bay front
will be featured. In addition,
there will be a Christmas tea at
Trinity Episcopal Parish and a
Christmas boutique at the
Officers' Club.
Tickets are $15 and may be
purchased in advance at
Rembrantz, Southern
Horticulture, The Greenery,
Sally's Roses, and Sunburst
Crystals. Or tickets may be pur-
chased on the day of the event at
the tea, boutique, or each home
on display. For information, call
Mimi Paine at (904) 824-3244.

Inn tour
Amelia Island's 15th annual
Christmas Tour of Bed and
Breakfast Inns will be held Dec.
10-11 from 2-6 p.m.
Participating are Addison on
Amelia, Ash Street Inn, Bailey
House, Fairbanks House, Florida
House Inn, Hoyt House, Amelia
SIsland Williams House and the
Elizabeth Pointe Lodge. Guests

will also tour the Fernandina
Beach Post Office and the
Nassau County Courthouse.
Amelia Arts Academy stu-
dents will perform songs of the
season in many of the inns on the
Tickets are $20 and available
at the Amelia Island Chamber of
Commerce, Publix and Harris
Teeter grocery stores on Amelia
Island, the Amelia Island
Museum of History and at the
A portion of the proceeds will
benefit LifeQuest Organ
Recovery Services, an organiza-
tion promoting organ donor
awareness and education.

Gardening seminar
UF/IFAS Horticulture
Extension Agent Rebecca L.
Jordi and Nassau County Master
Gardeners are presenting a two-
day seminar on gardening in
Northeast Florida.
The classes will be held on
Jan. 23 and 24 from 9 a.m. to
noon at the Nassau County
Government Complex, 96135
Nassau Place Road in Yulee. Cost
is $10 per session with advanced
registration, $15 per session at
the door. To register, call 321-
5715, fax 321-5714 or e-mail

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18.2005 NEWS News-Leader


L ife in Paradise h
me that even thi
mundane erran
morph into a so(
so it wasn't too long befc
learned to leave the hou
groomed and neatly dreE
15-minute trip to Publix
turn into an hour of disc
about issues foreign and
tic. One of the more pop
ics f
S Fes
S"' "Bo
I a abo
Cara Curtin Celi
in e
CITY was
and talk about plot devel
grammar and other write
Nov. 5 finally rolled a
and the ship made its w.
from Fernandina to Key
Nassau, Bahamas, and b
home to Paradise on the
you can imagine, we we
sented with an almost n(
ing array of food, bevera
entertainment. Thanks t
Smith's wonderful orgar
abilities, we also enjoye(
shops by Kathryn Wall (
Island, plus several othe


[as taught ies featuring Bay Tanner), Carl T. I
e most Smith (Low Country Boil is one
ds can of his titles) and our own Dickie
cial event, Anderson.,
re I If I learned nothing else in
se five days, one thing has been
ssed. A burned into my brain: I gotta
can easily getta job. That way, I'll be too
ussion busy to volunteer for all of these
I domes- projects that tax my abilities and
ular top- endurance. When Rich Smith
for a cou- called a couple of weeks before
of weeks our departure, I knew it could
the only be good news. It never
elia Book occurred to me that he would be
nd asking me to be one of the main
tival speakers. I was so flabbergasted
ok that I could only stutter my
ers' acceptance, along with a heart-
rise" felt thank you. I had, in my
ard the secret thoughts, imagined I
S might lead some impromptu dis-
ebration cussion about writing, but never
arlv dreamed of being a main speak- Book lovers

member. I
eager to
Idle with
er writers
early sub-
ay gently
10th. As
re pre-
ages and
to Rich
d work-
r myster-

It's a good thing Andy worked
that night, because about 2 a.m.,
I sat straight up in bed with my
hair standing on end. I finally
understood what Rich had asked
me to do: deliver a 30-minute
presentation on one of America's
literary icons, Ernest
Hemingway. The 2 a.m. fantods
were caused by the fact that I
hate Hemingway. I always have. I
do not own a syllable of the
man's work, and have always
written him off (you should par-
don the expression) as a bluster-
ing poseur. While everyone else
was running around proclaiming
The Old Man and the Sea to be a
literary masterpiece, I thought it

Nov. 5-10 in
Smith, Kathi
and Don Pa

of being Ernest

on the first Amelia Book Island Festival cruise
icluded, back row from left, Carl L. Smith, Rich
ryn Wall and Dickie Anderson, front, Cara Curtin

was lame.
With the dawn came the real-
ization that I am of an age when
one is prone to revisit the preju-
dices and stereotypes of one's
youth. So be it; I would visit
Hemingway again. Perhaps one
of us has improved during the
You can imagine my conster-
nation when I discovered that
The Old Man and the Sea had
won a Pulitzer Prize. Either I've
been very stupid, or the king is
running around in his underwear

again. (Don't go there.) ',"
His 1954 Nobel Prize for
Literature made me feel even
more stupid, so I took the time to
read his short acceptance
speech. It was the best writing
lesson I've had in several
I First, he said that writing is a
lonely endeavor. I agree; you
can't write deathless prose when
you're sitting in a noisy cafe, no
matter how trendy it is. Some of
us on the cruise said that we can
and do write anywhere the

thought strikes us. Others have a
special hideaway. Ernest's was
an aerie that is reached only by a
heart-stoppingly steep staircase.
Carl Smith told us that he can
write just about anywhere, but
his college roommate, Tim
Robbins, has to write in the same
place every day or his muse can't
find him.
Then Ernest explained that

sometimes, as a writer grows in
public stature, he sheds his lone-
liness and often his work deterio-
rates. I don't think I'll ever have
the problem of my fame getting
in the way of my creativity, but F.
Scott Fitzgerald, Andy Warhol
and Truman Capote come to
mind. A Navy admiral once
explained to me that no matter
how many accolades you receive,
you still have to take out the
trash after dinner every night.
Stay grounded. Remember who
you are.
* And lastly, Ernest stated that
a writer should write what he has
to say and not speak it. Most of
us on the cruise agreed with
that. The more you talk about
your ideas, the more energy you
spend on talking and less on writ-
ing. We are not worried about.
others stealing our ideas, but we
have learned that we need to
keep all of that energy and
enthusiasm inside until it leaks
out of our pens and onto paper.
My pen has leaked enough
for one day. Besides, it's time for
me to take out the trash.
E-mail Cara Curtin at
wordsmythe@net-magic. net.


warns of

jury scam

Has anyone called recently let-
ting you know that you missed jury
Warning, it could be a scam.
Clever thieves continue to
deceive innocent victims with inten-
tions of stealing an individual's iden-
tity, and the jury duty scam is one
of the latest.
Other states are reporting that a
person claiming to be a "clerk's
office employee" is calling innocent
people telling them that a jury sum-
mons in their name has gone unan-
swered, and that an arrest warrant
has been issued.
The caller then suggests he or
she can verify the arrest warrant if
the unsuspecting person will pro-
vide some personal identifying infor-
mation, such as social security num-
ber, birth date, or credit card
number. Much of this information
can easily be used to commit iden-
tity theft.
"While this scam has not
reached Nassau County, if you ever
experience this type of call, hang up
and call my office immediately,"
said Clerk of the Circuit Court John
A. Crawford. "The clerk's office
does not call summoned jurors. Do
not give out your personal infor-
mation to anyone you don't know."
Court officials will never request
personal information over the
phone, the clerk's office said.

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

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Cold is



that I am asked
relates to what to
use soon after an
injury, hot or cold. The
answer is cold.
Ancient physicians, such
as Hippocrates, recognized a
beneficial effect of cold on
acute injury. For centuries,
cold has been used to pro-
mote hemostasis (blood clot-
ting), reduce pain and
decrease inflammation. Cold
promotes vasoconstriction
which can help reduce
swelling. It has a depressant
effect on the muscle, further
reducing pain and spasm. It
decreases the transmission
of nerve impulses, and thus
dulls the pain.
As it relates to the acute
injury, cold has its maximum
benefit during the first 48
hours. The ice pack is typi-
cally applied for 20-30 min-
utes, and then removed, and
then returned an hour or so
later to give the soft tissues a
chance to recover or
"rewarm" from the cold.
Commercial "ice
machines" are now common-
ly used after surgery and can
be safely left on for extended
periods of time. These
devices are essentially an
igloo cooler with a built-in
motor, which pumps ice-cold
water through tubing to a
pad placed on the surgical
site, helping reduce post-
operative pain and swelling.
The application of heat
increases local blood flow,
which helps facilitate
removal of metabolic waste
products, such as lactic acid.
Along with increased blood
flow, there is an increased
flow of oxygen, antibodies,
and white cells, which fur-
ther promote healing.
Heat can reduce the pain
response as well as reducing
muscle guarding and spasm.
Heat increases the elastic
properties of the soft tissues,
which aids in regaining
range of motion and flexibili-
Therefore, heat is good
for "loosening" up before
rehabilitation or exercise. In
the early phases of injury,
heat is typically not used
because it will tend to wors-
en the inflammatory
response and increase bleed-
ing within the soft.tissues.
Heat can be applied through
hot packs, whirlpool, paraffin
wax and ultrasound.
Now, what about the use
of both, or contrast treat-
ments? Contrast baths alter-
nate between putting the
injured part in a bath of ice
cold water for a minute or
two, and then immersing it
into very warm water (about
104 degrees) for a few min-
utes, and then repeating this
several times. Research has
shown this to be a very effec-
tive modality in helping facili-
tate recovery of the injured
area. This is not a treatment
used immediately after the
injury however.

Therapyis treatment
I see many patients who
have been hurt, and com-
monly get them into physical
therapy right off the bat.
Many patients have ques-
tioned this, believing that
perhaps they should com-
pletely rest their injury, not
moving the injured part at all
until the pain subsides.
I explain to them that they
should think of therapy as
treatment and that a specific
program can be tailored for
their injury to get them back
on the road to recovery.
Years ago, injuries were
put at complete rest and, in
some cases, even immobi-
lized for long periods of time

until healing was felt to be
complete. Times have
changed. We now know that
introduction of motion and
appropriate stresses to
injuries actually help pro-
mote healing and actually
lead to a stronger repair of
the injured tissue. This
would include sprains and
SMITH Continued on 14A




West Nassau pitcher

Signing with Stetson University
on Monday took some of the pres-
sure off West Nassau High School
senior Katie Lawrence.
"I stress really easy," she said.
"It's a big relief to have everything
Lawrence received a full schol-
arship to play softball at Stetson, an
NCAA Division I private school in
DeLand. The Stetson Hatters com-
pete in the Atlantic Sun Conference
and were 35-20 overall last season.
"I'm excited," Lawrence said.
"It's close to home and it's a good
academic school. I have to get a
good education."
Lawrence, 17, said she doesn't
plan to relax as she prepares for
her fourth and final season as the
pitcher for the Lady Warrior soft-
ball team.
"I'm still going to work hard,"
she said. "We're hoping to have a
good run this season."
The past two seasons, the
hurler helped steer her team to
Final Four appearances. The Lady
Warriors fell short in the semifinals
both trips, but Lawrence has high
expectations for the 2006 season.
"Our team is going to be much
stronger," she said. "We have a lot
of young girls coming in."
Lawrence has been Nassau

County's most valuable player
three years running and was the
area player of the year the last two
Lawrence boasted a 24-3 record
on the mound last season with a .13
earned run average. She gave up
59 hits and just six earned runs
while striking out 31. Offensively,
Lawrence hit .444 with 44 hits,
including eight doubles, a pair of
home runs and 37 RBI. She scored
16 runs.
"She's exactly what you want
in a player," said West Nassau
Head Coach Candy Hicken. "She's
consistent and you can count on a
hit when she's at bat. She's both
offensively and defensively sound.
"We're hoping to go all the way
this year. It's her last chance to do
that. She's a very focused player,
goal oriented. She will be a great
leader this year."
Lawrence won't be without a
challenge this year as a new rule
has moved pitchers in Florida back
three feet, from 40 to 43 feet, from
home plate.
"We'll have to have a better
defense," Hicken said.
But that should be no problem,
considering the Lady Warriors
have netted more than 20 wins the
last seven seasons.
Hicken said Lawrence has
already been working from the
new distance through fall ball.

pens with


^ .. .



Stetson University

Stetson University has a new pitcher. Katie Lawrence, a senior at West Nassau High School,
signed a national letter of intent Monday to play softball at the NCAA Division I school in
DeLand. She is pictured with her parents, Carol and Robert Lawrence, seated; and coaches,
standing from left, Candy Hicken, Chris Hicken and David Crosby.

"She's throwing well at 43 feet,"
Hicken said. "I don't know if it will
affect her."
Lawrence throws in the mid 60
mph range.
Hicken said her team is ready
for the 2006 season.
"We've been bridesmaids too

long," she said. 'We're ready to be
the bride."
The Lady Warriors lost just five
seniors to graduation last season.
Two were starters.
Lawrence, the daughter of
Carol and Robert Lawrence of
Hilliard, is a straight-A honor stu-


Two Nassau County high
school boys basketball teams
were in action Tuesday dur-
ing a preseason tip-off tour-
nament at Fernandina Beach
High School. West Nassau
lost to Keystone Heights
72-51 in the opener, and
Fernandina Beach was
defeated by Providence
54-42. Play continues tonight
with West Nassau taking on
Providence at 6 p.m. and
Fernandina Beach and
Keystone Heights in the
nightcap at 7:30 p.m. Above,
FBHS senior Pirate Pat
Dunlap at the foul line
Tuesday. Right, Pirate John
Bailey (No. 40) battles a pair
pf Providence players for a
rebound. James Southers was
the leading scorer for FBHS
with 15 points. Brad
Brogdqn chipped in nine.

Left, Lee Blackshear shoots for the West Nassau Warriors on Tuesday. He led his team with 26 points on the
night. Right, Chris Donley aims for the basket. Charles Mitchell scored 15 points for the Warriors.

dent at West Nassau. She's a mem-
ber of the Beta Club and Fellow-
ship of Christian Athletes. She
plans to study pre-medicine at
"I have big dreams," she said.
The Lady Warriors' first prac-
tice for the 2006 season is Jan. 9.


Sharks end

Vlashes' run

for state title

For the News-Leader
Hilliard's varsity football team ran into a buzz saw
at Port St Joe in the first round of the District 2-1A
playoffs last Friday night, falling 28-7 to the Sharks
to end what many expected to be a championship
season for the Flashes.
Though the Flashes' defense managed to recov-
er from Port St Joe's quick start to shut the Sharks
down in the second half, their offense never got
'"They had our offense pegged from the start,"
Hilliard coach Paul Whittenburg said.
The Sharks drew first blood on a 3-yard touch-
down run by Ashley Davis, who carried 20 times for
92 yards and two scores on the night. Port St Joe
RB Ash Parker (7 carries, 169 yards) scampered for
a 77-yard score just four minutes later before
Hilliard senior Daniel "Big Boy" Thomas respond-
ed with 32-yard scoring strike to junior WRAndrae
Walker to cut the lead to 14-7.
The Flashes were poised to tie the game late in
the quarter, driving to the Sharks' 20-yard line
before a penalty and a series of sacks drove them
back and forced a punt.
Hilliard coach Paul Whittenburg said that series
was a huge momentum killer.
'We were driving the ball right down the field,
mixing it up and keeping them off balance," he
said. "Next thing I know, we're being sacked on the
50 and we had to punt. I just think we self-destruc-
ted at a time when we needed to bow our necks and
give them everything we had."
Instead, the Sharks drove it all the way down to
the Hilliard 1-yard line, setting up Davis' second
score and a 21-7 lead with 11:34 to play in the sec-
ond quarter. Davis hit Parker on a 24-yard touch-
down pass with 9:08 to play in the first half to seal
the win.
Thomas completed 6-of-12 passes for 84 yards
and the score to Walker and added 22 rushing
yards on 16 carries (including minus47 sack yards).
Hilliard sophomore RB Ralph Bolden carried 10
times for 61 yards, while senior RB Dennis
Alderman netted 19 yards on four carries.
Senior LB Amos Geiger led the Flashes' defen-
sive efforts with 11 tackles, while senior LB
Roderick Alderman added 10 stops and Thomas had
seven. Seniors Nathaniel Eichholz, Todd Carter,
Dennis Alderman and junior Blake Warren each
had six tackles for Hilliard.
Neither team committed a turnover.
Whittenburg minced no words about the loss
Monday afternoon, saying that his team met its
match and likely needed a near-perfect game to
'We were definitely outplayed," the coach said.
"They out-blocked us and out-tackled us. And unfor-
tunately, you either win or go home in the playoffs."
Despite the loss, Whittenburg said his team dis-
played a championship-like tenacity the second
half of the season anrd reached many team goals.
"I'm extremely proud of these players and the
way they competed," he said. "After we lost to
Mayo, we said we had to win out and we did. The
effort was there again Friday night but we just did-
n't get it done.
"Port. St. Joe is a great team. If they don't win it
all, I'll be surprised."
The Flashes finished the season with an 8-4



|I I~Oi~fV<^%~~^^


Ralph Bolden

Slayton Haney

Soccer, football players honored

Slayton Haney, a junior at Fernandina Beach
High School, is her school's student-athlete of the
week. Haney, who has played soccer since she was
10 years old, plays for FBHS's Lady Pirates and the
Westside Eagles in Jacksonville. She's a sweeper
for FBHS.
An honor student, Haney is a member of the
National Honor Society and Teenage Republicans.
She plans to. attend Florida State University and
study business.
Katy Lewis is a senior at West Nassau High
School. She's a midfielder and captain for the Lady
Warrior soccer team. Lewis has been playing soc-
cer 13 years.
An honor student, Lewis is also a part-time col-
lege student through the dual enrollment program.
She plans to attend Southeastern University to play
soccer and major in history.
Ralph Bolden, a sophomore, plays football and

basketball and is a member of the track and field
team at Hilliard Middle-Senior High School.
His best outing this season for the Flashes foot-
ball team was 193 rushing yards and four touch-
downs against Baldwin. He's a center for the bas-
ketball team, and in the spring, Bolden runs the
100m and is a member of the 4xl00m relay team for
the Flashes track team.
An A-B student, Bolden is a member of Outward
Bound. He plans to attend college and play football
on the next level.
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 sponsored by Rick Keffer
Chrysler-Dodge-Jeep, and those honored are listed
each week on signs outside the dealership on A1A
in Yulee.

FBHS falls to Eagles, blanks Warriors

The Fernandina Beach High
School girls soccer team lost to
district rival Paxon on Monday 3-0.
Paxon scored two early goals in
the game and added a third before
the 20-minute mark of the first half
on a penalty kick. The remaining
60 minutes of the game were score-
"We are having difficulty put-
ting together a complete game. We
play great for 10 minutes and then
experience breakdowns," said
Coach Greg Hudson.
The Paxon defense was stiff as
FBHS only had three shots in the
game. Coral Norheim recorded 13

saves and Whitney Hudson added
five, sharing time in the net
On Wednesday, the Pirates
turned it around with a mercy rule-
shortened game against West
Nassau, soundly defeating the
Warriors 8-0. The Pirates scored
four early goals and at the 10-
minute mark played mostly non-
starters for the remainder of the
first half.
"Our ninth-graders (Melissa
McGlory, Lilly McCloskey, Ginny
Vos, Jennifer Stelmach and Mandy
Glaze) got a lot of valuable play-'
ing time," Coach Hudson said.
The Pirates closed the game

out before eight minutes were up
in the second half. Goal scorers
for the Pirates were Whitney
Hudson, Dresden Roach, Slayton
Haney with two apiece, Amanda
Vrancic and Norheim.
Whitney Hudson had three
assists in the game with Laura
Mueller, Stelmach and Norheim
adding an assist apiece. Jessica
Fletcher spent the majority of the
time in the goal recording four
saves and a shutout
The Pirates travel to Forest for
a district game tonight at 5:30 p.m.
and host Bishop Kenny on
Tuesday at 6 p.m.

