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 Section A: Nassau Sports
 Section B: At Your Leisure
 Section B: At the Movies
 Section B: Television
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 Section B: Classified














The news-leader
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 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: December 30, 2005
Publication Date: 1980-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 124, no. 9 (Feb. 27, 1980)-
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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
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 Related Items
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Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
        page A 2
        page A 3
        page A 4
        page A 5
    Section A: Opinion
        page A 6
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 7
    Section B: Around Town
        page A 8
    Section A: Religion
        page A 9
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 10
        page A 11
    Section A: Nassau Sports
        page A 12
        page A 13
        page A 14
    Section B: At Your Leisure
        page B 1
    Section B: At the Movies
        page B 2
    Section B: Television
        page B 3
        page B 4
    Section B continued
        page B 5
    Section B: Classified
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
        page B 11
        page B 12
Full Text




OLDEST W EE KLY


NEWS/


LEAD ER


4 ~ I.


Local Weather


Making a menorah
PAGE lB


SHANNON MALCOM
News-Leader
Cheryl Ann Stillwell was scared.
Scared of some of her neighbors
and scared of the neighborhood in
which she lived, according to her
best friend.
But she wasn't scared of the
police before an officer shot and
killed her.
In fact, Rhonda Dubberly said,
she had been contacting the Nassau
County Sheriff's Office for the past
year trying to get the trailer park
near her Midway Road home
"cleaned up."
"She had her hotise set up
almost like a bank," Dubberly said,
citing cameras Stillwell had installed
on the porch of her home. Dubberly
said Stillwell had been harassed by
some of the people living nearby.
"They had threatened her,
threatened to poison her dog,"
Dubberly said. '"They threw rocks
at her windows."


Stillwell had I 1
even advertised a .*""
discount on the
rent if a police
officer would
move into a near-
by home her fam- 'A. A, ,
ily owned.
Dubberly
believes Stillwell Dubberly
never heard the
detectives knock-
ing on her door about 5:15 a.m.
Dec. 22 she said Stillwell had a
hearing problem and never
answered her door.
'The girl could not hear," she
said. "She's had tubes in her ears
. there's no way she heard
them."
And Dubberly believes when
Nassau County Sheriff's Office
detectives entered her home by
force that morning, she probably
thought some of her neighbors
SCARED Continued on 3A


PHOTO COURTESY OF RHONDA DU.BBERLY
Cheryl Stillwell, shot and killed by a sheriff's detective last week, pets her dog, Orbit, who died
recently, in this 2005 photo taken in her home.


Top 10 films

of the year
PAGE 2B

Q0 in0l


FATAL BIRTHDAY WRECK


Commission



fires city clerk


American Profile
FEATURE MAGAZINE


;XTRA


EXTRA
- --- .-',


The Nassau County
Sheriff's Office reminded that
hunting would not be legal on
Jan. 1, 1956, because of a law
that banned hunting on
Sunday.
December 30, 1955.


Terrence Flagler was
named Nassau County's offen-
sive player of the year on the
News-Leader All-County
Football Team.
December 31, 1980


The Nassau County School
Board approved a five-year
plan calling for $35 million in
new school construction, $14
million of it at Callahan
Intermediate School.
December 27, 1995


INDEX
AROUND TOWN ............... 8A
CLASSIFIED 6B
CROSSWORD 5B
EDITORIAL 7A
FISHING 14A
LEISURE 1B
MOVIES 2B
OBITUARIES 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ................. IB
RELIGION 9A
SPORTS 12A
TELEVISION 3B


NEWS-LEADER
151styear. No. 104
Copyright. 2005
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach. L
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based ink.





1 84264 000'3 .


LIL SPINKS/FOR THE NEWS-LEADER
A 23-year-old Hilliard woman died on her birthday after this Honda collided head-on with a
tractor-trailer rig on US 1 Wednesday morning. Story, photo, A3.


GLENDAS.JENKINS
News-Leader
Fernandina Beach Commis-
sioners voted unanimously
Wednesday to fire City Clerk
Cassandra Mitchell.
Mitchell, a city employee for
more than 20 years,,was given 30
days' notice of her termination dur-
ing a special meeting.
Mitchell's inadvertent release
via e-mail Nov. 1 of every city
employees' Social Security num-
ber to fulfill a private citizen's pub-
lic records request was a mistake,
Commissioners Bill Leeper and Joe
Gerrity said. But her actions fol-
lowing the mistake rendered her
untrustworthy, they said.
"Ifs what you do after you make
that mistake that's important,"
Leeper said.
When dealing with public
records "it's very important that
that person be very trustworthy
and honest."
Mitchell's "actions show other-
wise," he said. "'The trust you have


Wounded soldier glad to be home


BENJAMIN PRICE
News-Leader
Marine Lance Cpl. Adam Lewis
was patrolling an alley in Karma,
Iraq, on Dec. 12 when he said he
felt a "baseball bat" slam against
his helmet.
Once he finally came to about
15 seconds later, unable to see
clearly and his ears ringing loud-
ly, Lewis realized he'd been shot in
the head.
But he also realized very quick-
ly, he said, that he wasn't going to
die.
"I had a massive headache, and
at first thought I was paralyzed,
but after a few seconds I could feel
my fingers and toes," he said
Wednesday. "Once I could feel my
hands and feet and realized I could
talk, I knew I was going to live."
When the 20-year-old from
Yulee reached back to feel the
wound on the back of his head,
he also realized just how lucky he
was to be alive.
Lewis was wounded by a
sniper's bullet, which struck the
right side of his Kevlar helmet.
The bullet grazed the back of his
skull, leaving a 4-inch cut on the
back of his head.
After being placed on a
Humvee and rushed to a camp in
Fallujah and then to Kuwait, doc-
tors discovered how close Lewis's
wound was to being fatal.
The bullet fractured his skull,


SUBMITTED
Marine Lance Cpl. Adam Lewis of Yulee with Iraqi children
while on active duty in Iraq. Lewis was injured Dec. 12 when
shot in the head by a sniper. He has already almost fully
recovered.