Soccer season under way for FBMS

After recording a pair of wirgfin"
the preseason jamboree, the
Fernandina Beach Middle School
boys soccer team opened the reg-
ular season with a trio of shutouts.
FBMS beat Yulee 4-0 and
Callahan 3-1 in the jamboree to
jumpstart the season. Last week,
FBMS blanked Richardson 7-0 and
Callahan 8-0. On Tuesday, the
Pirates shut out Orange Park 5-0 to
move to 3-0 on the season.
"It was a great team effort,"
FBMS Coach Stuart Hamer said.
Against Callahan, Dylan Kelly
had a hat trick with a trio of goals
and also had an assist. Jason Olbina
and Conner Nelson had two goals

"apiece and Chris Castro had one.
Olbina and Castrb also had an
assist each. Gabriel Lindsey,
Robert Martin and Adam Buechler
provided an assist apiece.
In the Orange Park match,
Nelson had two goals. Castro and
Peter Hazes had a goal and an
assist each, and the Pirates got a
goal from Olbina. Landon Kovalick
and Lindsey recorded assists.
The FBMS girls soccer team
defeated Richardson 8-0 Nov. 7.
Anna Somora scored a pair of
goals and Lauren Moule, Hope
Swan, Tara Whitaker, Kim
Stelmach, Sarah Head and Jessica
Gergenti had one apiece. Rachel

Gillespie had an assist. Autumn
\Vaughn had three saves in goal.
On Nov. 9, the Lady Pirates
blanked Callahan 8-0. Somora led
the way with four goals. Whitaker
had two and Gillespie and Moule
had one each. Somora also had a
pair of assists. Whitaker, Gillespie
and Swan had one each. Vaughn
recorded seven saves.
FBMS suffered a 2-1 loss to
Orange Park Tuesday in a non-
conference pick-up game.
Ashley Mooneyhan scored the
lone goal. Vaughn had 10 saves.
FBMS's teams were to host
,Yulee Thursday. The Pirates travel
to Callahan Monday.


Girls Basketball
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 Ralnes* 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
SNov. 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 tourn. TBA
Jan. 3 at Raines* 617:30
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. 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. 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. 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. 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. 21 YULEE 2/3:15/4:30/5:45
Nov. 28 HILLIARD 5/6:15
Nov. 29 at Callahan 5/6:15
Dec. 1 at Yulee 2/3:15/4:30/5:45
Dec. 2 at Baker 5/6:15
Dec. 5 at Hillard 5/6:15
Dec. 6 CALLAHAN 5/6:15
Dec. 8 RICHARDSON 5/6:15
Dec. 9 B champ, at CMS
Dec. 10 B champ.,at CMS
Dec. 13 at Callahan 5/6:15
Dec. 15 at Hilllard 5/6:15
Jan. 6 BAKER 5/6:15
Jan. 9 at Richardson 5:15/6:30
Jan. 10 CALLAHAN 5/6:15
JAN. 12 HILLIARD 5/6:15
Jan. 19 Conference champ.
Jan. 20 A tournament at FBMS
Jan. 21 A tournament at FBMS
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. 18-19
Nov. 21
Nov. 28
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. 20-21

Nov. 21
Nov. 28
Dec. 1
Dec. 5
Dec. 11
Dec. 15

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 Hillard 5/6:15
at Baker County 5/6:15
at Richardson 5/6:15
at Callahan 5/6:15
Fla. Crown Conf. TBA
County Champs at FBMS TBA
at Callahan 3/4:30
at Richardson 5/6:30
County Champ. at FBMS TBA
Fa. Crown Conf. TBA


Adult softball
Men's league
Nov. 15
Woody's Barbecue 15
Memorial Methodist 8
Steel Jewelers 18
Claxton Contracting 15
Claxton Contracting 20
Woody's Barbecue 18

Johnson Home Builders
Memorial Methodist
Johnson Home Builders
Steel Jewelers
Claxton Contracting
Woody's Barbecue
Memorial Methodist
Co-ed league
Nov. 14
T.A. Sports
Lawn Gators

Amelia Island Homes
Statellne Disposal
T.A. Sports
Cook's Painting
Nov. 16
T.A. Sports
JD's Chop House (forfeit)
Cook's Painting
Amelia Island Homes
C&G Pools
JD's Chop House (forfeit)

Lawn Gators
Stateline Disposal
Cook's Painting
C&G Pools
T.A. Sports
Amelia Island Homes
Lawn Gators
Stateline Disposal
JD's Chop House'

5KT-shirt logo contest
The Femandina Little Theatre is currently plan-
ning the third annual FLeeT Feet 5K for April,
which raises funds for FLT. Members of the com-
munity are being asked to design the event T-shirt
logo. This contest is open to all artists, professional
or amateur.
The design should fit on an 8 1/2 x 11 (standard
size) piece of paper and the content should com-
bine some facet of theatrics and running. Deadline
to submit artwork is Dec. 15. The winning design
will be chosen by a panel of artists formed through
the Island Art Association and the winner will be
announced Dec. 28.
Winning artwork will be turned into a black
design on white T-shirts for the 3rd Annual FLeeT
Feet 5K. All runners, volunteers and sponsors
receive T-shirts and the winner will receive publici-
ty, recognition, event T-shirt and a $50 prize.
Applications can be picked up at the Island Art
Association located on 18 N. Second St.,
Femandina Beach. The Island Art Association is
open Monday through Thursday from 10:30 a.m. to
5 p.m., Friday and Saturday from 10:30 a.m. to 9
p.m. and Sunday from 1-5 p.m.
Mail application, artwork and a self-addressed
stamped envelope (for the returning of artwork) to
Femandina Little Theatre, c/o Kim Copeland, P.O.
Box 553, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035. Contact
Kim Copeland at 904-415-1777.

Rowing demo at Kayak Amelia
Join Ray and Jody Hetchka of Kayak Amelia
and Urs Wunderli from RUM International/Virus
boats at Kayak Amelia in the Talbot Islands State
Parks from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Nov. 19 for a free
Virus Rowing Boats Demo and "learn to row" day.
Almost everyone has seen racing sculls, skinny,
light boats that really tear up the water. There's
another type of rowing scull made for bigger water;
bays, rivers and oceans that are incredibly stable
and efficient craft. Virus (Vee'rus) boats are import-
ed from France and rotomolded like plastic kayaks.
They're tough, fast and fun to paddle.

FBHS football awards banquet
The Femandina Beach High School football
awards banquet will be held at 7 p.m. Dec. 8 in the
school cafeteria. Dinner and refreshments will be
provided by Woody's Barbecue. Cost is $5 per
guest in advance or $10 at the door. There will be
the presentation of awards for student athletes and
sponsors, announced of the Quarterback Club
scholarship and a guest speaker. Random draw-
ings for prizes will be held throughout the evening.
For information, contact Mike Mekara at (904)
608-4600 or e-mail mtmekara@yahoo.com

Quarterback Club to meet
The Femandina Beach High School
Quarterback Club will meet Nov. 21 at 6:30 p.m. at
Spanky's restaurant. The club will discuss the char-
ity football game, the awards banquet and
upcomign elections. Visit www.fbhspirates.com.

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 raf-
fle drawing. Tickets are $5 and available at the
game. Half of all proceeds will benefit the American
Red Cross. Visit www.fbhspirates.com.

Maniacs volleyball tryouts
Amelia Island Maniacs Volleyball Club tryouts
will be held at Peck Gym, 510 South 10th St., 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. Contact Herb
Hatch at 261-9101.

Garage sale for cheerleaders
A 30-family yard sale will be held from 8 a.m. to
1 p.m. Nov. 19 at the Yulee Ballpark. All proceeds
benefit the Yulee Pop Warner cheerleaders.

11-U baseball tryouts
The North Florida 11-U Xpress traveling base-
ball 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 sanc-
tioned. Game schedule will be half home games
(Fernandina) and half away games in the
Jacksonville area. There will be scheduled tourna-
ments in Florida and South Georgia. Contact Scott
Miller at 277-3477 or Karen Miller at 753-1622.

Reqindeer 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.ameliaislandrunners.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 awarded to the overall and top three age
group winners in the 10K and 5K events.

Yoga events
Y Yoga will host an astanga yoga mini-work-
shop, conducted by Paula Pullen, on Nov. 25. The
cost is $35 and the class will run from 9 a.m. to
noon. Reservations must be made by Nov. 20.

Y Yoga has added three new classes to its
monthly schedule. "Reflect and Release" is on
Monday from 4:15-5:30 p.m. The "Balance and
Core" class is offered Wednesdays at 9 a.m. and
Thursday at 4:15 p.m. The "Heated Vinyasa"
class is Thursdays at 5:30 p.m.
A"Yoga and Spirits" class is offered at 6 p.m.
today. Cost is $10 per person or $15 per couple.
Y Yoga will offer a 9:30 a.m. family yoga ses-
sion at the studio Nov. 26 as a holiday
Thanksgiving observance. It is for the whole family
and uses yoga-esque kid friendly postures. The
cost is $15 per family (no limit on family size).
The "Weekend Warrior Series" on Nov. 27 will
entail a yoga historical trek with a guided walk

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State Rep. Aaron Bean of Fernandina Beach
completed the New York Marathon. On Nov.
6, more than 37,000 runners set out on the
26.2-mile course, winding through all five
New York City boroughs, including Staten
Island, Brooklyn, Queens and the Bronx,
with an exciting finish at Central Park in
Manhattan. There were 39 competitors from
Florida's First Coast, including Bean. With a
finish time of 5 hours, 39 minutes and 1
second, Rep. Bean said, "I am glad it's

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.
Stretch class is at 8 a.m. Wednesday. For
information, call Y Yoga at 415-9642.

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

Register for spring soccer
Amelia Island Youth Soccer will hold spring reg-
istration from 6:30-9 p.m. 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 sec-
ond child an $1 60 for ti ,:.t- .I Ii i- eeJQ-faIb-L.1
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
is complete when all forms are completed and
signed and payment is in the club's possession.
Call Raquel at 321-4398.

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
Tuesday. 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. Fee is $35 for
city residents and $44 for non-city with a $5 dis-
count for additional siblings. The new substitution
policy guarantees equal playing time. Practices
begin during 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 scorekeepers 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 certifica-
tion. Fee is $199 and includes text and instruction.
Participants must supply own equipment. Contact
Kathy Russell at 753-1143.
Central Park tennis court keys are available at
the Atlantic Center for $5 refundable deposit.
Fall youth tennis program, a six-week clinic, is
held through Dec. 16 at the Central Park courts
with instructor Lanny Kalpin. Mom/Dad & Me clinic
for ages 3-5 will be held from 1:30-2:30 p.m.
Monday or Wednesdays. A maximum of six partic-
ipants in any clinic. Beginner (ages 5-6) from 3:30-
4:30 p.m. Tuesday or Thursdays. Beginner (ages
7-12) from 3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday, Wednesdays
or Friday. Fee is $48 for city residents, $53 non-
city. Advanced beginner and intermediate (ages 7-
14) from 4:30-6 p.m. Monday, Tuesdays,
Wednesday or Thursdays. A maximum of eight
participants in any clinic. Fee is $72 for city resi-
dents for one day per week or $132 for two days,
third day free (add $5 for non-city residents).
Register at the Atlantic Center. Contact Kalpin at
491-0255 or 557-8110.
Fall adult five-week tennis clinics will be held
through Dec. 16 at the Central Park courts with
instructor Lanny Kalpin. 3.0/3.5 doubles/singles
clinic from 9-10 a.m. Tuesday. 3.0/3.5
doubles/singles clinic from 6-7 p.m. Wednesday.
Advanced beginner doubles/singles from 7-8 p.m.
Wednesday. 3.0/3.5 doubles/singles clinic from 6-
7 p.m. Thursday. Advanced beginner clinics from
9-10 a.m. Friday. Fee is $55 for city residents,
$60 non-city. Maximum of five participants.
Register at the Atlantic Center. Call Kalpin at 491-
0255 or 557-8110.


Charity golf tourney Dec. 7


Capt. Allen Mills, left, guided this recent fishing charter to a nice catch of red snapper
aboard the "Wahoo."

Bottom fishing catches excellent

R ed snapper fishing continues to improve
at many of the offshore fish havens. Some
of these delicious genuine red snapper
are weighing from 10-20 pounds. Grouper
fishing has also improved with the coming of cool-
er water temperatures.
Live pinfish fished on the bottom continues to
be the best bottom fishing tactic for both snapper
and grouper. However, fresh squid also catches its
share of bottomnspecies, particularly delicious
black sea bass. ,
"All of the inshore fish havens are producing
excellent bottom fishing catches," Capt. Allen
Mills said. "Included are HH, FC, FA and
Schultz's Fish Market."
Most of these near-shore reefs are located
from 5-20 miles offshore.
However, "Old Man Weather" may deal area
fishermen a bad hand of cards this weekend as
northeast winds are forecast.
Northeast winds often stir up the backwaters,
making fishing conditions difficult for backwater
species. However, sea trout fishing should be
good while fishing deep with live baits including
finger mullet, bullhead minnows and live shrimp.
"There is a bunch of sea trout holding in Tiger
)Basin," Knute Douglas said. "Most of the sea trout
are legal, but just barely. There are some nice
flounder and redfish holding in Tiger basin too.
The best tide has been the first of the incoming,

v h:ife fishing with live bait
right up close to the shell
I fished in Tiger Basin
1'i.. recently during the first of
i t' he incoming tide and saw
school after school of finger
M, ullret w%,rlkin their way
.. back into the basin.
S S hrf li;hing has been red
-Terry Lacoss hot at the Souuthi end of
SAmelia Island for whiting and
... ..sea troutt. -
ON THE : "I couldn't keep a bait in
WATER the water before a nice size
whiting would bite," an area
surf fishermen said. "I was fishing with frozen
sand fleas and they seemed to be working very
Sea trout are striking 52M Mirror Lures and
live finger mullet at the new jetties at the south
end of the island.
Tides this weekend will have a high tide at
10:43 a.m. and a low tide at 4:53 p.m.
The News-Leader encourages local anglers to
submit photographs of their catches. We will publish
them in this space on Fridays. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleader.com, mail them to P.O. Box
766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035, or drop them
by the office at 511 Ash St. in Fernandina Beach.

Bassmasters mee
Nassau Bassmasters is associated with the
BASS National Federation and the Florida BASS
Federation, and meetings are held the third
Thursday of the month in Yulee. Membership is
open to anyone at least 16 years old. For informa-
tion, call Bob Schlag at (912) 729-2282, Billy
Kittrell at 225-0267 or Eddie Jinright at 845-3998.

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

FBHS Varsity
Football Players
FBHS Coach6s
and parents

Tickets available
the gate entrance
S51 per person

... ... .. ... I

p. nm th ._ l...u r ,i! \\e,_in ,_ "_. ,:I s -. ii ,,i i,,t,,...i ..... !l

Gulf red snapper
Recreational red snapper fishing season in the
Gulf of Mexico has closed. State rules prohibit -
recreational harvest and possession of red snap-
per through April 14 in Florida waters in the Gulf.
Federal waters in the Gulf also are closed to recre-
ational red snapper harvest and do not reopen
until 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 feder-
al waters extend beyond state waters.

Charity Flag Football Game H
s, Ra
S saturday, November 19, 2005 Va
Kickoff 11:00 a.m. th
at B U Redro .
S.:: www.redcross.org -- *,',


halftime show:
ffle Drawing, FBHS
rsity Cheerleaders &
e Yulee Elementary
Panther Singers

1001 Beech Street
Fernandina Beach

Now Medicare

Gives You


Are \ou a Medicare beniietkiiai thinking about
having catdartict surgenr ?
Dr. Gerard Coluccelli wants \oIu to know about
a N medicare rule ch,.ange th,.tt allowI \ou to tW o. o>"'c
a state-of-the-art replacement lens that corr,.ts,
for cataracts AND restore, ability to se:e tp close,
at a distance. and e\crywhcre in-beCreen.
To learn ho\\ this new NMedicare ruling attffctI
vou, call 905-SEE CLEAR.


Collections of Stein Mart is
sponsoring a benefit golf tourna-
ment Dec. 7 at the Golf Club of
Amelia Island. The benefactor is
Dignity U Wear, a non-profit
organization which provides new
clothes at no cost to the recipi-
ents. The clients of Micah's Place
in Fernandina Beach have been
chosen as this area's recipients.
Format is captain's choice
with a noon shotgun start. The
$150 entry fee per person ($600
per team) includes box lunch,
greens fees, cart, range balls and
light evening hors d'oeuvres.
There will be a putting con-
test and a closest-to-the-pin con-
test as well as drawings.
There are several hole-in-one
prizes up for grabs on tourna-
ment day. Bennett Chevrolet has
donated a 2006 Chevrolet Cobalt,
which could be won with a hole-
in-one on the ninth hole. Other
hole-in-one prizes include a five-
day Acapulco Vacation (No. 16),
36 dozen golf balls (No. 13) and a*
two-year smart care package
from GMAC plus ignite drives
(No. 5), all donated by Bennett
Chevrolet-Buick, Inc.
There will be a silent auction,
which includes a $2,500 one- .
week vacation with golf for four .
at Spinnaker on Hilton Head.
Hole sponsorships are $100,.
and organizers are also'asking
for donations of rounds of golf,
merchandise and service .,
Entry deadline i* Nov. 30.
Sign up as a team or individuiihll-.
For information, call
Collections of Stein Mail at 206-

Men's blitz
Last week was one'of tliose
weeks which was a golfer's
delight as the weather was cool
and the breeze light and 65 play-.
ers turned out on Nov. 9 and 68
on Nov. 11 for the Fernandina
Beach Men's Golf Association
blitz. Mickey Rushton took indi-
vidual honors in the Wednesday
blitz with an 80, good for plus 11
points. He was closely followed
at plus 10 by three players, Sam
DuBose (83), Charles Benefield
(88) and Buddy Riddle (91).
In the Friday blitz, two play-
ers shared individual honors at
plus 10 -Ray Huskey (80) and
Rob Ellis (75). Four players,
Gene Barashes (84), Buddy
Riddle (92), Rich Vredenburgh
(81) and Lew Akins (85), fin-
ished at plus t.. : .li Llr. I
Rushton and DuBose teamed
with Jack Ferry (96, even) and
James Robertson (84, plus 1) to
take team honors at plus 22 in
the Wednesday blitz.
Riddle's plus 8 assisted by
Chris Hartley (85, plus 7) offset
Bob Dorsey (87, minus 8) and
Fred Boatright (80, minus 1) tied
for second place at plus 8 with
the team of Terry Lacoss (89,
plus 1), Jim Deal (82, plus 5),
Rich Vredenburgh (85, plus 3)
and J. R Kreger (84,.minus 1).
Fourth place went to Charles
Hoenstine (84, plus 3), Stan
Miller (90, even), Price Poole
(73, plus 3) and Don Stipcak (79,
minus 1) at plus 5.
In the closet-to-the-pin contest
on 9 west the gold tee winner
was Jack Sipes while Tom
Harmon was a repeat winner
from the white tees.
Although the great weather
continued to bless members on
Veterans Day, it is a bit unusual
to have the winning team on
Friday match the winning score

., '

A benefit golf tournament for Dignity U Wear will be held Dec.
7 at the Golf Club of Amelia Island. Among the hole-in-one
prizes is this 2006 Chevrolet Cobalt. Pictured, from left, are
Steve LeGrand, tournament chairman; Sandi Scott, store man-
ager of Collections of Stein Mart; and Greg Mosley of Bennett

of Wednesday, especially when
the winning number is in the 20s.
The team of Huskey, Riddle,
Doug Morris (88, plus 3) and
Eric Hughes (82, plus 1) finished'
at plus 22 to claim team honors.
In a distant second place at
plus 13 was the team of Tom
Roberts (87, even), Charles
Hoenstine (80, plus 7), Tom Gray
(81, plus 4) and Dick Peterson
(92, plus 2).
Close at plus 12, third place
went to the team of Gayle
Jaineyson (83, minus 4),
Vredenburgh, Johnny Scarboro
(74, plus 3) and Stan Miller (86,
plus 5).
At plus 11, the team of Larry
Hall (92, minus 2), Tommy Shave
(75, plus 1), Doug Wolfe (88, plus
2) and Rob Ellis (plus 10) fin-
There is a sign-up sheet in the
pro shop for the Christmas tour-
nament to be held Dec. 3. It is a
captain's choice event, which
includes both the men's and
'women's associations with a
Christmas dinner to follow at
which members will say farewell
to the John Vickers family.