but never pierced deep enough to
splinter it. Doctors told him anoth-
er millimeter or two, and he prob-
ably wouldn't have made it.
Instead of being a fatality, Lewis
spent Christmas at home with his
family and friends last week.
For his mother, Robin Cook
Crawford, seeing her son alive and
well with his second Purple Heart
in less than six months marks the


end of a long ordeal for her and the
rest of Lewis's family.
Crawford said she heard the
news from Lewis's twin brother
Andrew Lewis, who talked per-
sonally with Adam on the phone
two days after the incident.
"When he told me (Adam) was
shot, my whole world just crum-
bled," she said. "I grabbed my
Bible and just fell on the floor to


my knees."
Andrew Lewis is training as a
Navy maintenance technician in
Chicago where he is awaiting
assignment. He was the first to
hear the news when notified by a
captain in the chow hall.
The captain told him about the
injuries, and said Adam could walk
and would recover. But it wasn't
until he heard his brother's voice
two days later that he knew Adam
would be OK.
"It was such a relief," Andrew
said. "I know how the military
works so I knew it could have been
worse than they said. God pro-
tected him and I knew he would
recover."
Lewis spent the next days
recovering at a military hospital
in Germany before being flown to
the National Naval Medical Center
in Bethesda, Md.
While there, he and: several'
other wounded soldiers were vis-
ited by President George Bush
and First Lady Laura Bush.
"He talked to me a little while,"
Lewis said about the President.
"He asked me what I was doing for
Christmas."
Lewis only suffers from occa-
sional headaches, he said, and a
ringing in his ear. The ringing is
due to a previous injury in August.
when a roadside "improvised
explosive device" exploded near
WOUNDED Continued on 4A


^ to have, this no
longer exists."
Although
Mitchell apolo-
gized for the mis-
take, "It's her
subsequent
actions I have a
problem with,"
Mitchell Gerrity said.
"(There) wasn't
a lot of effort to
correct the mistake until it was
public knowledge that it had been
committed."
"I am disappointed in the city
commission," Mitchell said in her
final statement to the body before
their 5-0 vote. "You have mistreat-
ed me. You have displaced me."
In lieu of Mitchell's resignation,
her attorney advised her, "Let them
(the commission) do whatever
action they deem necessary," she
said.
Quoting from the city's affir-
mative action policies, Mitchell said
CLERK Continued on 3A


Gas tax


goes up


Sunday

BENJAMIN PRICE
News-Leader
Nassau County's New Year's
resolution? Collect more money at
the pump.
The county's additional 5-cent
gas tax will go into effect on
Sunday, which means gas stations
will collect an extra nickel tax on
every gallon of gasoline sold in the
county.
The additional fee means that
almost 53 cents of every gallon will
now go toward federal, state or
local taxes.
The county passed the resolu-
tion in June in order to have more
money to resurface and pave
Nassau County roads.
The additional gas tax is expect-
ed to generate about $650,000
toward that purpose by the time
the fiscal year ends in October. The
revenues will amount to more next
year, when the county collects on a
full 12-month cycle.
County Administrator Mike
Mahaney said the goal is to set


GAS Continued on 3A


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FRIDAY DECEMBER 30.2005/30 PAGES 2 SECTIONS


Victim was scared, but not of police


I


E W S P A P E R


L 0 R I D A '








FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 2005 NEWS News-Leader


Tips to help keep those resolutions


ALICE WALSH
News-Leader


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H ere we go again, mak-
4 ing resolutions for the
New Year. And no mat-
ter how sincere our
intentions, most of them will
have gone by the wayside by the
first of February if not sooner.
.^ I have turned to the experts -
doctors of psychology to discov-
er why a few folks manage to
keep those resolutions and why
most of us don't. I found that it is
not just a matter of willpower; a
number of factors are involved.
So I pulled together some of the
,' best advice I could find, cut
through the professional jargon
and condensed it into what I hope
will be a few helpful steps toward
success.
Keep it simple and doable.
Stick to one or two resolutions


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(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
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NEWS DEADLINES
Community News: Monday, 5 p.m.
Letters to the editor: Monday, 12 p.m.
Church Notes: Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places: Thlursday, 3 p.m.


SIncorponited


ADVERTISING DEADLINES
WEDNESDAY NEWS-LEADER
Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
FRIDAY NEWS-LEADER
Classified Ads: Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising: Tuesday, 3 p.m.


Jonathan S. Williams
Jonathan S. Williams 51, of
Yulee, passed away Dec. 28, 2005 at
Baptist Medical Center Nassau. A
lifetime resident of Nassau County,
he was a heavy equipment operator
for Southeastern Development Co.
in Jacksonville.
He attended Fernandina Beach
High School. He was a Baptist by
faith.
Surviving are his three sons,
Russell Williams of Fernandina
Beach, Nathaniel Williams, U.S.
Navy stationed at Pearl Harbor, and
Vincent Williams of Fernandina
Beach; his parents; Wilmer and
Claudia Bell Williams of Yulee; four
brothers, James P. Williams of
Waycross, Ga., John L Williams of
Albany, Ga., J. David Williams of


B
r


Recye Christmas

Keep Nassau Beautiful, Inc
announces holiday recycling
opportunities for county resi-
dents.
Citizens may take their
Christmas trees to the county
landfill on Kings Road/US 1,
three miles north of Callahan.
The landfill will accept Christmas
trees free of charge through Jan.
25. Contact your waste hauler to
arrange for a curbside pickup of
your tree.
Cardboard can be taken to the
bins located behind ARC/Nassau
on US 17 North. Foam packaging
peanuts may be taken to the UPS
Store on Sadler Road, or Ship-N-
Mail on South 14th Street.
To learn how you can Reduce-
Reuse-Recycle, contact KNB at
548-0162.
Emancipation service
The Nassau County branch of
the NAACP will host an
Emancipation Proclamation
Worship Service at 1 p.m. on Dec.
31 at New Zion Missionary
Baptist church. Speaker will be
the Rev. Jeremiah Robinson Jr.
The Dr. Martin Luther King
Jr. Youth Extravaganza takes
place at 6:30 p.m. on Jan. 13 at
New Zion Missionary Baptist
Church.
A Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Commemorative Breakfast and
Program will be held at 8:30 a.m.
on Jan. 14 at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church Hall. Tickets are $12 for
adults and $6 for students.
The Dr. Martin Luther King
Jr. parade will be held on Jan. 16.
Begin lining up at noon at Peck
Center. Parade starts at 1 p.m.

Library closings
The Nassau County Public
Libraries will be closed Jan. 2 in
observance of the New Year holi-
day. The book drops will remain
open and no fines will be
assessed those days.


that are
attainable
and reason-
able. For
S example, if
you have a
lot of weight
to lose, just
set your goal at an eight-pound
loss, or less. When you achieve it,
you will enjoy the feeling of suc-
cess and are more likely to set a
further goal at that point.
Design a detailed plan for
pursuing your goal and write it
down. Knowing exactly what you
must do each day will dramatical-
ly increase your success rate.
Keep track of your progress.
Write down each new level of
achievement. By doing so, you
are giving yourself "positive feed-
back," which is a great motivator
for behavioral change.
Avoid things or situations


Jacksonville and Jerry Williams of
Yulee; three sisters, Josephine
Albritton, Judy Williams and
Martha Hayes, all of Yulee; grand-
son, Duncan Wilder of Fernandina
Beach; and many nieces, nephews,
great nieces and great nephews.
Funeral services will be held at
11 a.m. Tuesday in the Burgess
Chapel 'of Oxley-Heard Funeral
Home with the Revs. Andrew Gillis
and Hartford Peeples officiating.
The pallbearers will be Vincent,
Jerry, James and Keith Williams,
Ricky Goober and Billy Hayes. He
will be laid to rest in Chester
Cemetery. The family will receive
friends from 5-7 p.m. Monday at
the funeral home.
Oxley-Heard FuneralDirectors


Weapons of Mass
Deliverance
New Zion Missionary Baptist
Church, 10 S. 10th St., will host a
Weapons of Mass Deliverance
Conference III at 6:30 p.m.
Jan. 4-6.
Several local churches will
participate in the conference
designed to encourage all people -
in the community and to offer
prayer for government, civic and
religious leaders.
A special young people's edi-
tion will feature steppers, praise
dancers and a youth mass choir.
For information, call 261-0010.
Blood drive
The Florida Georgia Blood
Alliance has scheduled two blood
drives.
One is scheduled at Gilman
White Oak Plantation in Yulee
from 1-4 p.m. Jan. 4. For informa-
tion, call Tina at 225-3269.
The second is at the North
Hampton Community Amenities
Center from 1-4 p.m. Jan. 8. For
information, call May Gunter at
548-0667.

Kings Bay is topic
The Duncan Lamont Clinch
Historical Society will hold its
2006 "kickoff' meeting at 7:30
p.m. Jan. 9 in the Community
Room at the Fernandina Beach
Police Department. Kings Bay
Submarine base is the focus of
the first meeting. An informative
presentation is planned by Amelia
Island resident Charles A
Schaefer (USN ret.)
Capt. Schaefer's naval career
began at the U.S. Naval Academy,
where upon graduation he
entered the submarine force. He
has served on many submarines
and commanded two of those
ships. During his naval career he
has served at the Pentagon and at
Kings Bay where he was chief of
staff for training and readiness
for Submarine Group Ten.


that trigger a relapse into old
behaviors. This may even require
letting go of casual relationships
that tempt you to fall back into a
habit that you are trying to break
(i.e., drinking buddies, when one
is trying to overcome a drinking
problem). Also, find ways to safe-
ly "de-stress" when coping with
difficult situations.
Enlist a support system, and
involve others in your efforts. For
example, having a workout buddy
or someone who is giving up
smoking with you will confirm
your commitment and help
ensure success.
Visualize yourself already
achieving and enjoying your new
lifestyle. Develop a mental image
of yourself as a nonsmoker, a fit
and healthy person, etc., and
keep this image constantly in
mind.
Don't beat yourself up when


The First Coast Metropolitan
Planning Organizastion has elect-
ed its leadership for three com-
mittees for 2006.
Jacksonville City Council
Member Lad Daniels has been
elected MPO chair after serving
one year as vice chair. He replaces
Jacksonville City Council Member
Lake Ray.
Bruce Maguire, St. Johns
County Commission, was elect-
ed vice chair and Nassau County
Commissioner Jim Higginbotham
was elected treasurer.
The MPO policy board is
composed of elected officials and
representatives from the five
authorities in the four-county serv-
ice area.
The Technical Coordinating
Committee elected Vice Chair
Thad Crowe, planning director
from Clay County, as chair, and
Jos6 Deliz, director of Nassau
County Public Works/
Engineering, ps vice chair.
The committee is comprised of
primarily planners and engineers
who represent various local gov-
ernments within the service area.
They evaluate the technical suffi-
ciency, accuracy and viability of
proposed plans.
The Citizens Advisory
Committee, a volunteer body of
residents and business people


you slip back or fail. Of the peo-
ple who successfully achieve
their top resolution, only 40 per-
cent of them do so on the first
attempt. Just pick up where you
left off, and move on with deter-
mination. Remember that resolu-
tions are a process, not a one-
time effort to create a change.
Reward yourself frequently
when you make progress, with a
special treat but not one that
tempts you into old behavior. For
example, one who has achieved a
weight loss will enjoy trying on
new clothes, admiring the new
silhouette and buying something
in his/her smaller size.
So, keep it simple, be specific,
record progress, avoid old behav-
ior triggers, enlist the support of
others, visualize success and be
kind to yourself. Good luck, and a
happy, healthy new year!
awalsh@fbnewsleader com


Tax collector extends


hours of operation


Nassau County Tax Collector
Gwendolyn M. Miller has
announced that taxpayers will
now be served an additional hour
each day at the Tag & Tax agen-
cies located at the Nassau County
Government Center at Nassau
Place in Yulee.
Beginning Monday, the Main
Office in Yulee at Nassau Place
will open at 8 a.m. and remain
open until 5 p.m.
'"We have so many working
people and single parents in this
county who really needed the
extra hour to handle their county
business," Miller said in a press
release. "At the former office on
14th Street in Fernandina Beach,
the county opened at 9 a.m. But at
our new location in Yulee we are
able to accommodate taxpayers
as early as 8 a.m."
Extended hours at the down-
town courthouse, however, are
not possible unless the judiciary
makes a change in hours of oper-


ation for the building. And
the Florida Department of
Revenue has not approved fund-
ing for an additional hour at the
Callahan Tag & Tax Agency,
Miller said.
"We hope the Department of
Revenue will approve funding for
additional extended hours in
October of this year," Miller said.
The Tax Collector also
announced:
The Callahan office has
been updated and now includes a
full-service tax office. Payments
for all types of county taxes may
be accepted.
A reminder that residents
who pay property and tangible
personal property taxes in
January will receive a 2 percent
discount. In February, the dis-
count drops to 1 percent.
Residents who have not
received a tax bill for 2005 should
call or visit one of the three tax
collector Offices.


-' from the four-
county service
area, re-elected
HIgn "bth a Richard Darby,
a retired
Jacksonville
Fire Depart-
ment captain
and citizen
Higinbotham activist, its chair.
Valerie Britt, a
community
activist, was elected vice chair.
The citizens committee
reviews transportation plans from
a community perspective with
many members in Duval County
originating from the Mayor's
Citizens Planning Advisory
Committees.
The First Coast MPO is an-
independent regional government
agency responsible for trans-
portation planning in Duval
County and major portions of Clay
and St. Johns counties, including
Orange Park, Green Cove Springs
and St. Augustine, and Nassau
County.
The MPO board is composed
of elected officials and represen-
tatives from local transportation
agencies.
It meets monthly, providing
direction and making the ongo-
ing decisions that implement the
big-picture strategy.