Breakfast mixer
Twenty players came out for
the FBMGA Saturday morning
breakfast mixer Nov. 12 with
Frank Finocchip having the hot
hand as he shot a 79, good for
plus 8 points and first place.
Jimmy Grupposo (89) and Chris
Gill (86) shared second place at
plus 6.
There was also a tie for fourth
and fifth place at ius 5 .,- *,. -n
Claude Hartley (93) and Jim
Edwards (87).

Cayouette tallies low score
The Fernandina Beach
Women's Golf Association host-
ed an informal guest day on
Tuesday at the Fernandina
Beach Golf Club. Blind man's
bluff was this week's game and
nine secret holes were tallied
minus half the individual golfer's
Jeannette Cayouette had 29,
the lowest score of the day, and
took first place in the B flight.
The flight A honors went to
Linda Scott, first place with 31;
and a three-way tie for second
among Mary Poole, Shirley
McKain and Donna Dandurand
with 34. Second and third place
honors in the B flight went to
JaVene Lamb with 30.5 and
Dianna Chiles with 32.
The flight C honors went to
Carol Minogue, first place with
31.5; Kay Steindorf with 34.5 for
second place; and Samantha
Havourd with 35 for third place.


Since 1889.

Since our beginning
in In S %, \e have
only .trengfhened
our commitment
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The flight D honors went to
Sandy Mortensen, first place
with 30; Carol Scavotto, second
place with 30.5; and a third place
tie between Mary Jane .
Augspurger and Lettie Laurent
with 33.
In observance of the
Thanksgiving holiday, there will
not be golf next week.

Tourney for United Way
Rayonier is sponsoring a char-
ity golf tournament Dec. 2 at
Amelia Island Plantation's Long
Point Golf Course with proceeds
benefiting United Way of
Northeast Florida.
Shotgun start is noon with
lunch at 11 a.m. Formatis-cap-
tain's choice with four-player
Entry fee is'$i00'.afid.includes
lunch, green fees, cat-and two
beverages ($40-of entry fee is tax
deductible). Deadline to register
is Nov. 30.
For information, contact Jeff
Scott at 277-1317 or Claire Dukes
at 277-1376.

Golf for Dignity U Wear
A golf tournament is sched-
uled for Dec. 7 at the Golf Club
of Amelia Island to benefit the
Dignity U Wear program.
Format is a captain's choice
scramble and shotgun start is
noon. Cost is $150 per person
and entry deadline is Nov. 30.
For information, contact
Sandi Scott at 206-4480. ...___

Kiwanis charity event-
The 200.5 Kiwanis Fall
Scramble Championship charity
golf tournament will be held
Dec. 14 at The Golf Club of
Amelia Island.
Shotgun start is noon with a
captain's choice format. The
event is limited to the first 80
Fee is $85 per person and
includes golf cart, green fees,
prizes and buffet dinner after
play. Check in by 11:15 a.m. on
the day of the tournament.
Deadline to enter is Dec. 7.
For information, contact Mike
Pallen at 2774498.

Putting for Paws
The third annual Putting for
Paws golf tournament, benefiting
the Nassau Humane Society, will
be held Dec. 12 at the
Fernandina Beach Golf Course.
Shotgun start is at noon.
A pairings party will be held
at 6 p.m. Dec. 10 in the Best
Western banquet room. Format
is captains choice, A, B, C and D
players. Teams will be.paired by
computer. Deadline to register is
Dec. 8. Fee is $80 per person and
includes pairing party, cart,
green fees, range balls, food and
For information, call 206-3300
or 321-1647.

SMITH Continued from 12A
strains, ligament tears and, in
some cases, even fractures.
These stresses may include the
use of CPM (continue passive
motion) machines, electrical
stimulation, and active and pas-
sive motion. Therapists work on
range of motion of the joint,
strength, endurance, and flexibil-
ity. A rehabilitative program can
be tailored to the patient's injury,
surgery and pain levels and pro-
gresses at the direction of the
treating physician and physical
This column is written to dis-
cuss issues regarding sports, medi-
cine and safety. It is not intended
to serve as a replacementfor 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.


Half of all proceeds to benefit the American Red Cross

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18.2005 News-Leader

- 'A.

from to $4',

$597 $797 $3197 4 20 in.

23 oz. Fragranced Jar Candles
*Glass candle jar with wood lid
*Scented holiday fragrances #3949, 155053
Selection may vary. See stores for details.

50-light Illuminated Garland
*Pre-lit garland *Includes 2 replacement bulbs
and 2 additional fuses #85294, 67700
Selection may vary. See stores for details.

Blank Wreath
*Natural looking two-tone green color with 170 tips
*Indoor/Outdoor *Can be lit with mini UL1 approved
indoor/outdoor lights #99144
Selection may vary. See stores for details.

WV. ,- .4 m Wi
,,.' .'.'.-:" % '- : -." f t- ... e--a

$19 each
Spinning Snowflake Pooh Bear
*4 AA batteries included *16" tall *Plays "Deck the Halls"
*Dances to music 'Spins snowflake string #5203
Tigger Playing Guitar #121522

|r71111'11^ t r "'^ I \

'1I:A I ^


ti5 off

all Baji Special Orqer Windowv
T:eaiT.-.-nts Offer .1, '! triougri
I; ,3) 05 See ilre for cla2s

-'.' ...
\.. ..''i" ': .
^: ,.-S' .., *- ~. 4?..

Wrought Iron Bench
*One year limited frame
warranty *36" H x 46.5" W
x 21.25" D #122107

6' Folding Table
S*72" x 30" 'Polyethylene tabletop *Lightweight
S *Indoor/outdoor use *Stronger, more durable
than wood #124784

L Bali
Ball DlamondCell
Solitaire Cellular Shade
*3/8" single cell
*Available in 20 colors;
shown in Nugget
*Available through
Special Order



w a s u .i '
Outdoor Floodlight Set
*Black cast aluminum *For outdoor
use *50' of cording 'Uses 10-watt
halogen bulbs #216812, 135213

$397 each
Metal Floodlight Holder
*Constructed of die-cast zinc 'Detachable
lamp holder *Flange plate to mount to a flat
surface #72011
6' 18/2 Outdoor Plastic Floodlight Holder,
' Green, Bagged #71228 $2.97

14" each
Pro-Series 26-Watt 6' 16/3
Fluorescent Work Light
*Uses two 13-watt fluorescent
bulbs *Plastic construction
*UL Listed #203359


A Heavy Duty Grounded Timer
*Up to 3 on/off settings for air conditioners,
heaters and other heavy electrical loads
*15 amp #132363

OOutdoor Plug-in Timer
*Up to 2 on/off settings per day
*Grounded plug *Manual override
on/off switch *10 amp #132451
K :

8. -

U American Through donations and m.tchinn futeds, .ow' and its c.utonwrs have. donted over $8 millionn
Red Cross to the American Red Crose diastr f ftlund Thak ~ bepng to makeai
4, -Z ,, -Z,.jL ..L ... .. .... -. .


If you happen to find a lower price on the
identical stock item at any local retail
competitor, and provide confirmation of
that price, we'll match it and beat their
price by an additional 10%.

For Lowe's nearestyou, ca
1-8X0-93-44t or viWt us o at Lowestom

Prices may vary after November 20, 2005, If there are market variations. "Was" prices in this advertisement were in effect on November 10, 2005 and may vary based on Lowe's Everyday Low Price policy. See store for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the right to limit quantities. 02005
by Lowe's. All rights reserved. Lowe's and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF, LLC. 0501102




FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 18.2005 NEWS News-Leader


- Buick




-"q % r Includes all applicable incentives plus tax, title, license
and dealer fees. Art for illustration purposes only.

hT''UI -b E C l I ~ A1R B! L0'IN,

* -'U U E~ -

'03 KIA '
'03 FORD
1974 Hwy. 40 E.

L' 9r.5


'05 GMC



* Kingsland, GA (912) 729-5266 (87

Passenger Van
'00 JEEP

Plus tax, tag and title
C INC. *
7) 784-9259




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The Woman's Club of
Fernandina Beach annual
Holiday Bazaar is Nov. 19
from 9 a.m.-2 p.m. at the club-
house, 201 Jean Lafitte Blvd.
Artisans will sell art, jewel-
ry, and gifts for the holiday
season. Lunch can be pur-
chased in the Tea Room. All
proceeds will go to Woman's
Club various charities.
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. The bazaar will offer
arts, crafts, raffles and fun for
kids, including pictures with
The Gullah Geechee
Cultural Center and
Museum of Georgia and
Southern South Carolina
present "Black Warriors," a
celebration of the Gullah
Geechee history as freedom
fighters and military heritage,
at 3 p.m. Nov. 19 at 622 Ways
Temple Road 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
on Dec. 1 at 6:30 p.m. in the
multi-purpose room (cafete-
ria). Tickets are $15 and avail-
able at the FBHS front office.'
The price includes admission,
a buffet dinner and fine jazz
music and dance.
On Dec. 2 at 8 p.m. Star
Talk will present "Star of
Wonder," exploring the
Christmas star. Learn 4
what may have -
appeared in the
Arabian sky 2 -
millennia ago to j
launch the Magi's '
search for a new-- /f
born king. And
find out why the shepherds
did not notice it.
Bring a lawn chair and
meet at the Ybor Alvarez
Sports Complex parking lot at
the south end of Bailey Street
in Fernandina Beach. Plan on
about an hour and a half.
For more information, call
the Star Talk Info Line at 277-
3545. For weather updates,
call Link at 415-2704.

The Blue Door Artists will
hold a "Small Works Show,"
Featuring affordable art, jewel-
ry, artsy ornaments and other
handmade gift items, on
Thanksgiving weekend,
beginning Nov. 25 at 8 a.m. at
205 1/2 Centre St. Regular,
hours are Monday through
Saturday, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., For
more information, call (904)
A new art space at
Palmetto Walk,/ ..-.
Studio-Gallery, :V
will have an '.
open house
and studio
tour Dec. 1
from.5-8 p.m. .'
featuring art-
work by Patricia Ezzell and
Casey Matthews. Located at
4856 First Coast Hwy., regular
hours are Monday through
Saturday 10 a.m.-6 p.m. For
more information, call (904) .
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 Fernandina
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.
OUT Continued on 6B3

gallery is located at 18 N.An opening reception
9 p.m.for the Island Art
AThe association will host Gallery Art FNouveau Arts
juried show entitled.
'Holidays Black and
White,"and craftwill be held from 5-8 p.m. tonight. 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 p.m.
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.

The Ritz Chamber Players, the nation's only
chamber music ensemble for classically trained
black musicians, will kick off its
fifth season, a six-concert series, at
8 p.m. Nov.19 in the Terry Theater
at the Times-Union Center for the
Performing Arts.
The inaugural concert begins
with a Prokofiev work for clar-
inet, string quartet and piano, fol-
lowed by a Haydn string quartet known tantalizingly
as "The Razor." Paul Hindemith's "Melancholie" pres-
ents an interesting combination for soprano and
string quartet, and the evening concludes with

Robert Schumann's, Piano Quintet, Op. 44.
A season pass is $99; individual tickets are $25
per concert. Call the box office at (904) 354-5547:
toll-free (877) 662-6731; or visit www.ritzchamber

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
Artists, businesses and craftspeople 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 Greater Fernandina Church of God, 305 S.

A 0-



A craftaair with
a n Saturday and Sunday, '
Amelia Island residents
will have the opportuni-
ty to invest in the lives
of artisans around the world by
attending St Peter's Alternative .
Gift Market and Craft Fair.
The event, held in the parish
hall, allows shoppers to support
what is called "fair trade," a term .
defined as the purchasing of ij
items produced by craftspeople
in order to help them move from
a position of vulnerability to
security and economic self-suffi- PH
ciency. PHO'
The annual happening fea- Women of the Wichi Indian commu
tures handicrafts from all over Argentina work on crafts as part of d
the world including South and which offers many indigenous India
Central America, Africa and Asia, at home and at the same time main
along with many local non-profit
organization's like Micah's Place
and Take Stock in Children. Argentina, who produce hand- for 1
Some of the items available carved birds, boxes and other hav
for sale include handmade bas- items made of beautiful varieties
kets fashioned from banana of wood gathered by their 7 "-t
leaves and raffia, woven by families. The profits' ,
women artisans in Kampala, go directly to the
Uganda. Money raised from the indigenous artisans ,-
sale of these baskets allows the who are striving to :,,:':
women to earn a fair income, maintain their cultur-
improve their housing and send al heritage during diffi-
their children to school. cult modern times.
The Siwok Craft project fea- But the Alternative Gift level
tures the creative endeavors of Market is riot all handicrafts; if hov
the Wichi Indians of Northern you're looking for a special gift rais

a difference

I' i

cities of Northern
he Siwok Craft Project,
ns an opportunity to work
ain their cultural heritage.

that person who seems to
e everything, you might con-
sider purchasing a flock of
7.. = chickens from Heifer,
,' International, a
project that allows
*: individuals to
>.' fund food and
I animal stock. Heifer
works at the grassroots
el, helping communities learn
w to become self-reliant, from
sing goats to provide milk for

St Peters Alternative
Market and Craft Fair is
Saturday from 9 am. un
pm. and Sunday from 8
until I pn. at the Parish
801 AtlanticAve. The ev
free and open to the pul

their children to restoring
and water sources.
In addition to crafts an
ects that benefit Third W(
countries, local agencies'
offer baked goods, holiday
cards, cookbooks and ins
tional gifts that profit loca
dents, hel
shelter a
basic ne

gling families.
This year the
Alternative Gift Market h
expanded to a 2-day even
includes a pancake break
pared by the Brotherhood
Andrew and served Saturi
8:30 -10:30 a.m.

Plein aire artist drdws

her inspiration from life

rtist Pat Haley finds that
working in the great out-
doors affords the inspi-
I'ldi-_,l h]le iincd.s
"'1 feel more connected with
my subject if I am actually on
site, painting from life," she says.
"I can't feel that when painting
from a photo."
In fact, that very pursuit has a
name and a following plein aire
painting, meaning to paint from
Haley is a member of the
First Coast Plein Aire Painters,
which travel to different sites on
the First Coast each month to
paint, as well as the Georgia
Coastal Artists Guild, which
juries applicants' work as a con-
dition of membership. Each of
these organizations is sponsor-
ing an art exhibit during
November in which Haley's
work will hang.
"Scenes of Florida," an exhibit
of the FCPAP, is being held in
' Gallery L in the Modis Building

in Jacksonville. The second
exhibit, by the GCAG, is on St..
Simons Island at Glynn Arts.
Haley's work also hangs at Art &
Antiques on Centre Street and At
Home Amelia on Sadler Road in
Feriiaidina Beach.
"Artists who are looking for
additional or alternate markets
might consider some of the off-
island groups," suggests Haley.
"I have found allied spirits in
Ponte Vedra, Jacksonville and St.
Marys with whom I paint fre-
quently. This gives us a chance
to critique each other, which is
"In addition, some of the
organizations in Jacksonville,
such as the Jacksonville
Coalition for Visual Arts and the
Watercolor Society, have large
juried shows, and occasionally
sponsor workshops ranging from
one to five days."
Haley, who paints in both
watercolor and oils, took her first
class when she and her husband
were building their first house. "I
just wanted to learn more about
color and that experience took

Artist Pat Haley enjoys painting outdoor scenes on site
than in a studio. She paints in both watercolor and oil

on a life of its own, expanding
into a passion for art."
But bringingiup a family and,
later, holding a job, left little time
for artistic pursuits. So it wasn't
until the couple moved here in
1997 from Massachusetts that
she picked up her brushes again.
"I did what everyone else
moving to the island to retire
does volunteer work. But when
my son gave me a set of oil
paints, I knew that was what I
really longed to do."
Haley drove back and forth to
Jacksonville for watercolor les-

sons, and also took some
locally. Always an outdoo
son, her paintings are of
lands and water, marshes
sky. Occasionally, she ex
ments with abstract or co
"There's a small grou
now who are interested i
aire painting. And althou
don't mind working alone
part of a group who shar
same interests and work
er is fun. You meet some
interesting people and fo

Fourth St. in Fernandina
Beach, presents gospel
artist Carmelita Terry in "'
a free concert at 6 p.m.
Nov. 20.
Terry, who grew up
in Yulee, will perform
traditional and contem- '
porary songs from her
debut CD."I Give You /
Praise," produced by i
recording artist and producer Troy Sneed.
For information call Apostle Jeanette Richo at
(904) 5561748 or (904) 491-8057. Or log on to

The Island Chamber Singers, under the direction
of artistic director Jane Lindberg. perform at 8 p.m.
tonight at Prince of Peace Lutheran Church. 2600
Atlantic Ave.
The concert "Bravol 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 Sin Perry. sperry@fbnewsleader.com



Pinot noir

G best before,

S not with,

" dinner
soil For the News-Leader
ad proj- With all the buzz about pinot
world noir resulting from the movie
will "Sideways," we decided to take a
ay critical look at these mild red
pira- wines available locally. ;
1 resi- We collected six wines from
[ping Amelia Island merchants, assem-
food, bled a panel of six "average" wine
nd drinkers and conducted a blind
eds for tasting over a dinner of stuffed,
roasted Cornish hens. We
thought that perhaps pinot noir
could be a wine we could recom-
mend for Thanksgiving dinner.
The bottom line: not one of the
tasters said
they would
as add pinot
that noir to their
fast pre- "A" list of
d of St preferred L
rday- wines. While
all six wines
were considered "good," not one
stood out as spectacular. The
mild, light-fruit character of pinot
noir was seen as mire of an aperi-
tif wine than a dinner wine.
The result was not that sur-
prising to this observer. I have
always considered pinot noir as
an "afternoon" wine, a refreshing
red after a heavy day of shopping,
&44 or golfing, or fishing or garden-
ing. That opinion remains
unchanged. In fact, we enjoyed
the "leftovers" the next two days
as before-dinner drinks.
Of course, before some of you
rush to your e-mail, we followed
the basic rules of this column:
wines under $20 that can be
found locally.
Our tasting included three
sUBMrITED Californians, a French Burgundy,
e rather an Australian and a New Zealand.
s. I'm sure much better pinots can
be found elsewhere and at prices
over $20. In fact, I searched
e classes throughout the Jacksonville area
or per- for a stunning 2004 New Zealand
wood- pinot (Kim Crawford) I found in
s and Neptune Beach a few months ago
peri- without any luck. (Amelia Liquors
)llage. may be getting this in shortly.) In
p here fact, I could only find one Kiwi
n plein pinot from the 2004 vintage that
gh I many pundits are saying is the
e, being best pinot ever (Nobillo).
e the The best liked of our tasting
togeth- was Castle Rock, a $10
very Californian (Mendocino) we
rm new found at Amelia liquors. A dark
adercom WINE Continued on 6B


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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.

Retired educators day
The Nassau County Retired
Educators Association, the local
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 educators,
by contributing to the Florida
Retired Educators Association
The foundation awards schol-
arships to deserving young peo-
ple throughout the state of
Florida chosen by the local units.
For more information, visit
www.frea.org or call Lauren
Clough, president of NCREA, at

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
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.more 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

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 American History Essay
Contest is for students in grades
5 through 8, including private
and home-schooled students.
The topic is "Benjamin
Franklin More than a
Revolutionary." Essays should
focus on his contributions other
than politics and the
Revolutionary War.
Two winners from each grade
level countywide will receive $50
Essays must be submitted to
AIDAR by Monday, Nov. 28.
Students should contact their
social studies teacher for specific
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.

Scholarship deadline
The deadline is Nov. 27 for
spring term (2006) students to
apply for the Betty P. Cook
Returning Nassau County
Scholars scholarship.
This scholarship is for up to
$1,000 for tuition, books and fees.
Applicants must be Nassau
County residents who have suc-
cessfully completed a minimum
of 12 credit hours with at least a
2.75 grade point average at FCCJ
and are planning to return to
school spring term, 2006, are eli-
gible to apply.
All applicants must submit an
essay expressing "how this
scholarship will assist me in
attaining my career goals."
Priority will be given to students
planning to enroll in health-relat-
ed fields and are returning to
school after at least one term off.
For information, or to obtain
an application form call 548-4432.
Cumpleteid applications can be
submitted to FCCJ Campus' "1 ,*;
Enrollment Services Offices. The
FCCJ Nassau Center is located at
76346 William Burgess Blvd. in

Spanish study
The Interamerican University
Studies Institute will offer two
programs in Latin America this
summer for high school stu-
Costa Rica Pura Vida focuses
on biology and includes Spanish
immersion as well. Artes en
Mexico provides an opportunity
to work with professional
Mexican arts teachers while
improving Spanish skills.
Individual homestays, excur-
sions and small group instruc-
tion are features of both. The
programs are open to students
between the ages of 15 and 17
who will have completed two
years of high school Spanish by
June 2006. Scholarships avail-
able. Applications are due by
Feb. 10, 2006. For more informa-
tion, call IUSI at 800-345-4874 or
visit www.iusi.org.

Teen honored for Juvenile Justice work

Casey Williams, a senior at
Fernandina Beach High School,
was recognized at the Oct. 27 meet-
ing of the Nassau County Juvenile
Justice Council for his work as a
student representative on the coun-
cil and in the community.
The local Juvenile Justice
Council is made up of volunteers
from local agencies and local citi-
zens interested in the welfare of
youth within the Juvenile Justice
system. The purpose of the council
is to work as a partnership of
providers, serving all youths
involved in Juvenile Justice pro-
Williams has been a prosecuting
attorney for Teen Court, a mem-
ber of the Teen Trendsetters
Reading Mentor Program, Special
Olympics Teen Coordinator and
coordinator for Kid's Movin' On, a
domestic violence awareness pro-
gram. He is president of the

National Honor Society at FBHS,
where he maintains a 4.0 grade
point average. Williams was recent-
ly named a National Merit
Semifinalist and recognized as an
AP Scholar with Distinction.
Agencies involved in the council
include the Nassau County School
Board, courts, Clerk of Courts
(Teen Court), State Attorney's
Office, Department of Juvenile
Justice, Public Defender's Office,
Fernandina Beach Police
Department, Nassau County
Sheriff's Office, the White
Foundation and Sutton Place.
The Nassau board meets the
fourth Thursday of each month in
Courtroom D of the Nassau County
Judicial Annex at 3:30 p.m.
For information call
Chairperson Laureen Pagel at
Sutton Place at 491-2001 or Vice
Chair Charles Griffin at 548-4600,
ext. 1203.

Casey Williams, a senior at Fernandina Beach High School,
was recognized at the Oct. 27 meeting of the Nassau County
Juvenile Justice Council for his work as a student representa-
tive on the council and in the community. Williams is pictured
with Laureen Pagel, current chairperson, and Charles Griffin,
vice chair.


Veterans remembered
The Callahan Middle School gymnasium was adorned in red, white and blue as students, faculty and community members were
clad in patriotic colors honoring local veterans Nov. 9 at the school's Annual Veterans Day Assembly.
The CMS Student Leadership Team organized the event, with many local veterans attending and individually presented by
Shirley Wine. West Nassau High School's JROTC presented the Parade of Colors. The CMS Symphonic Band performed the
national anthem and "Armed Forces on Parade" under the direction of Paul Arnold. Staff member Donna Burch sang "God Bless
America," while Student Leadership officers Haylie Giles, Jeremy Golden and Alex Thompson spoke about men and women veter-
ans of America's past and the history of Veterans Day. Local veteran Claude Haddock also sang "America the Beautiful" a cappel-
la. The assembly ended with nearly 800 participants singing in unison, "God Bless the USA."
CMS is proud of members of its faculty and staff (and represented family members) who served in the Armed Forces: Harold
Dennis, United States Army; George Schnorr, United States Air Force; Winfred Killings, United States Army National Guard; Ron
Braddock, United States Army; Brad Underhill, United States Navy; Donald Schnorr, United States Air Force and Kay Thompson,
United States Army.

'Spooky Story Time'
Brett add Gracie Roffler, below, listen to "Spooky Story Time"
with professional storyteller Anita Haller, right, at the
Fernandina Beach branch library last month. About 40 kids
were on hand to listen Haller's ghost stories and fables in
recognition of Halloween.

Florida's Oldest Weekly Newspaper on the web aIsuance

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18,2005 News-Leader

Prices effective Thursday, November 17 through Wednesday, November 23, 2005.
Only in Orange, Seminole, Brevard, Columbia, Leon, Duval, Nassau, Flagler, St. Johns, Clay, Marion, Putnam, Alachua and Volusia Counties in Fla. Quantity Rights Reserved.
Prices effective Wednesday, November 16 through Wednesday, November 23, 2005. -
Only in Bay Walton and Okaloosa Cournis in Fla Quaniry Rqghlt Reserved

Young Turkey
Broad Breasted, USDA-inspected.
Grade A, Frozen, 8 to 2o.-lb Average

For your convenience, all Publix stores will be open during regular hours on Wednesday, November 23 and Friday, November 25, 2005.
However, we will be closed on Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, November 24.
_. :. ... ,, .,- :w:.. ,:

Snow Crab
Clusters. ............... 499Ib
Previously Frozen

Fully Cooked
Turkey Dinner..........35.99
Includes One Bone-In Fully Cooked.Turkey,
10 to 12-lb, 3 1/4-lb'Dressing, 3 1/4-lb
Mashed Potatoes, 1-qt Gravy, 16-oz
Cranberry/Orange Relish, Serves 7 to 10,
Heating required before serving, each

Pumpkin Pie,
8-Inch ............. .
Just the Right Spices,
From the Publix Bakery,
24-oz size
.A. W TO 0 1'

0 Grapes ................. 49fIb
Red or Black, The Natural Snack,
Fresh From California
MAv' To T ,.& Le




M ayonnaise ................. .. ......
Assorted Varieties, 32 or 40-oz jar
(Limit two deals on selected advertised varieties.)
AVI 'UP TO 3.79

............. ... G ToE E

Duncan Hines .o.RE
Moist Deluxe Cake Mix................. ........ ToNFREE
Assorted Varieties, 17.52 to 18.5-oz box (Excluding Angel Food.)
(Limit two deals on selected advertised varieties.)


Assorted Publix
Soft Drinks
2-L bot. (Limit six deals with the purchase of $15.00
or more, excluding all tobacco and lottery products.)
SAVE UP TO 1.07 ON 3


17' // ,,

Pure Oil.. .......
Vegetable, Canola or Corn
or Natural Blend, 48-oz bot.
(Limit two deals on selected
advertised varieties.)

.,,, FREE

Dressing............. ..- FREE
Assorted Varieties,
16-oz bot. (Limit two deals
on selected advertised varieties.)
SAVE UP TO 2. 45

12-Pack Selected
Products. ..... ....
12-oz can (Limit two deals on
selected advertised varieties.)
(8-Pack Selected Coca-Cola
Products, 12-oz bot. ... 2/6.00)
SAVE UP TO 3.91 ON 3

w w w p u b I i x c o m a d s



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18,2005 News-Leader

U B I 5 V G sI1AII[ F1IHI. P F A 1, WI. R F.U

Prices effective Thursday, November 17 through Wednesday, November 23, 2005.
Only in Orange, Seminole, Brevard, Columbia, Leon, Duval, Nassau, Flagler, St. Johns, Clay, Marion, Putnam, Alachua and Volusia Counties in Fla. Quantity Rights Reserved.
Prices effective Wednesday, November 16 through Wednesday, November 23, 2005.
*-'t ~Only in Bay, Walton and Okaloosa Counties in Fla. Quantity Rights Reserved.

Butterball V
Plump & Juicy
Young Turkey
I,-F)A1 __A .J_ A- sA

Smoked H
Or Whole, Full
Lean & Tender

U A-Inspected, rae A,......
Frozen, 10 to 26-lb Average
SAVE UP T L SAVE UP TO .40 L (Chunks ... b 3.99) (Limit two on selected

For your convenience, all Publix stores will be open during regular hours on Wednesday, November 23 and Friday, November 25, 2005.
However, we will be closed on Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, November 24.

less Potatoes ..............49b Pineapple............39, Home Style
]am Half......1.49b Great Baked, Whole or Peeled and Cored Gravy ..........
SFlavor, SAVE UP TOM LB (Chunks ... lb 3.99) (Limit two on selected

.70 LB


.. 99

Aft ~ 5


Oscar Mayer FIVNE
Sliced Bacon......... .............................. N1 FREE
Original, Lower Sodium, Maple or Thick, 16-oz pkg.

Philadelphia 0
Cream Cheese ............................ ................
Original, Fat Free or 1/3 Less Fat, 8-oz box

*" '*'

Cool Whip
Whipped Topping.
Assorted Varieties,
8-oz bowl


Stuffing ..........2....2 4.00
Assorted Varieties, 14 or 16-oz bag
(Limit two deals on selected
advertised varieties.)
SAVE UP TO 1o0 N 2

Lay's I FO
Potato Chips.......... REE
Assorted Varieties,
11 or 11.5-oz bag (Excluding Light,
Baked and Natural Lay's.) (Limit two
deals on selected advertised varieties.)
SAV9 UP TO ,99

Michelob Ultra
Beer .................... 8 9
Or Michelob or Michelob Light,
12-oz can or bot. or Michelob
Amber Bock, 12-oz bot.


Publix .




I v






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

The 19th Annual Christmas
Arts and Crafts Festival will be
held Nov. 19 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 infor-
mation call (904) 642-5200, ext.

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" paja-
ma clad shoppers.
Merchants will serve bever-
ages, including juice and coffee,
as well as pastries. For more
information, call 261-3248.
The Annual Christmas Glow
sponsored by the GFWC
Woman's Club of Fernandina
Beach will be held on Dec. 2 from
5:30-8 p.m. at the clubhouse at
201 Jean Lafitte Blvd. There will
be face painting, entertainment,
and visits with Santa. Chili, hot
dogs, chips and colas will be
served for a fee. Cookies and
punch will be free. This is the
Woman's Club's gift to the com-
munity. All ages are invited. For
information call 261-4885.
The Ponte Vedra Woman's
Club Holly Ball 2005 and silent
auction, a fund-raiser to benefit
local charities, will be held Dec. 2
at the Ponte Vedra Inn and Club,
Ponte Vedra. Cocktails are at 7
p.m. and dinner at 8 p.m. Tickets
are $85. Call (904) 258-2978 for
more information.

The first Yulee Holiday
Festival, sponsored by Yulee
Little League along with corpo-
rate sponsors, will be held from 9
a rn -7 p m Dec 3 ,at the Vulee

Sports Complex on Goodbread
Road in Yulee. It is free and open
to the public.
Local bands and organizations
will provide entertainment all day
long. There will be arts and crafts
booths, food vendors, face paint-
ing, pie throwing and pie eating
contests throughout the day, a
kids' zone from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Santa from 10 a.m. to noon, and
a gingerbread house contest,
with judging beginning at 10 a.m.
Look for designated parking
areas on US 17 beside the
Nazarene Church and at Yulee
Primary School. The $3 parking
charge will include a trolley ride to
and from the festival grounds.
Proceeds will benefit the new
Yulee High School Boosters Club
and Yulee Primary School.
For information contact
Connie Daughtry at 225-2516 or
Kim Smith at 225-2045.
The Holiday Angel Beauty
Pageant will take place from 9
a.m. to noon for ages birth to 8
years old and 1-3 p.m. for ages
To register or for more infor-
mation, call Christy Johnson at
(904) 879-4949.
Take Stock in Children pres-
ents "Light Up A Life," an
evening of fine wine, hors d'oeu-
vres and a silent auction in a fes-
tive holiday setting from 6-9 p.m.
on Dec. 3 at Marche Burette in
the Spa and Shops at Amelia
Island Plantation. Call 321-2434.

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.,
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., Dec. 17
and 18 at 3 p.m. and 8 p.m., it's
"Home for the Holidays" featur-
ing yuletide favorites.
For tickets and information,
call the box office at (904) 354-
5547 or toll free, 877-662-6731.
The Edward Waters College
Department of Fine Arts pres- -

"Copyrighted Mate

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ents "0, Come Let Us Adore
Him," a Christmas candlelight
concert featuring the Edward
Waters College Chamber Choir
on Dec. 9 at 7 p.m. at the Historic
Mount Zion African Methodist
Episcopal Church, 201 Beaver
St. in Jacksonville.
For information call (904) 470-
8132 or (904) 470-8131.
The Florida Ballet will per-
form the Nutcracker at Amelia
Island Plantation on Dec. 10.
There will be a condensed family-
friendly performance at 2 p.m.
and a full evening performance at
7:30 p.m.
Performances will be in the
Grand Pavilion, next to the
Verandah Restaurant, with a
Nutcracker luncheon at 12:30
p.m. in the Verandah. Mingle with
cast members and enjoy lunch
Tickets for the afternoon per-
formance are $10 per person and
$30 per person for the full
evening show. Call 491-4646 for
ticket and luncheon information.
The Holiday Pet Stroll will be
held Dec. 10 in downtown
Fernandina Beach. Line-up
begins at 10 a.m. at Atlantic
Coast Federal Bank on Eighth
and Centre streets. Actor Nick
Loren, a stand-in for John
Travolta, will be the emcee. An $8
donation is suggested and will go
to the Nassau Humane Society.
Prizes will be awarded to the
most festive pooches.
Pre-register at Redbones Dog
Bakery and Boutique, 809 S.
Eighth St., and on the day of the
parade starting at 9 a.m. Call
321-0020 for information.

Amelia Island's 15th annual
Christmas Tour of Bed and
Breakfast Inns will be held Dec.
10-11 from 2-6 p.m.
Participating are Addison on
Amelia, Ash Street Inn, Bailey
House, Fairbanks House, Florida
House Inn, Hoyt House, Amelia
Island Williams House and the
Elizabeth Pointe Lodge. Guests
will also tour the Fernandina
Beach Post Office and the
Nassau County Courthouse.
Amelia Arts Academy
students will perform songs of the
season in many of the inns on the
Tickets are $20 and available
at the Amelia Island Chamber of
Commerce, Publix and Harris
Teeter grocery stores on Amelia
Island, the Amelia Island Museum
of History and at ihe inns. .. -
A portion of the proceeds will
benefit LifeQuest Organ
Recovery Services, an organiza-
tion promoting organ donor
awareness and education.
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 and Atlantic streets. For
information about the parade and
route, call 261-3248. The parade
is presented by the Southside
Neighborhood Association.

* Evening lantern-led tours of
the historic district conducted
by Amelia Island Museum
docents will take place on Dec. 9
and 10 at 6 p.m. and 7 p.m.
Reservations are required and
can be made by calling 261-
7378, ext. 105. Visit
To submit Holiday Happenings
calendar items, e-mail Sian Perry at
sperry@fbnewsleader.com or fax
them to 261-3698.

WINE Continued from 1B
red (described as garnet or
ruby), this was considered the
d smoothest wine, with good bal-
ance and more complexity than
the others. It was rated a five (on
a scale of 1 to 5) by three tasters
but not liked by two and consid-
ered so-so by the sixth of our
group so it finished with a score
of 4.0.
The other five wines were
closely bunched with average
scores of 2.8 to 3.15. They were
(in descending order): Catlidge
& Brown, Napa Valley, California
(Amelia Liquors $12) liked best
by two of the tasters because of a
very good initial flavor, but a
poor finish doomed it with three
others. Bearboat, California's
Russian River Valley, (Harris
Teeter $16) a favorite of mine as
an aperitif, but it didn't do well
with the hen. Louis Jadot's
Burgundy (Harris Teeter $16),
the only Burgundy we could find
here, was very good on its own,
but it didn't have the strength of
* character to stand up to food.
Rosemount, Australia (Winn
Dixie $9) was the darkest of the
six wines and liked for its aroma
- S and long finish although the
W 4 three women in the party
thought it was too acidic.
Nobillo, New Zealand (Amelia
Liquors, Publix $19) has an inter-
* testing complexity with a tartness
in the finish balancing a heavy

OUT Continued from 1B

The Fernandina Beach
High School Madrigal Singers
are accepting invitations to per-
form the national anthem and/or
holiday music at community
events during November and
December. Contact Nanette
Autry for additional information
at 261-5713, ext. 2630.
Daniel Rodriguez, New
York's famous
singing police-
man and
"America's. u
beloved i -, ..
tenor," joins ..
tonight and Nov. 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 soul.
Tickets are $25, $30, $40,
$55 and $65. Call the box office
at (904) 354-5547 or toll free
The North Florida
Bluegrass Association will
hold its 12th annual Bluegrass
Expo tonight and Nov. 19 at
Twin Oaks Park in Hoboken,
Ga. Some of the southeast's
finest bluegrass bands perform
from 5-11 p.m. today and from
10 a.m.-11 p.m. Saturday.
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 www.nfbluegrass.org.
The Jacksonville
Symphony Youth Orchestra
begins its 2005-6 concert sea-
son with "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, featur-
ing 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 ii
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 holiday events, starting
with a presentation 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.,
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 chil-
dren's fashion show. (Location
to be announced. For reserva-
tions call (904) 358-1479.)
On Dec. 16 at 8 p.m., 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.
*0* 0
The Edward Waters College
Department of Fine Arts pres-

berry flavor; that tartness came
across as bitter to three tasters.
The Nobillo was the youngest of
the six pinots (2004) so that bit-
terness will most likely mellow
out as the wine'gets some age.
That left open the question
what to serve with turkey. We go
back to our favorites reported in
the past: for a red, the Spanish
Sangre de Toro (Winn Dixie,
Publix about $9) is a blend of
garnacha and carinefia with rich,
complex Mediterranean aromas
and exuberant notes of spice and
blackberries in the taste; for a
white, a riesling either from
Alsace such as Trimbach ($16 to
$18 in local markets) or from the
Columbia River Valley such as
Chateau Ste. Michelle ($9 to $11
Beaujolais Nouveau used to
be a Thanksgiving favorite, but
the last two vintages were not
impressive and we won't know
about the 2005 until mid-month.

We have not discussed vin-
tage as a consideration in select-
ing wine because choosing the
right wine for a specific occasion
is difficult enough, but several
recent failed vintages, and some
great ones, call for getting to
know why a brand can be great
one year and poor the next.
Vintage refers to the year the
grapes that went into a wine

ents "0, Come Let Us Adore
Him," a Christmas candlelight
concert featuring the Edward
Waters College Chamber Choir
on Dec. 9 at 7 p.m. at the
Historic Mount Zion African
Methodist Episcopal Church,
201 Beaver St. in Jacksonville.
For more information call
(904) 470-8132 or (904) 470-


"Moses The Flight to
Freedom," will be performed at
6:30 p.m. tonight at the Peck
Center Afiditorium. Admission is
free. For more information, con-
tact Susan at 277-3804.
Fernandina Little Theatre
presents Oscar Wilde's classic
comedy, "The Importance of
Being Earnest," at 7:30 p.m.
tonight, with a 2:30 p.m. matinee
performance on Nov. 19.
The cast includes Kim
Copeland, Doris Davis, Kent
DuFault, T.J. Eagen, Amelia
Hart, Laura McDonald, Jack
Mulligan and Jost Tyler; the pro-,
duction is directed by Kate Hart.
Tickets are $12.50 for the
evening show, $12 for the mati-
nee and available dt FLT, 1014
Beech St., at the UPS Store in
the Publix shopping center, or
call FLT at 277-2202 or e-mail

Amelia Community Theatre
presents the comic drama "Lost
in Yonkers," Neil Simon's
Pulitzer Prize and Tony Award
winning play, at 8 p.m. tonight
and Nov. 19, 25, 26 and 30 and
Dec. 1-3 and at 2 p.m. on Nov.
27 at 209 Cedar St. Adult tickets
are $13; student tickets are $7.
The ACT box office is open from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays, and
two hours before curtain on
show dates. Call 261-6749 for
reservations and information.