Don't drink and drive


Local law enforcement agen-
cies will conduct special DUI








i ,, '. "



.


Here's hoping that 2006
Is a very good year for all of you.
We'd like to say "Thanks" without any fuss
For making this a vintage year for ul

S5 POINTS
M LIQUORS
26-34
U .MleAcrssInrcatlOPie Rgh


enforcement operations this week-
end to identify and arrest impaired
drivers.
Fernandina Beach Police will
engage in DUI enforcement
through Sunday as part of
Florida's "You Drink & Drive -
You Lose" campaign.
Officer Marty Scott urged
intoxicated drivers to call Daniel
Cab Services, 277-4157, or Sky
Towing's Sober Tow service, 321-
3422, orAAATow-2-Go, 800-AAA-
HELP.
Florida Highway Patrol Lt. Bill
Leeper said the highway patrol,
Florida Sheriffs Association and
the Florida Police Chiefs
Association will join forces this
weekend in support of "Operation
Lights for Life," a statewide DUI
enforcement initiative.
During this operation, law
enforcement agencies will con-
duct joint and independent DUI
enforcement, such as saturation
patrols and checkpoints, said
Leeper.

The News-Leader will be
closed Monday. Jan. 2


-PWf


OBITUARIES


WEEKLY UPDATE
WEEKLY UPDATE


Regional planning board
chooses leadership


CITY OF FERNANDINA BEACH

GARBAGE / TRASH SCHEDULE
IF YOUR SERVICE DAY IS: HOLIDAY SCHEDULE:
Monday, January 2 ............... January 2
Tuesday, January 3 .............. January 3
Wednesday, January 4. ............. January 4
Thursday, January 5 .............. January 5
Friday, January 6 ................. January 6
City business offices will be closed Monday,
January 2, 2006, in observance of
New Years
For emergencies, please call 277-7340.


V .4dollob.


.


NEWS,

LEADII







FRIDAY, DIECEM3BER 30, 2005 NEWS News-Leader


SCARED Continued from 1A
were carrying out their threats.
She spoke to Stillwell every
night the week before she died,
and Stillwell never mentioned any
suspicion that her house would be
the target of a narcotics investiga-
tion, Dubberly said.
"She would have told me,"
Dubberly said. "... She told me
everything."
It will take three or four weeks
for the Florida Department of Law
Enforcement to complete its inves-
tigation into the Dec. 22 shooting
death of Stillwell, 41, by a sher-
iff's detective, according to FDLE
spokesperson Steve Dunaway.
"What takes the most time is
waiting for the medical examin-
er's report," Dunaway said.
Stillwell was killed when sher-
iffs officers were serving a search
warrant at her 2658 Midway Road
home.
According to Nassau County
Sheriff Tommy Seagraves, detec-
tives first "knocked and
announced" that they were going
to serve the warrant, but when
Stillwell did not answer the door
they entered the home by force.
Seagraves said Stillwell fired a
handgun when the detectives
entered, and detective Dallas
Palecek returned fire.
She was transported by air
ambulance to Shands Jacksonville,
where she was pronounced dead.
, Dubberly saw the police vehi-
cles near Stillwell's home and
thought her friend had finally been
successful in her quest to clean up
the neighborhood.
"I thought they were busting
someone at the trailer park," she
said. Then she stared at her hands
for a few moments, silent
"I was calling her all day that
day," she said. "I didn't know why
she wasn't answering ... I didn't
know she was dead."
Now, Dubberly is trying to
"make sense" of what happened. At
the request of Stillwell's mother,
Anna Dean Renshaw of
Jacksonville, Dubberly went to
Stillwell's home to collect her per-
sonal belongings the day after the
shooting. The house had not yet
been cleaned.
"It was a bloodbath up there in
her room," Dubberly said.
"I can still remember the smell,"
added Sandi Harvey, another
friend of Stillwell.
What Dubberly and Harvey
rememberabout Stillwell was that
she was smart. She loved comput-


Man arrested for disturbance'


A man was arrested near the
scene of a Dec. 22 fatal shooting
of Cheryl Ann Stillwell by a
Nassau County Sheriffs detec-
tive.
Kyle Shavar Gathers, 241, 2637
Midway Rd., was arrested about
6 a.m. after he reportedly came
outside his home "causing a dis-
turbance" while police were
investigating the scene of the
shooting at 2658 Midway Road.
According to a report from
the Nassau County Sheriff's
Office, Gathers came out of his
home at around 5:45 a.m. but

ers, she loved dogs, she laughed a
lot and she was kind, they said.
"After my mama died, she treat-
ed me better than people I've
known more than 40 years,"
Harvey said, recalling how Stillwell
had provided her with a plate of
Thanksgiving dinner after learn-
ing that Harvey hadn't celebrated.
Harvey's mother's funeral had
been held the day before
Thanksgiving.
"I kept saying, 'You don't have
to do that,'" Harvey said. "And she
kept saying, 'Yes, I do.'"
"She was a very private per-
son," said Dubberly, who met
Stillwell when she was five years
old. 'We had been friends forever
... she was a very intelligent per-
son and she would give you
the shirt off her back."
Palecek has been placed on
administrative leave pending the
FDLE investigation into the inci-
dent.
"I've spoken to Dallas, and he's
doing good," Seagraves said
Tuesday.
Palecek, who has been
employed by the sheriff's office
for four years, had not been
involved in any other shooting inci-
dent and had never been disci-
plined by the department,
Seagraves said.
Seagraves said a confidential
informant working with the sher-
iffs office said he or she had pur-
chased Oxycontin, a prescription
painkiller, from Stillwell at her
home.
Dubberly said a doctor had pre-
scribed Oxycontin for Stillwell, who
suffered from debilitating medical
problems, but she never knew any-
thing about Stillwell selling the
drug to others.