_Ss^S^ *y'B--
iill^ B1' k.I *

Fernandina Little Theater is
holding auditions for the comedy
"Tons of Monby," which will be
presented at the theater, 1014
Beech St. in downtown
Fernandina Bekfleb 1 '.T2&5
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
fltplay@ earthlink.net.
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
members; $7 non-members.
JMOMA is located at 333 North
Laura St. in Jacksonville. Call
(904) 366-6911 or visit
WJCT broadcasts uninter-
rupted classic films on Friday
nights at 10 p.m.
Tonight's movie pairs Barbra
Streisand and Ryan O'Neal as a
mismatched couple in "What's
Up Doc?, director Peter
Bogdanovich's salute to the

were grown (not when the wine
was bottled). Many low-end
wines and a few high-end
"designer wines" don't have a
vintage, which means they are a
blend of wines from different
years. Weather can affect grapes
significantly. Too much rain just
before harvest can make the
juice watery. A hot dry summer
will make a wine flabby. A snow-
storm that hit northern France a
few weeks ago will affect the
2005 vintage of some wines such
as those from Alsace. There are
some places that have an even,
stable climate or where irrigation
plays a large role, such as Chile's
Maipo Valley and California's
Central Valley, so vintage doesn't
normally play a role.
Collectors and investors -
who lay down cases of a Bor-
deaux or Champagne for use or
sale in the future live and die
with vintage. The 2000 Bordeaux
is said to be one of the greatest
vintages ever for that region. I
know many oeneophiles (mostly
in New York and San Francisco)
who carry small vintage charts
with them always so they can
make an "educated" selection in
a restaurant.
That can drive you nuts and I
don't recommend it, but it does
pay to follow the weather reports
for your favorite wines. For
example, regular readers of this
column know I like Chianti and
Tuscan Reds. I recently had two

1930s screwball comedies. Also
featuring Madeline Kahn,
Kenneth Mars and Austin


"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 museum
Dec. 4 through March 13.
Loaned to the museum by 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 effectively
called a temporary halt to the
conflict. Other interesting items
include a Lincoln campaign but-
ton, a post-assassination news-
paper and a slave bill-of-sale.
On Dec. 9 and 10 at 6 p.m.
and 7 p.m. the Amelia Island
Museum of History presents
Holiday Luminary Tours of his-
toric 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.
Reservations are required. Call
the museum at 261-7378, ext.
105. Visit the web site:
0 0 0

Housed in the historic
Nassau County jail, the Amelia
Island Museum of History
showcases the island's 4,000
years of history.
Open 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday
through Saturday and 1-4 p.m.
Sunday. Docent-led tours are
held at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Monday through Saturday and
at 2 p.m. Sunday. Just a short
walk from downtown, the muse-
um is located at the comer of
Cedar and Third streets. Visit
the web site: www.ameliamuse

The Amelia Island Museum
of History Centre Street walk-
i-ng'lours begin every Friday
and Saturday at 3:30 p.m.
at the railroad depot on Centre
Hear fascinating anecdotes
of the families and industries
that shaped Femandina on this
walk down thenational historic
district's main thoroughfare. To
learn more about other tour and
lecture offerings contact Thea
Seagraves at 261-7378, ext.
105. Purchase your tickets in
advance at the museum, 233 S.
Third St.

The Amelia Island Museum
of History offers Ghost Tours
every Friday at 6 p.m. Guests
will learn Amelia Island ghost
stories as they tiptoe through
dark streets and walk in the foot-
steps of a bygone era as the
past comes alive through the
skillful storytelling of the guide.
Meet at the cemetery behind St.
Peter's Episcopal Church.
Purchase your tickets in
advance at the museum, 233 S.
Third St.
The deadline to submit items to
Out & About is 5 p.m. Tuesday.
Reach Sign Perry at sperry@fbnews

Chiantis and a 100 percent san-
giovese that were totally under-
whelming. They were all 2003s. I
checked and, sure enough, 2003
was a bad year in central Italy,
hot and dry. That same European
heat wave also adversely affected
the cool-climate grapes of Alsace,
so if you plan to open a Trimbach
riesling on Thanksgiving, avoid
the 2003; the juicy acidity that is
a hallmark of this wine is miss-
ing. 2003 was also a rough year
in Oregon and Washington, so if
the only rieslings you can find
are from that year, it may be wise
to look for a riesling from Chile
or Australia.
A rule of thumb when consid-
ering vintages: reds are better
with age, whites are best had
young. I recently obtained a 1999
and a 1997 white Bordeaux from
Pessac-Leognan, $40 wines sell-
ing for $15 at the ABC outlet
store in Leesburg (US 441 just
south of The Villages if you're in
the neighborhood). The '99 was
great, but the older wine was
past its prime. Pinot grigio and
sauvighon blanc more than three
years old should be avoided. I
have a '93 Medoc I'm saving for a
special occasion. The 2004 New
Zealand pinot noirs should prob-
ably be stored in a cool, dark
place (on their side if they are
corked; the Kim Crawford has a
screw top) until 2007 at least.
Robert Weintraub writes about
wine monthlyfor the News-Leader

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18,2005/News-Leader


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A, AS ---- R P.O. Box 8134 Amelia Island, Florida 32035
idents In Action 904-277-2995

A Reidents In Actionforthe Symphony jbjb27@bellsouth.net
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TO PLACE AN ADCALL (904) 261-369

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Financial-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Live-in Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 814 West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden/Lawn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes 815 Kingsland/St. Marys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memoriam 207 Business Opportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 622 Plants/Seed/Fertilizer 803 Mobile Homes Lots 816 Camden County 861 Vacation Rentals
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supplies 610 Air Conditioners/Heaters 623 Swap/Trade 804 Amelia Island Homes 817 Other Areas 862 Bed & Breakfast
105 Public Notice 301 Schools & Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 Office
106 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Musical Instruments 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommate Wanted 864' Commercial/Retail
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbies/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condominiums 852 Mobile Homes 865 Warehouse
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 Jewelry/Watches 701 Boats & Trailers 808 Off Island/Yulee 853 Mobile Home Lots 900 TRANSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615 Building Materials 702 Boat Supplies/Dockage 809 Lots 854 Room 901 Automobiles
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/Warehouses 703 Sports Equipment Sales 810 Farms & Acreage 855 Apartments-Furnished 902 Trucks
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgages Bought/Sold 604 Bicycles 617 Machinery-Tools-Equip. 704 Recreation Vehicles 811 Commercial/Retail 856 Apartments-Unfurn. 903 Vans
203 Hotel/Restaurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Computers-Supplies 618 Auctions 705 Computers & Supplies 812 Property Exchange 857 Condos-Furnished 904 Motorcycles
905 Commercial


201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted

CAROLE'S BACK from The Ritz. Now at
Golden Scissors Salon. Would like to thank
m, I'ltr'ful cui tc.m. re Ij^u04) 251P-" :. .

S102 Lost & Found I
LOST Small Ruby/Diamond Cluster
in parking lot behind library. Call
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.).
Nassauville Rd. by ULittle Champ. Please
call & identify to claim (904)491-1295.
LOST DIAMOND with prongs, on
Thursday 11/10 on Amelia Island. Is my
wedding diamond & 'grandmother's.
Reward offered. Call (904)261-9845.
LOST CAT Male gray tabby, has tilted
head, lost vicinity Sadler, Simmdns & Will
Hardee Rd. Please call (904)277-2108.
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.

104 Personals
IS STRESS RUINING ,our Liif,' -.a.
DIANETICS by Ron L Hubbard. Call (813)
872-0722 or send $7.99 to Dianetics,
3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa, FL 33607.
(over the age of 55)
to attend a Single Get-Together Party
Sat. Nov. 19, Fernandina Beach.
Meet a possible companion.
More info call 321-1116.
DIVORCE $275-$350* Covers children,
etc. Only one signature req'd. *Excludes
gov't fees. Call weekdays (8007462-2000
ext. 600 (8am-7pm), Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977. FCAN
Criminal Defense. *Felonies
*Misdemeanors *DUI *Automobile
Accident *Domestic Violence *Wrongful
Death. "Protect Your Rights". A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service (800)733-5342,
24/7. FCAN

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.

In observance of the
Thanksgiving holiday, the News-
Leader will be closed on
Thursday, November 24th, 2005.
Our Classified deadline for the
Friday, November 25th edition
has been changed to Tuesday,
November 22nd at 5pm..

107 Special Occasion

HOLIDAY SALE Fri. & Sat. after
Thanksgiving. 10% off entire store. Shop
Island Treasures, 1104 S. 8th St. Great
Christmas treasures found here.

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
Now Hiring For 2005 Postal Positions
- $17.50-$59+/hr. Full benefits, paid
training & vacations. No experience
necessary. (800)584-1775 Reference
#5600. FCAN
Flexible hours. Please call (904)225-
$5,500 Weekly Goal Potential If
someone did It, so can youl 2-3 confirmed
appointments daily. Benefits available.
Call Catherine McFarland (888)563-3188.
lady. Light housekeeping, meal
preparation. Ref's needed. 2 or 3
days/wk., 12 hr. shifts, 7am-7pm. Call
seeking experienced servers & bartenders.
Please apply In person, 123 Osprey Dr.,
St. Marys, GA 31558.
Certified, Hand on training. Job placement
assistance. Call toll free (866)933-1575.
Associated Training Services, 5177
Homosassa Trail, Lecanto, FL 34461.
Accounting Department
The Ideal candidate must be organized,
flexible and have above average customer
service skills. Position requires A/P and
A/R experience with attention to detail,
the ability -to handle multiple tasks, follow
procedure and meet deadlines. This is a
permanent full time position, M-F,
8:30am-5:00pm with wage to be
determined by experience, skills and
ability. Resumes may be sent in
confidence to: Attn: Office Manager, P.O.
Box 766A, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
S/E & 3-STATE Run T/T Drivers. Home
weekends. Mileage pay, benefits, 401K.
Trainees welcome. Miami area. Exp. req.
21 min age/Class-A CDL. Cypress Truck
Lines (800)545-1351. FCAN
Nassau County has an opening for a
Family Services Counselor for Family
Matters at $31,507-$44,519 annually plus
benefits. Requires Bachelors Degree in
Human Services field and Child Protection
certification required or obtained
immediately after hire:date. Must possess
valid drivers license. Applications
accepted through November 29, 2005 and
can be obtained in the Human Resources
Department located at 96161 Nassau
Place, Yulee, FL 32097. Phone (904)321-
5908 or fax (904)321-5926.
EOE/M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplat e.
Driver CDL-A req'd
Home Every Night &
Weekend Guaranteed
SAvg. $888 $1018/wk

No Touch Freight
85% Preloaded/Pretarped
Sunday calls welcome!
Jacksonville, FL Terminal

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

ACT NOW DRIVERS Flatbed, bulk tank
& refrigerated divisions. Performance
based pay. Experienced operators.
Independent contractors or company
drivers. CDL instruction program available.
(800) 771-6318. www.primeinc.com.
DRIVER Covenant Transport.
Excellent pay & benefits for experienced
drivers, 0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate
Students. Bonuses available. Refrigerated
now available. (888)MORE PAY, (888)667-
3729. FCAN
HOUSEKEEPER: .Greyfield Inn -
Cumberland Island. In residence position.
Dining service experience required.
$24,500 per annum. Apply 6 North 2nd
Street, Suite 300, Fernandina Beach or
call 261-6408 for application.
hiring framers & framing helpers, $10 to
$30 per hour. Transportation a must. Work
in Fernandina, Georgia & Jacksonville. Call
Shawn (904)237-5098.
BONITO GRILL & SUSHI is looking for
lunch & dinner servers. Call after 2:30pm,
DRIVER Now hiring qualified drivers for
Central Florida, local & national OTR
positions. Food grade tanker, no hazmat,
no pumps, great benefits, competitive pay
& new equipment. Need 2 yrs experience.
Call Bynum Transport for your opportunity
today. (800)741-7950. FCAN
Earn $$$ Helping MDs! Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to. find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from the News-Leader and the
Transportation Drivers Needed -
Airport shuttle, local transport. Days,
nights, & wknds. Prof. appearance. Must
be Island resident. Drug free workplace.
ind. waste beltpress operator. $10/hr. to
start. $12/hr. after 90 days. Shift work &
mech. aptitude a must. Resume to: LCG,
1417 Sadler Rd. #222, FB, FL 32034 or
pick up LCG apple. at The UPS Store next
to Publix.
MTS is hiring for: Loader Operator with
base exp. Loader/Track Hoe Operator
with Sludge exp. ASV/Skid Steer with
laser exp. Laborer with clean DL. Drug
free workplace and benefits, medical,
dental, paid vacation. Apply 2424 Russell
Road or (904)261-3902.
person at Artistic Florist, 1875 B South
14th St., Fernandina Beach.
MYERS TREE SERVICE has an opening
for a Grounds Man position. Must have a
valid Driver's License. Benefits include:
medical, dental, paid vac. Drug Free
.Workplace. Apply. at 2424 Russell Rd., FB,
FL 32034 or call (904)261-2985.

^[melia Island
Exciting career
opportunities await you!

Food Servers
Rental Attendants
Villa Bell Person.
Retail Sales
Golf Equipment
Turndown Attendants

For more information contact:
Human Resources
Employment & Recruitment
P.O. Box 3000 Amelia Island, FL 32035-3000
Great Benefits and Perks!
EOE and Drug Free Workplace

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-
condo sales, full time salaried position.
Please call Linda (904)277-1983.
on experience. Call Ryan at 502-8262 or
& janitorial positions available. Apply in
person at 5174 First Coast Hwy., Suite 1.
DENTAL ASSISTANT needed part-time.
Experience required. Able to be a team
player. Please call (904)261-6826 or fax
resume to 261-8181.
experienced carpenters & framer helpers:
Call Brian at (904)206-1287 or 277-8171
evenings. Benefits & great salary
Carpenter Helper/Remodeler Helper.
Must have own transportation.
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
BREAKFAST COOK needed at Elizabeth
Pointe Lodge. Part-time starting at 5am.
Must be able to work weekends. Please
apply In person at 98 S. Fletcher Ave.
HELP WANTED NAPA. Full time/part-
time -Delivery Drivers. Apply within, 1485
P/T LABORER to assist with retail
needs including driving, pickups &
deliveries. Requires heavy lifting & clean
driving record. Salary negotiable. Apply at
New To You Resale Store, corner of
Jasmine & 14th.

RE/MAX Professional Group seeking
highly, motivated real estate agents for
Amelia Concourse location. For
appointment call Val at (904)321-1999.
DRIVERS WANTED Average dispatch is
2100 miles. *3-Pay Pkgs to choose from
*Late Model Equipment *No Haz-Mat *No
East Coast *100% No-Touch Freight
*Weekly Advances *Direct Deposit
*Weekly (same week) Settlements. Solos
& owner Operators welcome.
Requirements: 1 yr. OTR verifiable exp.,
CDL Class A plus safe driving record. Call
Smithway Logistics, Inc. (800)282-1911
ext. 115. FCAN



Please Call Dee, Natalie or Mary .
904-261-5004 |
Serving North Florida &
South Georgia since 1981 R

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 itn excellent
communication and anati,.:ai' 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 apply, please fax or email your resume
and cover letter:
Attn: Lalla Beaven
Email:; It.ea,.n..eid.iikinc ri -
Fax: i2O'W822-42 LO

Front Desk Associate for downtown
Hampton Inn & Suites. Full time, needed
to cover day & evening shifts weekdays &
weekends. Must be mature, dependable,
personable & have excellent customer
service skills. Apply at 19 S. 2nd St. or fax
resume to 491-4910.


Flexible Hours
Seeking Florida Licensed Hair
Dresser needed for a long-term
care facility located in North
Florida. This position allows
for flexible hours. Experience
with the elderly a plus.
For more information, call


Have you ever wished that you could work with a great team in an Eden
Alternative environment? If youhlave receptionist and customer service expe-
rience, and are looking for a positive change, look to Life Care Center of
Hilliard. We provide a competitive wage and benefit package. Send resume to
Darlene Tait, People Development Director at (904) 845-7414 or call (904)
845-3988, or you may apply in person at:
Life Care Center of Hilliard (JUST 30 MILES NORTH OF JACKSONVILLE)
U.S. 1 & 3RD Street in Hilliard, FL (ACROSS FROM POST OFFICE)



Positions Available in:

Engineering Stewarding
Valet Parking Food & Beverage
Culinary Rooms
Currently hiring experienced
Server Assistants for Caf6 4750.

We are leased 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. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts. outside of application hours.
Direct Line 904-277-1054 EOE/DWFP

Itro.ing The Palms at Amelia

fferin Aff dat Luxurious Condominium Ling in a Historic Coastal Setting

Inspiring Style and Amenities

in a Perfect Beachside Community "

The Palms at Amelia blends the casual comforts of a coastal ...,
home with the maintenance-free lifestyle of a vacation getaway.
Enjoy beautifully landscaped grounds with great amenities
including heated swimming pool and spa, surrounding sun deck, '
summer kitchen, pavilion and dedicated trolley to historic ; .,- w :* -
downtown Fernandina and the beach. -) I fr.

The first phase of these 80 beautifully appointed two and ;,.N
thfl, -bedroom homes are affordably priced from $185,900. \ \ .

Gated luxury condominium community
Beautifully Landscaped ginunds
Resident trolley shuttle to the historic downtown & nearby beaches
Heated swimming pool and spa
Surrounding sun deck ,'ith summer kitchen and pavilion


1601 Nectarine Street, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

Call todag (904) 277-1983


I101 Card of ThanksI 201 Help Wanted I

The City of Fernandina Beach is
currently accepting applications for
the following positions:
Planning Supervisor
Deputy City Clerk
Cart Attendant (part-time),
Golf Course
Laborer (part-time),
Golf Course
Job Descriptions and Employment
Applications available online at
www.fernandinabeachflorida.org or
apply in person at City Hall.
Submit application/resume to:
City of Fernandina Beach
Attn: Human Resources
204 Ash Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034




I 201 Help Wanted I
Inn. In service job, must live on
Cumberland Island. Maintenance
experience required. $24,000 per annum
plus room/board and health insurance.
Application/Resume to P.O. Box 900,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035. (904)261-
Full & Part-Time Positions Available -
Cold Stone Creamery. 753-3616
MAINTENANCE 30 hrs/wk. Apply in
person: Countryside Apts., 1105 S. 13th
St., Fernandina Bch., FL. (904)277-2103
construction. Looking for responsible
person that does neat, quality work.
Vacation & paid holidays, bonuses &
incentives. Top pay for the right person.
Call 753-6534.
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.
finishers, & acoustical ceilings. Must have
tools & transportation. (904)695-3321
is currently accepting applications for the
golf maintenance operation. Individuals
should be at least 18 yrs. of age, have
good transportation & have a desire to
work outside in a team atmosphere. We
offer competitive benefits & wages. To
pick up an application go by the Golf
increased enrollment. Piano, brass and
woodwind Instructors for part-time
positions with Amelia Arts Academy. Send
resume by fax or email. Phone 277-1225
for Information.
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.
P/T front desk to do night audit 3pm-
11pm + mid shift 12 noon-8pm. Please
apply in person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave.

I 201 Help Wanted i 204 Work Wanted 1 1 503 Pets/Supplies 1 | 601 Garage Sales I

Experienced Front Desk Clerk Apply
at Comfort Inn, Yulee. (904)225-2600
upscale golf club & banquet facility. Great
benefits. Full $ Part-time. The Golf Club of
Amelia Island, 4700 Amelia Island
Parkway, Fernandina. (904)277-8015
Florida Public Utilities Company currently
has an opening for a full time meter
reader for electric and propane meters.
Applicants should be familiar with the
Amelia Island area, have a valid Florida
Driver's license with clean driving record
and be accurate with numbers. Must be
able to handle the physical demands of
the job. Competitive pay and good
benefits. Send resume to: FPUC, P.O. Box
418, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035-0418.
Fax (904)261-3666 / mparsons@fpuc.com
1878 TAVERN & GRILLE now hiring
waitstaff & dishwasher. Apply in person
after 4pm.
CDLA OTR DRIVERS Teams .60cpm,
solos .34cpm. 100% drop & hook. Health
benefits. Assigned equipment. Requires 1
yr. OTR, Hazmat &" doubles. (321)202-
4406. FCAN
$600 WEEKLY working through the
government part-time. No experience. A
lot of opportunities. (800)493-3688 Code
J-14. FCAN

201 Help Wanted
available in the Yulee area 7 days per wk.
Good pay. Call (813)230-3755.

1202 Sales-Business I
situated in new strip-center along very
busy main highway in Nassau County. VR

204 Work Wanted I
Don't risk your home to a chimney FIRE!
Have your fireplace & chimney
professionally cleaned & inspected now.
Call Lighthouse Chimney Sweeps, 261-

Home Repair, Sheetrock, Interiors, All
Type Carpentry. For quote, call Jim
cleaning starting at $40. Gift certificates
available. Call 583-0965.
HANDYMAN Do you need a handyman
for cheap in your home or business? 30
years experience. Can do just about
anything: Drywall, Pressure Washing,
Decks, etc. Call Jimmy or Angela
(904)879-0343 or (904)294-1581.
Add distinction to your architecture
features, Faux finish, decorative painting,
fresco color washing, etc. Phone (904)
225-8149 or 583-2964.