Your LOCAL news source on-line when you're
away from home. www.fbnewsleader.com.
The News-Leader will be Iclosed oiffdydranfl.^


werint bacl. inlidelV wiII o ilrcd
by detectives to get ;ul i'y [ron
the scene.
He theil care out againii abH ul
15 minutes kIter "with i -strUng
odor of an alcoholic bi.\'iagt
conmhing from his breath." tihe
report said. HFe %was arrested for
oppO.sing a police officer and dis-
orderly intoxicaflion.
Gathers was released trnom
lie Na'ssau County lail on Dec. 24
on a S5..002 bond. Seara\ves said
he didn't know whether Gathers
knew Stillhell personally
smoalcom~'1rb w'sI'sleadcLre.'m

Though she had no record of
any drug arrests Stillwell, a
Fernandina Beach native, was
arrested in 2003 for allegedly
pointing a gun at a satellite TV
installer.
That charge was dropped due
to conflicting statements from wit-
nesses, Assistant State Attorney
"Doc" Burgess said.
Stillwell was employed as a
computer tech with Honeywell
Industries in Jacksonville.
When asked what her favorite
memories are of Stillwell,
Dubberly pauses.
"There are so many," she said,
quietly. After thinking for a
moment, she then tells stories of
football games they played togeth-
er, riding dirt bikes together and
the resulting scars they would.jok-
ingly blame on one another.
And then she remembers the
house where Stillwell grew up,
next door to the house where she
would die. She remembers how
she and Stillwell would sit togeth-
er in the attic.
"We'd go up there and just look
out at the creek and talk about the
day's events," she said. "I guess
that would be my favorite memo-
ry."
Dubberly said a memorial serv-
ice will be held for Stillwell after
New Year's Day, but a date has
not been set yet. The service will
be in the Burgess Chapel of Oxley-
Heard Funeral Home.
smalcom@fbnewsleader com


Happy 14th

Birthday


J.B. Belcher

-Love Dad


Coach pleads not guilty to DUI
SHANNON MALCOM DUI with damage to property or a the accident. Blood test resu
News-Leader person and one count of DUI. showed Walker's blood had an al
Walker was involved in a head- hol content of 0.109. The legal li
Hilliard head football coach on collision on SR 15 when he for driving in Florida is 0.08.
Donald Walker pleaded not guilty apparently drove off the right shoul- Walker has been suspend
last week to felony charges stem- der of the road, overcorrected and without pay from his position a
ming from his involvement in a struck a vehicle in the southbound football coach at Hilliard Midd
Sept. 18 vehicle accident. lane of SR 15. Senior High School. He contint
Walker, 37, has been charged Victims were taken to Shands to teach exceptional student ed
with two counts of DUI involving Jacksonville; all were released from cation at the school.
serious bodily injury, four counts of the hospital within a few days of i smalcom@fbnewsleaderc


CLERK Continued from 1A
the city failed to, provide annual
training and "a work environment
free of conduct considered harass-
ing, hostile and offensive."
City policy and the city charter
were "ignored over and over
again," Mitchell said. "Personal
politics and personal agendas have
played a large part in the chal-
lenges faced by City Hall."
In the past she laughed to hide
the pain of being insulted, Mitchell
said. "Inside, it wasn't a laugh. I
was broken," she said.
She vowed to continue in pub-
lic service and added, "I am a
black woman, arid a proud one
with mistakes."
. Commissioners suspended
Mitchell for 30 days with pay on
Nov. 22 and requested a State
Attorney's Office investigation of
the incident.
In a Dec. 16 memorandum
regarding his investigation into
Mitchell's release of the Social
Security numbers, Assistant State
Attorney Granville "Doc" Burgess
said he would not file criminal
charges against Mitchell.
Criminal charges have only
been filed for willful acts, he noted,
and referred the matter to com-
missioners "for whatever disci-
pline they deem appropriate," he
wrote. "A decision on filing a civil


infraction is withheld pending the
commission action and further
investigation."
But Burgess called Mitchell's
actions "troubling" and "inexcus-
able," citing "the number of viola-
tions, the suspect's denials when
confronted (and) her failure to act
when the mistake was discovered
Two citizens spoke on
Mitchell's behalf with Dave Lott
recommending a reprimand and
90-day probation for Mitchell.
Clark Hoshall said firing
Mitchell would be a "lynching of
this lady for something that was-
n't that bad."
Burgess's investigation did not
uncover the anonymous person
who left the document containing
the Social Security numbers on
the interim city manager's desk,
Gerrity noted.
"The fact that we still don't
know makes me a little uncom-
fortable with the second floor of
City Hall," he said.
gfenkins@fbnewsleader com


lits
co-
mit
.ed
s a
dle
ues
du-
om


GAS Continued from 1A
aside enough money to resurface
about 12 to 13 miles of road per
year.
That might be enough, he said,
to pave every mile of road in the
county once every 30 years.
It's still unclear whether con-
sumers can expect to see gas prices
jump another 5 cents on Jan. 1.
"For all I know the stations have
already nudged their prices up 5
cents to prepare for it," Mahaney
said last week.
I1l' Champ spokesperson Wayne
Reed said the stations' prices are set
at the district headquarters in
North Carolina and based on local
competitor prices.
"What it amounts to is we'll get
5 cents less out of every gallon,"
he said. "We base our price strictly
on the market If cost goes up, it will
go up, unfortunately. But just
because the county does something
doesn't really mean it will go up or
down."
bprice@fbnewsleadercom


SUPPORT MUSic EDUCATION IN NASSAU COUNTY
~O1 RO. Box 8134
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rJ US 904-277-2995
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Amelia Residents In Action for the Symphony


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. +







FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 2005 NASSAU News-Leader


*, : ,.'. ,,.
I -' !- 5 ".'


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I'HOTOS BY HEIATHERI A. PERRY/NEWS-LEiADER
From left, above, Marie Cumberland, Larry Davis, "Slappy" and "Athena," members of the Fernandina Beach Pirates Club,
invade the annual "Joy to the Children" event Christmas Day at Yulee Middle School. The pirates brought beads, stickers and
small toys to 167 children, who also received a traditional Christmas meal, toys, bedding, hygiene items, books and a new bicy-
cle. Santa made his entrance on a motorcycle. Volunteer Suzie Horne, right, celebrating her 47th wedding anniversary, attended
with husband James and son "Tiny" (John) Horne of the Christian Motorcycle Association.



Bringing'Joy to the Children'


HEATHI IER A. PERRY
News-Leader
"This year has been really
hard," said the single mother of
three well-behaved, well-scrubbed


children at the annual Joy to the
Children event on Christmas Day.
"Money has been very tight so my
kids wouldn't have had anything
(for Christmas) if it weren't for Joy
to the Children."


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Not only responsible for her
own brood, the pretty, soft-spoken
woman is also raising a special
needs granddaughter. Her grati-
tude was evident as she praised
those responsible for making it
possible for her family to have
Christmas. "They are really won-
derful. They're just all so nice."
Over 200 volunteers work
behind the scenes all year to make
the annual event possible. None of
them emerges from the festivities
without having their hearts deeply
touched by the families they assist.
"What did it for me last year,"
said one board member, "was
when I heard a little girl say, 'Look,
mommy! I got my own toothbrush.
Now I won't have to use yours!'"
All 167 children laughed and
squealed with delight when Santa
zoomed into the cafeteria on a
Harley-Davidson motorcycle.
"Hey, cool Santa!" one young-
ster called out. "Can I have a ride?"
It is this sense of excitement
and fun that brings volunteers back
*, I1 .' I .4? -


We loved every minute
of serving you this past year
and we hope to see
you again, soon.


KING'S PLUMBING
& HOME REPAIR, INC.
Kenny & Dale King
and Employees
1426-3 Lime St.
261-8129
ST. Cert#CFC056685
fY,,, Alt


year after year. Giving joy to chil-
dren whose lives are often filled
with struggle and drama enhances
the true meaning of Christmas to
volunteers as well.
"It's a wonderful organization,"
said longtime volunteer Bob
Sawyer. "You just can't beat it."
"Today is our 47th wedding
anniversary," said Suzie Horne,
who attended the event with her
husband, James, and their son
"Tiny" John, a tall, brawny man
who was later seen carrying huge
bags of bedding and toys for a
small child. A member of Christian
Motorcycle Association, it was
"Tiny" who suggested the family
celebrate Christmas by volunteer-
ing for Joy to the Children.
The grateful mother of three
watched her young granddaugh-
ter eyeing the events from her
reclining wheelchair. "She enjoys
all the excitement, the lights and
the people. I'm so glad she could
come here and enjoy this."
type@fbnewsleader com


BEN P'RI / / ', I '
Adam Lewis, right, with his mother Robin Cook Cr.wfJrd
and twin brother Andrew Lewis. Adam Lewis was able to
spend Christmas with members of his family in 1,. !at
week despite being injured by a sniper's bullet on Dec. 12
while serving with the Marine Corps in Iraq.


WOUNDED Continued from 1A
him and burst an eardrum.
Lewis said he's spent much of
his time relaxing to try and re-
adjust to home life.
On Tuesday, he and Andrew
even went deer hunting with their
grandfather, David Codk Sr. of
Fernandina Beach.
"When you're gone for five
I -. r rr .1


months, you lose a lot of i
things you used to could do,"
he said. "You have to get used to
seeing trees and no! seeing ir
concrete houses. I had to gel H
comfortable with driving again,
and actually being able to 1
drive. down a road without
worrying about being blown
up."
:. 1 :


-4 ~:


Hope yours is truly
outstanding in every way.

For your support ic are
deeply gratefud.


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With best wishes and our thanks for the gift
of your friendship. Happy New Year!






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I ~







FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30.2005 NEWS News-Leader


WEST SIDE NEWS


Woman dies in wreck on her birthday


Fair meeting
The Northeast Florida Fair
Association annual meeting will
be held Jan. 20 at 7 p.m. in the
fairgrounds meeting room.
All members and non-mem-
bers who would like to be
involved are invited. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Domestic violence
support
Micah's Place Domestic
Violence Resource Center offers
West Side domestic violence
support group meetings on
Tuesday in Callahan. Call (904)
879-6270 for more information.

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

4-H opportunities
4-H is a community of young
people learning leadership, citi-
zenship and life skills. Nassau
County has a very active 4-H
program and invites all youth
ages 5-18, as well as adults, to
become involved as members or
volunteers. There is no charge
to join 4-H.
To learn more about joining
the Nassau County 4-H pro-
gram, contact the Nassau
County Extension Service at-
(904) 879-1019.

Office hours
The staff of Rep. Aaron Bean
holds office hours in Callahan
and Hilliard the first Thursday
of each month. Hilliard hours
are 10:30-11:30 a.m. at the
Hilliard Town Hall. Office hours
for Callahan are 1:30-2:30 p.m. at
Callahan City Hall. Appoint-
ments are not necessary. Call
the district office at 491-3664.

Car cleanup
Keep Nassau Beautiful Inc.,
in cooperation with the West
Side Democratic Club of Nassau
County, removes unwanted vehi-
cles free of charge.
Contact Keep Nassau
Beautiful at (904) 548-0162 or
Ray Harper at (904) 879-6911 or
(904) 704-4042.

Bryceville center
The Bryceville Community
Center is open to the public.
Call Faith Lynn at 266-9497
or 266-3705.

Habitathelp
Nassau Habitat for Humanity
is eager to establish rosters of


volunteers on the West Side.
If you can spend a few hours
one or two days a week on a reg-
ular basis for a few months, call
(904) 277-0600. Volunteers are
also needed to help select and
assist prospective homeowners.

Micah's Place
New books are needed for
the Books Change Lives Library
at Micah's Place, a shelter for
abused women and their chil-
dren. Share your support by
donating a new copy of a book
that helped you make significant
changes in your life. Children's
books are most in need. Drop
off your donation at the
Callahan branch library.

Safer streets
Anti-terror and defensive
courses are offered at the
Fraternal Order of Police Lodge
65, off A1A on Police Lodge
Road.
Concealed Weapon License
Course A one-hour course by
appointment only satisfies state
statute to lawfully carry a con-
cealed weapon. The "Florida
Firearms & Usage" book is
required.
Close Quarter Defensive
Tactics Two days of gunning
and running. Participants with
combat capable handguns and
equipment only. Extreme course
suggested for people in good
physical condition and will shoot
approximately 750-1,000 rounds
per person and get very dirty.
Fraternal Order of Police
Lodge 65 Range Club Must
complete Basic with Defensive
Tactics Course. Family plan, no
range fees except a $6 donation
per visit for non-family mem-
bers. Facility includes range,
lodge, boat ramp and dock.
Call Gary Belson at 491-8358
or e-mail gbelson@bell
south.net.

Burning debris
Florida's Division of Forestry
has guidelines for safely and
legally burning yard debris,
including:
Not creating a nuisance or
health hazard;
Choosing a location 100
feet away from any occupied
building not owned or leased by
the person burning. A location
50 feet from a residence, public
highway or road and 25 feet
from any woodland, forest or
brush is required;
Setting the fire after 9 a.m.
and extinguishing it one hour
before sunset.
Attending the fire at all
times;
Having equipment to fight
a fire ready in case of an emer-
gency,
Using a non-combustible
container with at least 10 feet of
bare ground on all sides; and
Obeying any rules or laws
that prohibit burning.
Call (904) 266-5008 for more
information.