207 Business

has middle market business for sale. If
Interested in buying or selling a business,
call (877)217-8231. FCAN
$800/day? 30 machines, free candy all for
$9,995. (888)629-9968. B02000033. Call
us: We will not be undersold! FCAN

503 Pets/Supplies I
Bloodhound, male, 3 yrs. old. Also black &
white Border Collie, male, 2 yrs. old. Can
separate. Great w/kids. (904)557-1379

FREE TO GOOD HOME 2 yr old spayed
Basenji mix. Shots current. Not good
w/kids, but make great companion for
single owner w/lots of time/energy. 491-
CKC DACHSHUND 10 wk. old female,
brown, very tiny, shots, kennel trained.
$400. Call (904)225-0694.


Friendly Express, Inc. is accepting applications for the position of Restaurant
Manager. A new quick serve restaurant is opening in the Folkston area. Our
company is rapidly expanding and growing in our market and looking for indi-
viduals that want to be a significant part of that growth. The ideal candidate
should possess the following characteristics:

Food Service Experience
Management Experience
Strong Organizational Skills
Excellent Communication Skills
Ability to work in a Team Environment
Highly Motivated

You must have experience in the following fields:
Food Service, Management/Assistant Manager in Restaurants.

We offer a competitive salary and excellent benefits.
If you desire to be a part of a winning team, please mail your resume to
HRD, Friendly Express, Inc., 1757 State Street, Waycross, GA 31501.

Friendly Express, Inc. is a drug-free work environment and an equal opportunity employer.

FREE CATS A lot of them. Been
neutered & spayed. Call (904)415-1690.
FEMALE BOXER Brindle, 9 mos. old,
pedigree, with a chip. $500/OBO. Ask for
Chris (904)583-0711.

601 Garage Sales
YARD SALE at the Red Barn, Yulee.
Sat., 9am-? Multi sellers. Misc. items..
850918 US 17 N.
GARAGE SALE Sat., 8am-3pm. 1377
Harrison Point Trail (Plantation Point).
Kitchenware, tables, lamps, shelves,
dresser, scroll saw, darkroom enlarger,
photo equipment, wicker chairs, Lane
cedar hope chest, some antiques, framed
art. (904)261-9774
YARD SALE Sat. 11/19, 8am-12pm.
Knick-knacks, boy'clothes size 0-24 mos.,
& lots of toys. 2113 Thrasher Road (off
BIG GARAGE SALE 344 Marsh Lakes
Dr. end cul-de-sac (off Island, just across
Intercoastal). Sat. 11/19, 8am-12pm.
Furniture (twin bed suite, bunk bed,
desks), framed art, children's toys, Prindle
Catamaran. Lots of holiday decorations.
Come & check off your Christmas
shopping list!
BIG YARD SALE Sat. 11/19, 8am-
12pm. 24958 Springwood Ln., Fernandina
(Spanish Oaks Subdivision down Barnwell
Rd. by Lowes).
Subdivision (off of 14th Street). Sat.
11/19, 8am-5pm. (904)491-0510

YARD SALE 3 families. FrI. 11/18 & Sat.
11/19, 8am-3pm. Baby items, table &
chairs, headboards, Christmas items,
clothes, odds & ends, winter clothes,
shoes, roller blades, what nots. 85102
Windy Oaks Lane.

11/19, 8am-12pm. 30663 Forest Parke
Dr. (Flora Parke Subdivision). Lots of
misc. items. No early birds.
MOVING SALE.- 84093 St. James Ct.
(Lofton Creek Subdivision). Misc. items.
Sat. 11/19, 8am-?
30 Families.
Sat. 11/19, Sam-lpm at
Yulee Ballpark. Also, Rock Wall.
ALL Proceeds to benefit
Yulee Pop Warner Cheerleaders.

YARD SALE at Flora Parke, 32377
Grand Parke Blvd. Home decor, kid's
supplies. Sat. 11/19, 8am-lpm.

GARAGE SALE Sat. 11/19, 8am-12pm.
1282 Clinch Dr. Some furniture, kitchen
items, clothes, pictures, toys, housewares,
lots of misc.

In observance of the
Thanksgiving holiday, the News-
Leader will be closed on
Thursday, November 24th, 2005.
Our Classified deadline for the
Friday, November 25th edition
has been changed to Tuesday,
November 22nd at 5pm.

GARAGE EVENT Sat. 11/19, 8am-
12pm. 2410 Vie Del Rey (near City Golf
Course). Great sweaters, stained glass
chandelier, 35mm Canon camera w/lens,
etc., linens, Christmas wreaths, golf bags
& mags,, decorator pieces, framed wild cat
art, large metal cooler, antique
kitchenware, brass spittoon, &
Geographlis. Good:stuff. ,-,

11/19, 6am-2pm. Continue 11/20 in case
of rain. Drums, kids toys, books, auto
accessories, furniture, book bags, VCR
tapes. 1484 Karen Walk Road (off
Nassauville Road).
372 Piney Island Drive (Piney Island
Subdivision). Sat. 11/19, 8am-lpm.

REMODELING SALE Sat. 11/19, 8am-
2pm. Beige leather sectional sofa,
dinette, room size rugs, china hutch,
ceramic top white stove, lots of more.
Rain or shine. 95 Woodstork Ln. (in Marsh
everything. Fri. & Sat., 7am-? Sun.,
7am-3pm. 13 N. 14th St. Pl. Dragonball
Z figurines, Schwinn Stingray bike,
antiques. Sat. 11/19, 8am-3pm. Rain
postpones till Sun. 11/20. 244 Nassau
Lakes Circle. Please No Early Birds.
FRI. 11/18 & SAT. 11/19 7am-lpm.
21 S. 18th Street. Dishes, some antiques,
clothing, vases.
prints, chopper bicycle, toys, home decor,
more. Xtra Nice. Fri. 11/18 &Sat. 11/19,
9am-3pm. 3599 Springhill Rd.
MOVING SALE 3778 Parliament Dr.
(Nassau Lakes Subdivision). Clothes,
toys, furniture, misc. Sat. 11/19, 8am-
FRI., 8AM-4PM & SAT. 8AM-1PM -
96073 Conner Lane (3 miles down
Blackrock Rd., follow signs). TV stand,
Christmas items, toys, set of dishes, lots
of misc., new & used items.
YARD SALE 814 Nottingham (corner of
Amelia Rd. & Nottingham). Fri. & Sat.,
7:30am-? Clothes, Christmas stuff, & toys.
MOVING SALE Sat. 11/19, 9am-2pm.
Furniture & household items. 1607
Penbrook Dr. (in Lakewood Subdivision).
GARAGE SALE Sat. 11/19, 7:30am-?
1863 Highland Dr. Depression glass,
collectibles, college dorm items, furniture,
lamps, wicker, books, household items,
toys, lots more.
Natures Bend Dr. (Natures Walk Subd.).
Fri. 11/18 & Sat. 11/19, 8am-lpm.
Kitchen items, linens, clothing, ent.
center, 32" TV, oak wardrobe. Antique oak
dresser, washstand & pedestal table. Lots
8am-12pm. 114 Citrona Dr. (NE corner of
Citrona & Belvedere). Orig. artwork,
books, china, misc. kitchen appl's to tools,
furn., linens, picture frames, jewelry. Lots
of stuff everything & the kitchen sink!
1012 N. 15TH ST. Sat. 11/19, 7:30am-
? Furniture, saws, drills, fishing tackle,
lamps, cutting rig, too much.

1602 Articles for Sale
Friday & Saturday night, 7pm. 850918 US
17 N. Turn north at AIA & 17 intersection
- 2 blocks. Snack bar & door prizes. Auct.
Jency AU3343 AB2377. (904)548-7297
LOVE SEAT $200. Wing back recliner,
$350. NordicTrac C2000 treadmill, $400.
Twin mattress & box spring, maple frame,
$100. After 6pm (904)548-1172.
each/OBO. Photo available for email on
request. Call (904)491-6555 after 5pm.
sale. Handmade, 12' X 15'. Red, gold,
navies. $1000/OBO. Also antique
furniture. 491-0313 or
MOVING 5-Pc. Leather Living Rm. Set,
$4900. Call (904)225-9515 or email for
pictures: bjzpalm3@bellsouth.net I

I 601 Garage Sales I
Amelia's, Front & Centre, Eileen's Art &
Antiques. Overstock Sale! Home acc.,
lamps, art, Xmas, etc. 7th & Centre, 321-

Grandmother's antique furniture,
$500/OBO. Computer, $200/OBO.
1 Leather sofa Lazy Boy teal $250, 2
wingback chairs navy blue $200, 1 drop
leaf coffee table cherrywood Queen Anne
style & 2 end tables $125/set. 277-3933
MOVING Can't take. Oak Kurzweil
electric piano, cost $6000 (have receipt),
sacrifice $3000. Glass top dinette w/4 It
wood swivel rattan chairs w/2 swivel
matching bar stools w/blue/white cushions
all for $550. 261-3854 for appt.
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
Need A Thanksgiving Table? Beautiful
beveled glass table w/glass pedestal,
seats 6, $175/OBO. Crate avail for easy
transport. Glass & chrome coffee table,
high quality, $60. Mitsubishi 13" color TV
w/remote, $60. QS bed frame, new in box
$15. Also lots of FREE lawn mowers parts
& pieces for the handyman. 261-0266

9-Pc. 1940's Dining Room Set, $400.
Framed Set: 1992 FSU Seminole Spirit &
Victory in the Swamp Lithograph, $300.
Set of 8 Lena Liu's Hummingbirds (1992)
Plates, $200. Chrome & Glass Display
Case, $75. (904)225-9124

S603 Miscellaneous
CREDIT REPAIR 29 yrs exp., licensed &
bonded. One price clean credit for life.
Lee Harrison Credit Restoration. Call
(903)835-1667 for free info pkg.
LH2171@aol.com. FCAN
Run Your Ad STATEWIDE!!! For only
$450 you can place your 25 word
classified ad in over 150 newspapers
throughout the state reaching over 5
MILLION readers. Call this newspaper or
Advertising Networks of Florida at
(866)742-1373. Visit us online at
www.flbrida-classifieds.com. Display ads
also available. FCAN
OXYGEN USERS Enjoy more freedom!
Travel without canisters. Oxlife's
lightweight, Oxygen concentrators run off
your car & In your home. USA made -
warranteed. (800)780-2616.
www.oxlifeinc, com. FCAN

607 Antiques
& Collectibles

1940'S DUNCAN PHYFE drop leaf table
& 4 chairs $400/OBO. (904)548-9860

610 Air Conditioners
/Heating I

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
A/C's. ,

1611 Hdme FurnishingsI
DINING ROOM SET China hutch, table
w/leaf, 4 side chairs/2 arm chairs. Paid
$3300, asking $1500. (904)491-7717

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

CVS/pharmacy invites you to

"Medicare Tuesdays"

Guided tours Tuesday November 22nd and 29th

Special Offer for Customers

65 & Older This Tuesday Only

Valid Tuesday, November 22nd 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
prescriptions, alcohol, tobacco, lottery, 5
postage stamps, gift cards, money
orders, and pre-paid debit cards. =

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.

I it


~g A ~j





/ ,,w


1611 Home Furnishingsl
La-Z-Boy chairs In assorted colors,
excellent condition. Oak dry sink, small
wood chest, Charleston pineapple
fountain. (904)261-1885 or 556-9700.
New w/warranty, $299. Must sell. (904)
CHAIRS Beige. $300. Call (904)225-
8879, leave message.
warranty, new in plastic, $119. Can
deliver. (904)398-5200
1612 Musical InstrumentsI
BASS AMP GaIllen Kregur 700 RV -
1X15. Like new condition. $700 FIRM.
Call Alan at (904)225-5661 or (904)206-
1 613 Television
FREE 4-ROOM DIRECTV w/installation.
Free DVR. Free DVD player. 3 mos. free
HBO, Cinemax. Access 225+ channels.
100% digital. Conditions apply. Call now
(866)500-4056. FCAN
1615 Building MaterialsI
METAL ROOFING Save $$$. Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20 colors in stock with
all accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Toll free (888)393-
0335. FCAN
1619 Business EquipmentI
chairs, credenza, sofa, filing cabinets,
copier. Good condition, low prices.
624 Wanted To Buy]
I BUY JUNK CARS & tow vehicles in
Nassau, Duval & surrounding counties.
Cash paid. Warren Womac (904)879-
1190, leave message & Ill return your
TO BUY: Collector paying $1000 each for
porcelain Nassau Co/Fernandina Auto Tags
dated or undated 1911-17 In nice
condition. Also want Florida auto tags
prior to 1957. Jeff Francis (727)345-6627,
or PO Box 41381, St. Petersburg, FL






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decorating, interior
painting, color selection,
organizing, prep. for sale,
move in help, vacation
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Lisa Inglis
Licensed / Insured

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(904) 521-7807-

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& Landscape, Inc.
Sales Service Repair
*Irrigation *Landscape
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Sodding all types --- --
Quality work since 1987
Design Installation Renovations
Call for Quotes or Service

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Residential & Commercial
Complete landscape maintenance programs:
Mowing, trimming, edging, weeding
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Installations, tune-ups, maintenance plans
Repairs and troubleshooting
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(904) 261-9240
James W. Cason
Amelia Environmental
Systems, Inc.

Herschel Reynolds Chris Lowe
Sales Consultant Sales Consultant

464054 SR 200 Yulee
(904) 261-6821

Quality) ,t''rk :il
reasonable prices.
N., ib it[,' small ,i txe' large
* Licensed Bonded Insured
References Aailable

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

Painting. Drywall Carpentry
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Patrick (904)548-7287 Ryan (904)502-8262

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Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed


Larry Allen 904-813-4461

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out how to put your
advertising dollars
to work for you!

....... REMODEL ING_ ]

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


."Re.RoofingIs Our Specialty"
Nassau County's Largest i
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied;
Homebuilders & Homeowners !
SSince 1993
Re-Roofing New Roofing
Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
Z Free Estimates

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) 753-2457I
Rainbow Tile i Home leivit
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Regrouting / Sealing
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Bathrooms / Kitchens
Interior / Exterior


Top Soil *Sand & Gravel -Fill Dirt
Hauling *Tractor Work
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(904) 261-5098


Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
Free Estimates.
- M,- --.n.n



Exp. Date



IN 'p




?ADM- Nov

t a Screen Room Enclosures
Vinyl Siding Painting
Gutters Pool Enclosures
usto Hurricane Shutters
stom l IReplacement Windows
i Security Gates & Windows
ter Glass Solariums Glass Enclosures
ing Amelia Island & Fernandina Beach Since 1002
(877) 321-1968 / (904) 321-1968 Office
(904) 206-1334 Cellular


Q Highway AIA Yulee, FL
cury (904)225-3673

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1000 So. 14th Street Eight Flags Center
R M Please Callforn Appoinament

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All Types of Automotive Repair
Quality Work at Affordable Prices
Free Estimates Full Mobile Service
We've Moved to
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904-225-2233 Cell 626-8889


4-4310 Ea t >Itare Ra,.d l.
Frnandnia beach. Fl3 203
I Net to W,:iod\ : BG(, ) I

John M. Drew, M.B.A.
Tel: 904-261-2525 Vice President
Fax: 904-261-2925 of,Alortgage Services

&~I M E U3IA

Tony LiCausi
Ken Northup

Serving Amelia Island and Yulee
904-261-6092 if. AiciosofLt e. 904-261-3257
904-261l-3972 .. Fax
1627 South 8th Street Suite B
Fernandino Beach, FL 32034

tM 10 BED* tW
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utcaastmotrarporrs. us

elia Gardden Center |

-o 3028 South atk8 Streef
o FeMIandinta Beach, FL 3,'.--
/ ameliacenter@bellsouth net .,


Congratulations Jason Mudd,
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\ \\ \\.aiaprnm.com I'Al-1i 49 1-ij665
31 South 4th Street
Our business is to communicate yours.

R "5-Star is better,
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Your Friend & Neighbor,
Anselo J. Fanelli

I /'i

Lexus of

All Makes and Models
3 'teor 100,000 Mile
Warranty on All ,,
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Flounder Gigging Chart

tiStv 2 3ai.-r Fso
04-277-3050 800-564-1

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10259 Atlantic Blvd Jacksonville
,Office: (904) 722-4407 Cell: (904) 610-8806

Specializing in ill Forms of Insurance
Call For Your Free Quotes
I ^ (904) 491-7622
Zlsi flr I Email: mathisinsurance@msn.com
Iil. 2110 Sadler Road
(Next to Sears in Food Lion Plaza)
INFINITY *-u V !i i Wui


Custom un ders, Inc. US
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Daniel Cab Service





*an Store: 904-721-2820 x
Cell: 90-1-707-5708
Fa\: 904-725-9568

Sail Repair Rigging ~ Tuning
Custom Fobrilction for all vessels

Flip Gollion
Calls 904.753.2339
Email: Flip@Oceanblrd.com
1941-D Island Wolkuao-Fernondina Beach, Fl. 32


AlP d A (904)277-696
amuBfKyjEmm m^jt^^^^^

Angelo I. Fanelli
Director of Sales Operations

348 E.Stte oad20

r -L,, adlf
, News

EVERY DAY 9 D00 500

277-2311 14th Street Cinema Center. Fernandina

Leslie Ed
Leslie Present this ad to
Edwards any color service
Stylist (New clients
2856 S5a.ler P3 walk-ins we
904.491.8339 Salon Hour Mon.-Fn. lOam-6pm:

R. Stephen Norton
Mercedes-Benz Sales Representative

I*n '. .; 'i n i..r | i.: -:1 ii .irii- *jj*i.,1:11r


t r e e. ",plp ir, g

A &ARE tnle factor,''
Don't Your vindois Deserve GR l4lNDOi%', ,"'

904-556-1225 '
S- .-.- ,'..

Erin Hable
Decorjtot Consult
l|i: r,:g,.ro, *52.
ILal~.,nm lliH_ 2.222:'






if u f
ir u .-..

receive $51 off
e with Lesliel
5 only)
welcome -
Sat. I am 2pm: Closed Sun.


Brumrnos Motor Cars, INc.
10231 Atlantic Boulevard
Jacksonville, FL 32225
Telephone (904) 724-1080
Fax (9041 75-5006

s Remodeling
- l.i'3lM "lof


625 Free Items
Free Samples!

1701 Boats & Trailersj

30HP Johnson, low hours w/remote,
$1100/OBO. 7HP Wizard, runs great,
$500. Brand new AUX engine bracket,
$150. Call 753-1171.

801 Wanted To Buyi
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

S802 Mobile Homes
1985 FLEETWOOD 26X60, on 1 acre in
Nassauville. 3BR/2BA, fireplace. $80,000.
Call 261-8132.
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.

3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME w/2.5 car
concrete garage on 1+ acre lot. Many new
upgrades. $95,000/OBO. Call for details
FSBO 4BR/BA double wide on 1 acre
land, recently remodeled, with new A/C
unit. Close to Jax & GA. $109,900.

J04 Amelia Island Homesi

929 Ocean Ave. & N. Fletcher -
Oc-eanfront $795~ 1104s :r
Not subdiviidla le Call '*. :- r
IMiallory I c. Really Esitate **-
Prop.,, Inc.
dan, POOL, SPA aria, in SEASIDE.
$5o95,000 V1 a '16a -7 backs
t 0 3 eri5 i',',5 -,: ,: ..- -
4BR/2BA Lamrge l t on isllalnd. Great
Location near state park T. '_ 6 .. "'.:. 'ew
tile, carpet. $215,000. i ..- .:*. 1 1
2.5SA with Iloft. Efficiency apt. with lease.
$425,000. Please call (9,04)261-8244.
Get FREE home advertising on Amelia
Island FSBO web site! Or, buy a FSBO
home & save! Visit
www.ameliaislandfsbo.com. Mac Daniel
Realty, (904)277-3050.