BY LIL SPINKS
West Nassau Correspondent
A 23-year-old Hilliard woman
died on her birthday Wednesday in
a head-on collision involving a semi
tractor-trailer truck and passenger
vehicle on US 1.
Theresa Michelle Pike died at
the scene of the crash, 1.3 miles
south of Dyal Road.
The wreck spilled about 100 gal-
lons of diesel fuel into a ditch and
closed both southbound lanes of
the highway for several hours
Wednesday morning.
Florida Highway Patrol Lt. Bill
Leeper, who was at the scene along
with several other troopers, Nassau
County Sheriff's Office deputies
and fire and rescue personnel, said
the crash occurred shortly before
8 a.m.
According to Leeper, a dump
truck driven by Matthew
McCollum, 37, of Hilliard, was trav-
. eling in the left northbound lane
of US 1 and was slowing down to
make a left turn.
A 2002 Honda passenger car
driven by Pike was in the same lane
and approaching the rear of the
dump truck. The driver swerved
to the right to go around the truck,
lost control and pulled back to the
left, then crossed a grass median
into the southbound lane and
crashed into the tractor-trailer rig.
That 1996 Freightliner semi
tractor-trailer, owned by Fleet
Global Services of Orlando, was
being driven by Anthony Anderson,
35, of Smyrna, Ga.
Pike was ejected and died at the
scene, said Leeper. The driver of
the truck was not injured. He was
wearing a seatbelt.
The Honda was a total loss, as
was the Freightliner truck body.


LIL SPINKS/FOR THE NEWS-LEADER
The driver of this Freightliner tractor-trailer rig was not injured in a head-on collision Wednesday
that killed a 23-year-old Hilliard woman.


The trailer was still intact
Since the crash site covered
both southbound lanes, US 1 was
closed to all vehicular traffic
between Dyal Road and Old Dixie
Highway for about 4 1/2 hours.


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OPINION


FtimtAY, Dl(t tiflkA)O! u ; 1 ,, XAC


VIEWPOINT/JoAN BEAN GILBERT/FERNANDINA BEACH



10 resolutions to make Nassau County be,


and everybody makes
resolutions to do better,
right? I feel sure the
county.commissioners haven't
made any resolutions since they
got elected, so I'm here to point
the way to a better future for our
county,
1. Work on your credibility.
Example: You announce
vacancies on various county
boards in local newspapers to
find "new blood." You had 18
applicants, all extremely qualified
and willing for the planning and
zoning board seat. It seems
doubtful they were ever consid-
ered. Jim Higginbotham, District
1 commissioner, appointed John
Stack, who already served eight
years on the board. Don't say one
thing and then do something
else. Your credibility took a nose-


dive.
2. Be upfront with the public
about business decisions.
Example: Don't be sneaky. If
you are going to give salary rais-
es, they should be listed as a line
item in the budget, so the public
knows what's going on. The
$20,000 raises each for (County
Administrator) Mike Mahaney
and (County Attorney) Mike
Mullin were passed two weeks
AFTER the budget was approved.
And not even a cost of living
increasee for regular employees.
And your credibility is falling like
a rock.
3. If it's a wetland, leave it
alone.
Don't dredge it, don't fill it,
don't mitigate it; don't swap it for
some other property. Most of
Crane Island is wetlands. You
need to consider very carefully


the future of that island. Plans are
to dredge out the center of the
island to make a marina. You
know that's wrong. Remember:
It's not nice to fool Mother
Nature. Critters need a place to
live, too.
4. Establish a moratorium
on anything that requires a vari-
ance or a zoning change.
I suggest a year or two so you
can set rules and ordinances that
everybody can interpret the same
way. Wait for the results of your
traffic study. Then you can decide
what impact fees are necessary to
cover the costs of providing utili-
ties, roads, schools, etc.
5. Lower our taxes.
All the new development is
bringing in more revenue. You
need to lower our tax rate. You
can tax small business right out
of business, and then we all lose.


Think of our historic downtown
as the goose. So don't kill the
goose that's still laying golden
eggs. The new 5-cent-per-gallon
gas tax you just passed is posi-
tively immoral. It's legal, I guess,
but it's immoral.
6. Pass a tough tree protec-
tion ordinance.
Make the fines for cutting
down trees so high that you get
the developers' attention. Trees
aren't just a pretty face. They
help prevent flooding and ero-
sion.
7. Establish a strong county-
wide recycling program.
Set up incentives to get partic-
ipation. It's an inconvenience for
people who don't realize how
important it is. Give people credit
on their garbage bills if they recy-
cle. Paying out cash for recycling
is still cheaper than building a


new landfill. As my Daddy used
to say, there's more than one way
to skin a cat.
8. Be fair in dealing with
employees and others.
Example: How can you give
two administrators $20,000 raises
and delay a cost of living adjust-
ment to your regular employees?
How can you deny the school
board representative on the plan-
ning and zoning board the right
to vote? The state has mandated
him to be there, so he sure
should be able to vote.
9. Consider service roads as
a solution to ALA traffic. I think it
would be cheaper and look a lot
better.
10. Have a plan to refer to
before you deal with individual
situations.
Example: Man wants to get
road paved in Yulee. You vote in


his favor. I;aler 1 i tu d her's 400
miles of dirl roads in Yulee. Now
you've got 390) pip n;d( at you.
Please consider v,.ry carefully
what developei1iH ',ui *n 11. on
Crane Island. 11 is ,nlv a lew feet
above sea tevel and i ,-o close to
the airport. I'm III ( '1n sun h you
can legally get Io ii.
Finally; renWm nI .,y -you
were elected. We sI:,cld you to
preserve onir paradi li('l(re in
Nassau County. Yonu nations now
are sonilthing w, will have to live
with for many year;' 1o coIme.
PS. Marianne Mat li has
. 'l, i, OlJ( o) -.cd (e ( iq es-
tionable decisions iade by the
majority.
She's more lis, I rei ponsi-
ble than the olli-,, kind of like
a voice crying ,i l in wilder-
ness. Hang in ihere Ms.
Marshall.


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


Holiday library hours
As many people I was out and about running last-
minute errands before Christmas. In doing so I noticed
that several chain stores had signs declaring they
would be open on Christmas day. Then I thought to
myself how very sad this was. By staying open on
Christmas day the stores may make a few extra dol-
lars before the end of the year. But some employees
will have to work rather than being home with their
families for the holiday.
I thought of this once more when I read "Are


of the Library, Fernandina Beach are, however, held
in various venues throughout our city and often are
most often scheduled on weekends and evenings.
Whenever you need to know whether the library is
open or details about special events, please visit
http://read.nassau.lib.fl.us.
Donna Paz Kaufman
Friends of the Library
Fernandina Beach