1/2 acre, close to beach/river, custom
wood, tile, garage with loft. $475,000.
Amelia Coastal Realty, 583-0586.
I AMELIA PARK Private builder. 2-
story lakefront. Available Jan. 1. New
home under construction. Beano I
Roberts (904)415-0371 for more info.
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

1804 Amelia Island Homes 807 Condominiums 808 Off Island/Yulee I

FSBO 4/3, 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. Will co-op
3%. 1518 Penbrook Dr. (904)206-0370
Do you know what your house is
worth? Find out free,
Duplex, 1 & 2 Jasmine Pl., 2BR/1BA flat &
2BR/1.SBA townhome, $290,000. Marsh
Cove Condo, 2BR/1BA, $130,000. Call
491-3288 or 535-5437. No realtors
OPEN HOUSE Sat. 11/19, 12-4. 530
Division St. Newly renovated Duplex.
3BR/2BA one side; Studio style 1.5BA, all
new appliances other side. Both sides
have W/D. Call (904)261-8868 for pvt
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor

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

S 806 Waterfront
views. SE exposure, high bluffs. Flood
zone X. $700,000. Call (904)261-8733.
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
SUWANEE RIVER 4 acs., $105,000.
Call (904)545-0519, 225-5878.

AMELIA PARK New. Ground floor,
2BR/2BA, patio, 1-car garage. Occupancy
January. By owner. $334,900. 277-4021
PALMS AT AMELIA now selling.

Starting at $185,900. Call for more info,
277-1983. Help-U-Sell Coastal Realty.
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.
FERNANDINA SHORES 3/2 flat, ocean
view, pool, tennis court, beautifully
remodeled w/new app's, floors, etc. Great
investment. $300,000. FSBO. (478)737-

S808 Off Island/Yulee
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.
holidays. Pristine 3BR/2BA in upscale
neighborhood. $179,000. Call (904)261-
FSBO Oyster Bay/Lanceford Plantation,
4BR/4BA, 1st floor master suite, eat-in
kitchen, DR, LR, hardwood, tile, 2800SF,
2-car oversized garage, .75 acres,
amenities: Gated entry, pool, tennis
courts, clubhouse. $495,000. (609)845-
1398 or (609)226-6787
NEW LOW PRICE Heron Isles.
4BR/2BA. Brand new & ready to move in.
1398 sq. ft. w/2-car garage. $189,900.
Amelia Coastal Realty (904)261-
FSBO Just built, Heron Isles. 1763sf, on
water, front & back covered porches, eat-
in kitchen w/island, formal dining rm.
$214,000. Will co-op 3%. (904)206-0370

: ^ -..- ...-- --------

Brand new and under
construction. Lakefront
-- home on Amelia Island.

For Details
..i L :. .. 904-415-0371


saltwater pool has
f-- '- 5BR/4.5BA plus HUGE
bonus room over a
A.,t ,, ry .- 3-car garage,
within walking
; : distance to the beach.
Priced at $789,000.

CENTURY 21 John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
500 Centre Street Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Call Mary at 904-753-1048
,M'iARY' CASERTA vwww.awitelia-island-realestate.com
2005 SALES OVER $17 MILLION www.AindliaLuxuryHomes.comi

3BR/2BA 1465sf, 1 yr. old, Cartesian
Pointe (off Harts Road). Wonderful
neighborhood. Available immediately.
$196,500. Call 556-2390 or 556-1225.

S 809 Lots
CR 107/(NASSAUVILLE) Three-1 ac.
tracts of land/One 2.7 tract (Can
Subdivide) 5.7 ac. total All contiguous
- Potential for 5 lots (High & Dry Big
Oaks). Must see! Lonnie Crews Rd.,
Fernandiria Beach. (904)557-1253
1-1/3 ACRES Wooded. Private marsh
view. Owner may carry. $69,500.
Upscale neighborhood. (904)556-2291

Plantation Lot $295,000. Call (904)277-
3/4 ACRE Marsh front lot w/tidal creek.
$129,900. Owner financing, easy terms,
$5000 down, $500/mo. Call (904)234-
2.54 ACRES private, off Blackrock Rd.
.54 full stocked lake. Will divide.
$180,000. (904)219-0623

I 809 Lots |
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).

LOT FSBO 75X100. Ocean view. First
Ave. Quiet, dead end street. $280,000.
Call (904)491-7904.

811 Commercial/Retail'

GATEWAY TO AMELIA 1st floor office
or retail condo, over 1800 sq. ft. PRIME
Parrott, Realty Executives (904)261-2995.
FOR SALE OR TRADE Prime location for
business. Commercial zoning. 1 acre +/-.
Cindy Blinson, First Coast Realty

/ Choose from over 30 floor plans.
VWe build in Duval, Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
V View our floor plans at w11
www.sedaconstruction.com Construction Company
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955

Buy Now and Receive Free:
i E-Wired House Package SI Addiliornal Phone i
Eleiri,: Freplare winh Remote or Cable Ouilets
nrd Marble Surround Cussique Style Interior Doors
Programmable Thermoslat
Full Securny Svstem w/iE-ra Key Pad ProiraInable Trn ermoslat
Fungus Resstafnt Rool Shingles Built- ver -Rar
U pgrad.d Carpet 10 'ear Bonded Builders
Upgraded Ceramic Wall Tile in 1 Bath Structural Warranty
S Valued over S9.000 Epies 771.30 05. Subject toIn hange thout notice I
COu;ON Musi ii FH'tirt[ 10 5 ES A HLR H0FRi liFE S ,
L - ^- ^- - -~ ^- ^- - ^- ^- -- J

Al w m<.

"'tl-i I t o ol..~*'.' rJ j'

ARE YOU A BUILDER? Call for the special discount
being offered on the Holly Point Estates lots! Eight tidal
waterfront lots on the Christopher/Horseshoe Creeks.
Prices range from $245,000 to $375,000. MLS# 36146

- ----- ---------------
OR ... Take a short walk to the ocean from this 2BR
Forest Ridge Village unit, remodeled bathroom,
repainted interior, equipped kitchen and vaulted
ceilings! Onl $168,000! Call for your appoirit-
ment today. MLS# 36160

Caro Kerr
Mortgage Account Executive
Consumer Real Estate
""Your Local Financial Expert serving all of Nassau County.
Cah.M6 direct and mention this ad, You will not only obtain the
best service and rates, but also $100.00 off your closing costs -
Because Leslie and rMrT=rn= to your real estate drearns too!"

carol.l,rrobankofamcficaxom 964-w321-1051 (Office)
Centre Street 800-331-8214 (Tc&'Free)
Bankof America filgher Standards
ma Reach, FL 30234 904-7556-9550 (Cellular)

MdaMf a c4awgz 4z yo"

ca& Saon!

itl mile on 126 jcre,, nestled cm Lianquil
Lotion Creek "ith a (Jeep "atcr dock
-ter 3.100 SF in a %&ondcr
4 BR 25BA and
14. lul neighborhood ol crc6 troni homes


Wouldn't your property My services are free to buyers!

look great in this ad? Call for your free Nassau C ounty

Call for details, and your free property search and summary

comparative market analysis! report, tailored to your needs!

4#ada4le 7 daitei a &Aeela
Watson Realty Corp. REALTORS- 904-261-3986 0 CELL 904-753- 4390

of these two 2BR/2BA on the Atlantic Ocean with
large living rooms with fireplaces. Pool. Freshly
painted inside & out with new roof and carpet.
$535,000 MLS# 36063


--Z 0 0 0


Let me help you buy or sell your

home and a generous donation

will be made to the Nassau Humane
Society (mention this ad).

r '."LIP VITH PEUPPIL OP Writ 11 Ti' PR--,U l F.


2057 S. Fletcher Avenue Fernandina Beach, FL
E Rik
R E A L E S TA T E (904) 261-4011 (800) 7/41-4011 %""%r.deborahphe1anxom

2 YEARS YOUNG! This immaculate home features 3BR/2BA,
great room with fireplace, equipped kitchen including wash-
er & dryer. "Flex" space could be a den, dining room or
office. Bamboo flooring, screened porch with 'sun shade' -
situated on a premium lakefront lot. $235,000 MLS# 363.33





Pick up a copy of the News-Leader's monthly Real Estate Magazine.


1811 Commercial/Retail I 817 Other Areas | 817 Other Areas 817 Other Areas


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

IChaplin Williams Rentals !813 Investment Property!

acres waterfront $9,900. Dockable
building lots from $14,900! Cabin package
$54,900. Call now! (866)770-5263 ext.
Georgia Properties For Sale Parcels
range from 3-1000 acres all deeply
discounted. 1031 Tax Exchange welcome.
Visit Peach State at www.farmandtimber.
com or call (866)399-7653. FCAN
NC MOUNTAIN 2.87 acres on mountain
top, view, trees, waterfall & large public
lake nearby, paved private access.
$19,500 owner (866)789-8535
www.NC77.com. FCAN
construction. 10% down. 2 yr build out.
GA Coastal Waterfront pre-construction
1st phase assignable/GA lot $6900+, RV
lots $15K. Realtor (877)468-5687. FCAN
OWN A PRIVATE Mtn. Retreat -
Spectacular gated riverfront mountain
community near Asheville, NC. 1-8 acre
bldg sites from the $60's. Borders Nat'l
Forest. Community lodge & river walk. Call
(866)292-5762. FCAN
NEW LOG CABIN NC Mountains. New'
shell on secluded mountain site. $89,900.
Hardwood forest. Great fall colors. Paved
road. Near parks & lakes. Acreage &
financing available. (828)247-0081. FCAN
water access, marsh view, lake front, &
golf oriented homesites from the mid
$70's. Live oaks, pool, tennis, golf,
(877)266-7376. www.cooperspoint.com.
community on the TN/KY border, just 1.5
hrs.. to Nashville. Spectacular views of
Lake Barkley. 1 to 6 acres from the 440's.
new to Market. Call (866)339-4966. FCAN
$10,000 DISCOUNT Grand opening.
Ocala area The Preserve at Oak Hill.
upscale equestrian community of 5 to 21
acre parcels. Private, gated, trails.
Discount ends 12/15/05. Broker/Owner.
(352)330-0022. FCAN

Unique 6000 sq. Ft. Lake Lanier Home
- Private 2 ac., 325 ft. on lake, exquisite
gardens, waterfalls, boat dock, 50 mi. NE
of Atlanta, GA. $1,500,000. Doris,
Savage RE (770)861-8525. FCAN
OCALA COM/RES. high visibility &
desirable locations. 501 Spring Lake Rd. &
103 SE Tuscawilla Ave. Tranzon Driggers
Walt Driggers, Lic. Real Estate Broker
(877)347-4437. FCAN
Escape the heat in the cool beautiful
peaceful mountains of Western NC.
Homes, cabins, acreage & investments.
Cherokee Mountain Realty GMAC Real
Estate, Murphy.
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com. Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868. FCAN
NEW MEXICO 16 acres $24,990. Scenic
region, views, canyons, trees, rolling hills,
wildlife. Enjoy hunting, hiking, horses,
great climate. Power, great access. 100%
financing. Call (914)232-5100. FCAN
-new lake community close to Chattanooga
& Knoxville. Limited number of private
boat slips. Community lake access &
amenities. 1/2+ acres from $40K. Call
(866)292-5769. FCAN
$69,900. Breathtaking views. Upscale golf
community set amid Dye designed 18 hole
golf course in Carolina Mtns near
Asheville, NC. A sanctioned Golf Digest
Schools teaching facility! Exc. financing.
Call toll-free (866)334-3253 ext. 993,
www.cherokeevalleysc.com. FCAN
S.C. circa 1910 farmhouse.
Beautifully restored on 21.5
acres, high end appliances,
hardwood floors, 3BR/3BA,
wraparound porches, pecan
orchard, pond. $425,000.
AUCTION 134+/- acres. Farmland -
divided. 3BR/2BA home, development
potential. Thomas Co., GA. 11/25, 10am.
10%BP. Rowell Auctions, Inc. (800)323-
8388 www.rowellauctions.com GAL AU-
C002594. FCAN

Papa Jim and Kathy have a
Qf first aid kit for anyone selling
their home. You may have
Sone by calling 225-0000.

Jim and Kathy Williams


(904) 225-0000

303 Centre Street,
S ... ... ,Feruindinad'Beini hFlrida 32034 B |I l I F


l i(Ri -'-. .......... )/

261.0604 www.ChaplinWilliamsRentals.com INVESTMENT LOTS $5000. Increasing
in value by the month.. On paved road
S 17 ,arb..r Dri in k F.., I with d'l utilities. FSBO (954)523-8118.
-r D ,- ,,i i ,n P i. Er.. FCAN
', I i:-r,.t ..,, .,,,. APARTMENT COMPLEX FOR SALE 87
d"i" l ,',. i-- ilI, :'hr. "" li h,' 1,' units. $3,100,000. Call (877)454-4115,

0 I "1 i' ..W. 814 West Nassau County
J Mi"Lf.'J l. e fI', i ,- Vdell, ki tank- d i wavLt,

2700 Mizell Street 2/2, 2nd floor condo with
washer & dryer. Community pool & tennis courts,
I block from beach. $900
2357-B 1st Avenue 2/2 duplex with 1-car garage,
one block from the beach, $1,100/mo. includes
lawn care. Avail. Mid-Dec.
3105 South Fletcher Avenue Ketch Courtyard
Oceanfront, 2/2 condo, 4th floor, corner unit.
Assignedparking, pool. $1,500
2680 WV. 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

beautiful gated community located just off the
island with lots of amenities: lakeside pool,
sand beach, state of the art gym, tennis courts,
volleyball court, and clubhouse. Nothing
compares to the lifestyle at 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. I 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. I
small pet OK. Available to move in now for
$1,100/mo. or $1,200/mo. with use of optional 1-
car garage.

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.

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

1 817 Other Areas
subdivision on Watts Bar Lake off 1-40,
Kingston, TN. Sat. 11/29, 12 noon. Furrow
Auction Co. (800)4-FURROW or
www.furrow.com TN Lic. #62. FCAN
AUCTION 11/3, 10:15am. Dooly
County/Pinehurst, GA. 1000 +/- acres
offered divided. 2 farms/2 homes.
Tremendously irrigated cropland.
Peachstate Auction Group, Inc.
www.land2auction.com or (866)300-7653
GAL 2550. FCAN
N. Carolina Gated Lakefront
Community 1.5 acres plus, 90 miles of
shoreline. Never before offered w/20%
pre-development discounts, 90%
financing. Call (800)709-5253. FCAN

A NProudly Presents

t.uson Real) (forp.R.LT.T R 1

Festival of Homes Tour

NOVEMBER 19 & 20 1:00-4:00 PM 4 -


Tawni Fitzpatrick Directions: From Atlantic Ave. turn south Alfredo Jimenez
607-4893 on Jean LaFitte Dr. Bare right as road turns 377-8345
into Starboard Landing. Home on right.

If you don't find
: what you want
I I! -, .i here...stop by our
S" wlsa .A. office...we are
open 7 days a
31701 WILLOW OAK LANE week...to serve
$289,900 all of your real
Jerry Dingman Directions: Off Amelia Island on AI A north, to north estate needs.
206-0271 on Barnwell Road to Spanish Oaks subdivision on The Watson Way!
right. Right on Willow Oak. First house on right.

3321 South Fletcher Avenue, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
904-261-3986 or 800-395-4517

961687 Gateway Boulevard Suite 101A Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-261-6116 1-800-940-6116 FAX: 904-261-9181
website: www.ameliarealtyinc.com
e-mail: ameliarealty@bellsouth.net

VIEW from this unique custom-built
home on estate lot at Long Point on
Amelia Island Plantation. Abundant priva-
cy in detached 28R/2BA guest house,
screened pool, extra large. 3-car garage,
bonus room. Sound Point Place, turn right,
first house on right. $1,700,000 #35466


COURSE LOT in prestigious section.
of Ovean Club on Amelia Island
Plantation. Hear the ocean roar just
steps away, while overlooking hole
#10 of the Ocean Links Golf Course.
$1,200,000 #35554

a model home, ,wonderful floor plan,
family room with fireplace and built-ins.
Plantation shutters, gorgeous marsh
and tidal creek views, lush landscaping
with decorative pond and fountain.
True pride of ownership shows in this
marvelous home. $595,000 #35378

this small cozy home on cul-de-sac,
just two short blocks from the
ocean. Excellent investment proper-
ty or live in yourself! Being sold "As
is with right to inspect."
$305,000 #35837

NN t /-. -* JAr
TEN ACRES 553'X796' Excellent loca- VERY NICE 1996 FLEETWOOD DOU-
tion, corner 17 N. and Goodbread Road. BLEWIDE mobile home on 1.3 acres. A
Owner financing available for qualified country setting & property backs up to
buyer. Will also consider exchange. Nassau woods for privacy. Huge master suite
County has designated this property as
"Community" under the proposed Yulee with shower and garden tub & twin van-
Area-Wide DRI. All questions regarding the cities. Split plan. Lots of storage space. A
DRI should be directed to Planning Staff. 1993 Holiday Rambler travel trailer con-
$480,000 #34135 veys with purchase. $126,900 #36168


Specializing In: -- -


* Estate Lot / Home Package
* 3,489 Square Feet
* Special Purchase Incentives
* Panoramic Marsh Views .
* $1,245,000

Actual View from Lot!
Over 1/2 Acre w/4 Years to Build
Near Cul-de-sac in Phase III

--- ,,, y Across frc
.. $199,900

S~g0-.14 T ,o Stor' Landmark

mn Builder Models

Historic Centre Street
4,033 Sq. Ft.

* 100' Frontage Lot
* North/South Fairway Views
* Includes Golf Membership
* $160,000 7 *r

If we were not

Professional Realtors
We would be Postmen because

Highly Motivated People, Successfully Delivering Professional Real Estate
Service on Amelia Island and Nassau County, for Over 25 Years
Our Professional Team: John Pulice Mary Bishop Bob Hippler Anne Friend Beverly Phillips Jean Latimer
John Howard Chris Pipes Gail Wood Diane Haddock Ron Palmquist Pam Haskett & Don Haskett

96126 Mt. Zion Loop
* 7.43 acres of prime commercial
* Located just offA IA close to Wal-Mart

* Multiple land use options
* Seller willing to finance
* $2,500,000

( Prudential
Island Office r i
5472 First Coast Highway. Suite #200 Chaplin Williams
Amelia Island. FL 32034 Realty
90-1-261-9311 800-457-8604

NIlatnlind Oftficc
463189 East State Roadd COO
Ytjkte. FL 32097
904-22-1,)-,,44 m77-225 1s09

' .a 05 5O.~Lw~d*5I9 o..n., sea ape..... ,...,.te ci pn,.'.,t., Rn, E.r,.,. AII,,mo6 ,,~ P.,njo..,,nF,. ,..,,0,. ~0DII.
,o.,,o.,,,a,,oa .a osi. .5 TOte p,0,de.,I.e, Oeur.,n. CO.Y5m~ i5 AflOOa to,.., HO...O.g ,Nr.No,.,.I.

Tennessee Smokies. Gated waterfront
community riverfront & mountain views
available. Prices starting low at $46,900.
Final phase. Limited lots. Call now. Ask
about our lot/home pkg. Buy direct from
the developer, save thousands $$$$$.
(800)559-3095 ext. 327.
www.rivercrest.com. FCAN
Cool air, views, streams, homes, cabins,
acreage. Free brochure of mountain
property (800)642-5333. Realty of
Murphy, 317 Peachtree St., Murphy, NC
28906. www.realtyofmurphy.com. FCAN

j851 Roommate Wantedi

to share off island 3BR/2BA home. Full
privileges. Call (904)321-4363, please
leave message.
house behind Food Lion. $575/mo.
Includes utilities. (904)277-7818
First Ave. Room Available Now! -
Furnished private BR, private bath,
$600/mo. + $600 dep. Utilities Incl. Must
like dogs. Outside smoking OK. Call

S852 Mobile Homes
SINGLE WIDE on large lot. $550/mo. +
$550 dep. (904)583-2009
CLEAN 2BR UNIT in trailer park in
Yulee. $525/mo. + $500 sec. dep. Call
2BR/1BA & 3BR/2BA SWMH ranging from
$150-$175/wk. or $600-$750/mo., +
deposit. Available now. Call (904)261-

. =

1 1


1 854 Rooms I

ROOM FOR RENT Includes cable,
utilities, W/D, pool. Close to beach.
$500/mo. Also, Guest Suite, $500/mo.
Call (904) 548-9795 or 415-0311.

855 Apartments

duplex. Walking distance to downtown
Fernandina Beach. $650/mo. + $500
deposit. (904)261-0390

856 Apartments

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.

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

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.

starting at $675. Central air, brand new,
850sf, heart pine floors & 10' ceilings.

856 Apartments

2BR/1.5BA TOWNHOUSE at 2727
Ocean Dr. $850/mo. + $850 dep. No pets.
277-1818 daytime, 261-8132 evening.
Available now.
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.
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.
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
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.
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.

1857 Condos-Furnishedl
AMELIA WOODS 1BR/1BA. Beautifully
furnished, vaulted ceilings. Faces pool &
beach access. No pets. $875/mo. 1st &
last. Call (770)789-2965.
AIP 1BR/1BA pool villa. Enjoy
marshview sunsets. Pool recently
resurfaced. $1075/mo. Weekly
considered. Avail Dec. (904)261-0608 or


RE,,L ESTATE S H '"EFS., I ..,

1857 Condos-FurnishedI 1860 Homes-Unfurnished I 860 Homes-UnfurnishedI 1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI

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

1858 Condos-Unfurnishedl

2BR/1.5BA Hardwood/tile floors, marsh
view. $700/mo. + dep. Call (904)838-
FOR RENT Amelia Lakes. Gated
community, clubhouse, pool, fitness. 1BR,
$750/mo. 2BR deluxe, $1000/mo. Also
3BR/2BA home in Flora Parke,
$1350/mo. Call Linda (321)231-3888.
3BR/2BA FOREST RIDGE New carpet,
pool, tennis, 1 block from ocean.
$1125/mo. + deposit. No pets. Call

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.
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.
2BR/2BA Lakefront. New carpet, fresh
paint. Gated community. Fitness center.
$1000/mo. Call (904)753-0701
New 2BR/2BA with 1-car garage. 1526 sq.
ft. $1095/mo. Call (912)429-1093.
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

S859 Homes-Furnished
3630 FIRST AVE. 2BR/2.5BA, living
room, dining room, great room, kitchen.
Year lease. 1-1/12 mos. deposit. Please
call (304)622-2763 or (540)587-3637.

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.

from this 3BR/3BA Piney Island home.
Huge rec/4th BR. $2100 includes W/D &
lawn service, nick Deonas Realty, Inc.

sq. ft. New, never lived in. $1600/mo. Call
Don Brown Realty at (904)225-5510 or
4-5BR/1.5BA HOUSE for rent. Large
yard & garage. No pets. No smoking.
$950/mo. w/6 mo. lease. Bell River
Estates Rd. (904)261-7523

In observance of the
Thanksgiving holiday, the News-
Leader will be closed on
Thursday, November 24th, 2005.
Our Classified deadline for the
Friday, November 25th edition
has been changed to Tuesday,
November 22nd at 5pm. .

3BR/2BA PATIO HOME Fernandina.
Vaulted ceilings. Community pool. All
appliances. Screened-in porch. Only 3 yrs.
old. $1400/mo. Call (904)206-1231.

HOME FOR RENT off island. 3BR/2BA,
new carpet, large back porch, boat dock
on Nassau River. 1st Coast Realty
laundry rm/office, CH&A, 2-car gar., dock,
woodburning stove, comm. pool & ramp.
$1100/mo. + dep. Ref's req'd. 277-2482

FOR RENT Available now. 2-Story
4BR/2.SBA in Heron Isles. $1150/mo. No
pets. Call Becky Hardy at Heritage Realty

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-
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-
2BR/1BA COTTAGE in Old Town. Quiet
neighborhood. $800/mo. Call 753-3268.

Renovated 3BR/2BA Modular House -
w/Ig pvt yard. Lawn care included. New
D/W, fridge, stove, dbl garage, W/D
hookup. $875 + dep, all utilities extra. No
pets. No smoking. On island. 261-4305
OCEAN VIEW On quiet north end.
3BR/2BA, balcony, covered parking,
$1200/mo. First & last + deposit. 1731 N.
Fletcher. Available now. (352)475-3797.
double garage, fireplace, free cable
included. 96033 Sun Fish Ln. in Heron
Isles subdivision. $1050/mo. Call



M to


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

Eastwood Oaks (904)845-2922
APA RTMENTS Hilliard, Florida

1613 Canterbury Lane (Lakewood) 4BR/2BA, ''
2-,car garage. Cute home located in popular Lakewood, close
,to shopping, the beach & schools. Has a formal living & din- .. .'
ing room, family room with FP, fenced rear yard, screened .
porch. Includes lawn care. 2,311 SF. $1,375/mo.

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

3/2 in Egan's Bluff North
with 2-car garage, vaulted :.iii
fireplace, :. -i in'ri .- : '
$234,900 MLS 62'8 .

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

close to beach, schools and Greenway.
3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, 946 SF
L i.,.,,ii 5lih, J 5- 35f 2.,,;

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

. .- Aa

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

602 Clinch Circle 3BR/2BA, 1-car garage. Large private yard 86004 Cathedral Lane (Lofton Oaks) 3BR/2BA, 2-car
with beautiful marsh view. Amenities include 2 master baths, refrigerator garage, beautiful fenced lot, fireplace in family room, satellite dish, irriga-
with icemaker, and water softener. Washer/dryer and lawn care included, tion system, tool house. Ten minutes from Amelia Island and convenient
1,336 SF. $1,250/mo. to Jax International Airport. 1,483 SF. $1,250/mo. Avail. in 30 days.
95035 Woodberry Lane (The Preserve) 4BR/4BA, 2- 31176 Grassl Parke Drive (Flora Parke) 3BR/2BA,
car garage. Beautiful home within walking distance from the beach. 2-car garage. Beautiful home with spacious rooms, eat-in kitchen, large
Firepace in family room, bonus room, luxury kitchen, MBA w/garden tub pantry. Master bath has garden tub and walk-in shower Rear covered
& walk-in shower, screened patio overlooks lake. 2,554 SF. $1,995/mo. patio overlooks lake w/fountain. Lawn care incd. 1,980 SF. $1,350/mo.
2852 Eastwind Drive (Ocean Reach) 4BR/2BA, 2-car Avail. Early Dec.
garage. Beautiful & spacious home centrally located, with formal dining 24960 Twin Oaks Lanel (Spaish Oaks, ff Bareitell)
room, fireplace in giving room, large kitchen, fenced rear yard and covered 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Nice, well-maintained home features split floor
patio. Lawn care included. 2,000 SF. $c,545/mo. Available Early Dec. plan, eat-in kitchen. Extra room off the entry can be used as office or extra
patio. Lawn care included. 2,000 SF. ,545mo. Available Early Dec.BR. Large fenced backyard. Convenient locaiton & minutes from Amelia
2139 Ciera Lane (The Arbours) 4BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Island. Lawn care included. 1,354 SF. $1,350/mo. Available Early Dec.
Beautiful home on landscaped lot. Eat-in kitchen, fireplace in living room, 76158 Lonfleaf Loop (Timbercreek Playntation, Yulee)
ceilings in all rooms, master bath has garden tub and walk-in shower. 4BR/3.SBA, 2-car garage. Beautiful large home in new neighborhood that
1,630 SF. $1,3SO/mo. will include community clubhouse and pool (under construction).
412 Portside Drive (Ocean Cay) 4BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Convenient to jIA, Kings Bay & new Home Depot center. Kitchen has large
Walk to the beach from desirable Ocean Cay. Private screened porch, end walk-in pantry, breakfast nook; upstairs loft, large screened-in patio, irriga-
of cul-de-sac. Large eat-in island kitchen, luxury master bath. Excellent tion system. Master BA has garden tub & walk-in shower. Washer/dryer
condition, newer neighborhood. Lawn care incl. 2,229 SF. $1,4SO/mo. & lawn care included. 3,060 SF. $1,495/mo.
3453 S. Fletcher Avenue 2BR/28A, 2-car garage. Enjoy the CONTDOS/TOWNHTOMES On Island
ocean breeze from this home located across the street from the ocean. SA cute tonhoe with ocean view
Easy ocean access. Living area & kitchen open with beam ceilings and 2 8-A stAv e. 2BR/1.BA, cute townhome with ocean view
large balcony. Master BR upstairs w/wood vaulted ceilings, skylights, slid- Amenities include refrigerator with icemaker, ceiling fans, outside storage,
Ing glass doors open to large balcony. W/D included 900 SF. S995/mo. breakfast nook Lawn care incl. 1,085 SF. $850/no. Avail. Early Dec.
1930A highland Drive 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Custom built 1383-B S. Fletcher Ave. 2BR/I BA. This is a well-located
home in great neighborhood. Family room with fireplace, open gourmet ground floor apartment with an ocean view and public beach access
kitchen with wine cooler, granite countertop, breakfast bar and built-in directly across Fletcher from house. Plenty of parking & a covered patio.
bench seating for cozy dining. Wood floors, tile in den with built-in desk o50 SF. i950/mo.
opening to screen porch. Large fenced yard sprinkler system. Lawn care Atela Island Plantation. 2105 B echwood -
& pest control included. 1,810 SF. $1,550/mo. 2BR/2aA ground floor condo in gated community overlooks the swim-
id Driv coOftro Wil ardee) t SF To ming pool, lake and golf course. Amenities include 2 master baths, refrig-
2379 Captain Kidd Drive (Off Will erator w/cemaker community pool, covered patio. Washer/dryer and
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Beautiful home on corner lot in popular Pirates lawn care included. 1,350 SF. $1,39/mro.
Bay. Close to beach, schools and shopping. Patio with privacy fence, li A eliv- Landings, #4C FURNISHED 2BR/2BA Lovely unit
ing room with fireplace, master bath has walk-in shower & garden tub. walking distance to the beach View of the tennis courts, pond &
Lawn care included. 1,630 SF. 1,3/mo. Available Early Dec. pool from the rear covered porch. Ceilings fans, wet bar, cable/satellite TV
3684 First Ave., 4BR/3BA. Walk to the beach from this corn- ready, tennis courts, community pool. W. I -. ':- :.- I. ,-
fortable home located near theo'Surf'Restaurant.-Thls'ihouse' iS"3'"n'aster control included $950/mo. Avail. Early t.
baths, refrigertoriw`Ithtcemdkiir, reafl RtioO P f.5 i.tio,-,' Amelia Woods. #1 I3B 1BR/ ..
the beach. Two large balconies, large open living area, vaulted ceilings
and cable ready. No pets. Washer/dryer, lawn care, pest control and water
'included. 840 SF. $97S/mo.

Call Coldwell Banker
YourPerect arter n~ea Esate

a with a 2-car garage on Amelia's north
4 .'" end. This home was built in 1999, has
3-4 bedrooms & 3 baths in over
2,350SF. Located just 200 ft. to the
Paul beach, this home would be perfect as
Barnes a prmary residence or vacation home.
904-753-0256 99,900 #35091
paul@wai]amshouse.com $699,900 #35091

7, ,

.-f. i THE SANCTUARY One of Amelia's
most beautiful oceanfront locations.
Only 12 homes in this south end
community. This home has been
recently expanded & renovated to
Judi look like newly From the new pool to
RazJudski the totally remodeled kitchen and then Mandy
904-2610347 some Call for a private showing 904-206-0181
ludi@mcIdmlbanker.wm #35988 $5,500,000 britsandgrits@aol.co.

homesite that backs up to a natural
preserve area. A transferable golf
membership conveys with this lot.
You'll love this great neighborhood
with all it's amenities. Call today for
a copy of the survey. #36458

short walk to the Beach. This
Immaculate decorator's home is
light, bright, and open. Corian
counters, lots of tile, and high
Keim ceilings, and in a superb location.
904-753-3 $349,000 #35993
lilakeim@bellsouth.net $349,000 #3599


BEAUTIFUL VIEWS from this gor-
geous marshfront lot in Riverside.
Located off Barnwell Road this
homesite is just a few minutes drive
to the Beach, golf, and shopping.
Build your dream home in a dream
location. #36565 $199,900

GO FISHING in the stocked back-
yard pond I This excellent 3/3 home
in desirable Meadowfield features a
large bonus w/ bath and closet over
the garage. You'll also love the for-
Mark mal dining room, extensive tile, and
Walker split bedroom plan. $259,900
:;hkee.32034,.am.em #3 63 54

s duplex w/ granny suite. Solid pour
concrete & steel beam construc-
tion for superior safety & quality.
Many architectural features. Short
Paul stroll to the Beach. #35261 Kelly
Barnes $1,100,000 Mullin
904-753-0258 904-321-6132
paulwai@Uiamshoiuse.com kellyweeks@aol.com

Beautifully remodeled with hard- VIEWS Enjoy cool breezes from
wood floors, granite in kitchen and your balcony or play a game of ten- W
baths, new appliances, new roof, nis on the courts. This unit has all new
and a spacious in ground screened windows, doors & plantation shutters I
pool overlooking a spectacular lake Josie installed in 2005. This rare, unfur- Stacy
view. This home has it all Deal nished end unit at Surf & Racquet Swinson
$690,000 #36312 904-415-1952 wont lastlong $630,000 #35465 904-583-0560
$690,000 #36312 losie@net-magic.net slacysinsonehotlhsl.nim

remodeled three bedroom, three
bath home. From the granite coun-
ters to'the wood floors, this home
is like new. Truly a "must see" home
in a great location. #35478

Great lot for your dream home in
a lovely resort community. Nicely
wooded and located on a quiet
cul-de-sac. $305,000 #35991

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 21x1 5 patio was designed for a
shtrynolqllbane.iitrcom room addition $256 500 #36495


golf front home in this popular commu-
nity. The flexible floor plan is currently 3
bedrooms, 4.5 baths with a study &
bonus room. Could be 5 bedrooms!
The house is great for entertaining and
boasts tons of storage.Competitively
priced #34215 $895,000

Call for Mortgage Info Today!

I Sue Hicks

S)" 904-883-0231
S 904-343-2114

__ ,,, ,,,,. ,in, ,ials, e ices

904-261-0347 1*

800-262-0347 JAsN Sl &

311 Centre Street ASSOCIATES
Amelia Island, FL 32034 OWNED OPERATED


josie~net magic net



Why R ?W n You C !860 Homes-Unfurnished
W U Convenient, Nearly New, Mid-Island
Location 3/2 townhouse with 1-car
garage. No pets. No smoking. $1050. Call
Ms. Wu at 491-5130.

**$1000 CAN MOVE YOU IN! (No Kidding) ASAU LAKESw 53BR/2B 2car. 381
appliances, great location. No
smoking/pets. $1250/mo. 1st/last + sec.


-.UIfY V fD~itU/1
C, / /ff/ s4 M~

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
96600 BLACKROCK RD. 2/1 cute
cottage on 1 acre. Beautiful trees. Marsh
view. New kitchen. D/W, W/D. Avail. Dec.
$795/mo. 261-0608 or 556-9586
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
November. 4BR/3BA, $1350/mo. 3BR/
2BA, $1250/mo. Palm III Realty, LLC.
District. 3BR/2.5BA, master suite
downstairs, courtyard patio, 2-car garage.
No smoking. No pets. $1600/mo. + dep.
Call Linda (904)387-6206.


Real Estate, Inc.
; -41 =1 &l
* 305 So. 17TH STREET 2BR/IBA
with garage. $750/mo.*+ utilities.
3BR/2BA, fenced yard. $1,1 50/mo. +
utilities, incl. lawn maint. Avail. Now.
2BR/ I BA upstairs, on S. Fletcher.
$ 1,150/mo. + utilities.
$800/mo. + utilities. Available Now.
No Smoking.
3 BR/2BA OCEANVIEW, top 1/2' of
duplex. $1,000/mo. + utilities. .
the beach. $800/mo. + utilities.
Unfurnished two-story. ,
just remodeled 2BR/2BA, FURN:.,
community pool. $1,4S0/mo.'
I year lease. GREAT VALUE!
HOME in Historic District. 1/2 block
to Centre/Atlantic. $1',100/md. +
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./
A IA. 1,000 SF bays, high visibility
retail, vanilla shell. Available
Spring/Summer 2006.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility
location on A I A in O'Neil. 1,250 SF
units. $1,671.88/mo.-$ 1,727.60/mo.
S-' 'UI Je ---[

1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl
4BR/2BA HOME Downtown near
shopping & schools. Large storage shed.
Big kitchen. All appl's incl. Avail immed.
Lease term nego. $1250/mo. (904)415-
2045 OAK MARSH 3BR/2BA +
study/office, FP, fenced yard. Pet
w/deposit. $1250. Nick Deonas Realty,*
Inc. (904)277-0006
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-
4BR/2BA single house, 1700sf, Yulee. Call
CH&A, 2 fireplaces, 3-car garage. Private
access to beach. $1500/mo. Call (904)

just off island. Gated w/pool & tennis.
$1800/mo. + security. Call (904)321-
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental In the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www.centurv21ferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
3BR/2BA near the beach, schools &
shopping. $1000/mo. Amelia Island
Lodging Systems, (904)261-4148,
(904)277-9702, or after hours (904)753-

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

Unfuirn ished ;
+ CASHENWOODDR.: 3BR/2BA house., ',- '
2 -car garage, 1,300 SE $1,100/mo.
Available Now.
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.
+ 1STAVENUE : 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 (AlP) : 2BR/2.5BA condo.
Community pool. $1,275/mo.
Available Now.
[80 l)7 4 l-011

861 Vacation Rentals I
3BR/2BA 2-STORY HOME -,1 block off
ocean located on First Ave. '$700/wk.
$1400/mo. Dec. 1st-March Ist. Utilities
included. Call (904)783-6700..
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.

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

901 Automobiles I

In observance of the
Thanksgiving holiday, the News-
Leader will be closed on
Thursday, November 24th, 2005.
Our Classified deadline for the
Friday, November 25th edition
has been changed to Tuesday,
November 22nd at 5pm.

1996 Nissan Altima GLE, silver, sunroof,
alloy" wheels, 94K mi., new alternator,
battery, brakes, & tires, $4000. Also,
1996 Subaru Outback AWD Wagon,
white, 2.5L eng., 97K mi., exc. cond.,
$6000. Contact Chris Jefferds at
Reluctantly selling. Have owned for 30
years. $18,500. Call (904)261-1801 or
cell # (904)703-5830.
power everything, looks & -runs good.
$5500/OBO. Call 753-1171.
SUPREME $4450. Call (904)261-8927.
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.
1997 ACURA RL Leather interior, good
AC sun roof. Excellent transportation.
,143,000 miles. $5750. Call )ohn at
Auto., power, 6-disc changer. Garaged.
62,000 miles. $8,500/OBO. (904)845-
7115 or 226-2078
LEXUS GS-300 1999 1 owner, like new
cond.\Oil changed every 5K miles, kept in
garage. All elec. 120K mi run" like new,
interior is in mint .:or3. R.d.e in style.
1$12,995. (904)261-0290

1 902 Trucks
with tan leather. Extended warranty.
$16,500. Call (904)277-9726 or 335-
1978 KS BLAZER nee" rk.
Sentimental, $200. (.F0 i,' 1 I -.
2002 JEEP WRANGLER X Black w/tan
rag top, 33" Mickey Thompson tires, low
miles. (904)491-7717

S903 Vans
dependable, loaded, A/C, new tires.
$1600. (904)430-1663
1 904 Motorcycles I
2003 HONDA 80 SCOOTER Red, 150
ml., $1399. Call (917)843-9761.

S F" S N &K,,\'(',N Y


The centuries have not touched the vista from

S- ,e. your villa at The Landings on Amelia River.
Si--Historic Amelia River, once the sanctuary of

," 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 meel 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 accents of marble, Travertine stone and rich carpet to
convey luxury at first touch; plus...

* Community dock with boat slips on the Intracoastal Waterway;
covered parking; gated access; privacy keyed elevator; individually.-,
secured storage; swimming pool/deck; and a host of other features
one expects with absolute luxury.

IMPORTANT: To inquire aboul this special property and to participate in the November pre-release opportunity,

call Amelia Island Plantation Real Estate Sales at 904-277-5980 or 800-597-2157.

0l11 1 L I e s o v E R .F.LO DA

www.aipfl.com/realestale AMELIA ISLAND, FLORIDA :: M |

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