The plight of Bethlehem


libraries vital?" (Voice of the People, Dec. 22). The As I write this on Christmas Eve, I cannot but help I ....
library will be closed for four days during the holiday; think about the city where Jesus was born.
one of those days is a Sunday. I don't think it is too Its Christians have suffered greatly in the last few
much for the employees to ask for a couple of days off years of rule under the Palestinian Authority. As .
to spend with family and friends. Anyone who uses the FrontPage magazine points out, the Palestinians have
library knows how hard the employees work, and been forcing the city's Christian residents to leave.
they are not getting rich doing it. Just this week, Palestinian gunmen disrupted
Yes, our library is very important to us, but so are Christmas preparations in Bethlehem, taking over
the hard-working employees who maintain the facili- the municipality building across from the Church of
ty and are always there to assist the public with a Nativity.
smile. They too deserve a few days off just like every- The Vatican, in a rare diplomatic move, publicly
one else. asked Israel to intervene in Bethlehem on behalf of its
Merry Christmas and Happy New Year to the ded- severely receding Christian population. Christians
icated staff of the Nassau County Public Libraries. now constitute less than 12 percent of Bethlehem's
Nancy Douglas population, and have been the targets of continual PA
Fernandina Beach violence. If they continue to be forced out, there will
no longer be a Christian community in the place Jesus
Library hours was born.
In the coming year, we need a renewed push
All holiday hours for the Fernandina Beach Branch towards helping those brave Christians, facing dis-
Library and all others in Nassau County, are deter- d eve day Support them.by
? fi`rl'8 v'the'chtmn cotnmissioners nnnniillhi 'JIMt`I Vi i ?y m -: d :'t' T( ,ow o ho u
is ne government pollcv that applies to the .bray., a ia \.
well as all other county departments. Bob Tankel
Programs and special events created by the Friends Fernandina Beach


Florida's Oldest Weekly Newspaper on the web


WWWo


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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30,2005 EDITORIAL News-Leader


A screaming start to the new year


FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854

The News-Leader Is published with pride weekly for
the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe that
strong newspapers build strong communities -
"Newspapers get things done]" Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable community-
oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to the
truth, integrity, quality and hard work.
FoY R. MALOY JR., PUBLISHER
MICHAEL PARNELL, EDITOR
MIKE HANKINS. ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BOB TIMPE. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR


TOM WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
PRESIDENT


Community
Newspapers,
Incorporated

Views expressed by the columnists and letter writers
on this page are their own and do not necessarily reflect
the viewsofthenewspaper. its owners or employees



'I like your hair,


who did it?'

I work in an office full of women.
Now, before you read any further, let me
assure you I am not a chauvinist pig.
It just struck.me as odd the other day
when I realized I spend eight hours a day in a
cubicle as the only male in a small office sur-
rounded by five'females.
What effect has this had on my behavior? Has
this changed me? Am I the same man now as I
was before I began manning this desk in the
midst of so much estrogen?
Suddenly, I found myself analyzing office
Behavior that prior to my
realization seemed insignifi-
cant.
I walked into work one
Tuesday morning and could-
n't help but notice that no
one no one even men-
tioned the fact Michael Vick
ran for two touchdowns and
threw for another on
Monday Night Football.
e a Were I surrounded by four
Benyamin male employees, this conver-
f rice station would have precluded
-* .- the performance of any o
"work" until at least 10:30
NEWSROOM a.m.
V S One of us probably would
have even called in sick,
being that the game didn't end until 1 a.m.
Tuesday.
There are things I catch myself doing in the
female office that I would never even think about
in the all-male office.
SI haven't once worn the same pair of socks two
days in a row. I've shared recipes. I've bought
Hallmark cards for no other reason than to thank
someone for "being a friend." I actually delete
inappropriate cartoons sent to my e-mail. (In fact,
I experience a slight panic every time this hap-
pens, as if my mother is about to catch me look-
ing at Playboy.) I say "darn" and "shoot," walk
outside to pass gas and take care to use napkins.
Last week, I even made a hair appointment for
a co-worker. Not only that, I actually recommend-
ed the hairdresser.
Now before any of you get the impression I'm
sitting here cross-legged, with one foot tucked
under the opposite calf, I'll admit these are all
minor things which, in all actuality, are positive,
professional habits.
After some reflection, I've noticed very little
difference between working with men or women.
I've worked in an all-male office before, and
it's not like we got red-face drunk and stood
shoulder-to-shoulder every day at quitting time,
singing the "You Don't Have to Call Me Darling"
song.
No, whether in the male office or female
office, we mostly sit in front of our computers and
work. If someone here feels the need for Tori
Amos at quitting time, well, thank God and Sony
Music for headphones.
But I've noticed that some things are just dif-
ferent.
For one, there are many more pictures of cats.
I had a half-hour conversation the other day about
the evolution of hair curlers and on two occasions
/ I've received compliments because my belt
matched my shoes. Sometimes they clap when I
change out the water cooler's five-gallon jugs, and
discussions inevitably culminate with someone
recounting an episode of Dr. Phil. Female employ-
ees also seem to make more of an effort to share
samples of food and candy, which is nice.
But hunched over my keyboard, with my back
to my co-workers, I have overheard "girl talk"
that would make Hootie Johnson and his Augusta
National brethren wriggle out of their green jack-
ets and squirm.
And just who in the world is Andrew Dan
Jumbo?
Benjamin Price is a reporter at the News-
Leader. E-mail him at bprice@fbnewsleadercom.


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


S since the start of the New Year is only a few
hours away, most of us recognize this is the
time we usually set aside for making annual
resolutions; you know, those lofty goals that
we feel we should try to reach like giving up smok-
ing, losing weight or getting our basic finances in bet-
ter order. Let's spend a moment looking at one
aspect of our county's financial picture.
In reviewing my columns for 2005, I came across
the one for Feb. 4th ("Salaries more symptom than
cause"), which dealt with county school board
salaries over $50,000 as well as similar salaries for
our county fire and rescue personnel. I noted that
the average salary (in 2004) for a county firefighter
was $42,869, while the average rescue officer earned
$49,632. But when you added in overtime benefits,
the averages jumped to $54,416 for firefighters, and
$62,292 for rescue personnel. In fact, there were 10
fire/rescue employees who earned over $70,000,
and that was in 2004. The overall averages were
quite impressive for a small rural county like
Nassau: 68 percent of firefighters and 66 percent of
rescue personnel earned more than $50,000 in the
last fiscal year.
This year, the Sept. 21 edition of the News-Leader
carried the headline, "Firefighter paid $104,000 after
overtime," which described a Nassau County fire
captain, and the story went on to cover a Lieutenant
who had a base salary of $50,000, but who earned
more than $90,000 due to overtime and reimbursed
sick leave. Before I go any further, let me make one
point perfectly clear: these salaries are all legal and
within the union contract that exists between the
firefighters and the county. This isn't a question of
anyone doing something illegal, it's more a question
of a group of people, the Board of County
Commissioners, not acting prudently or responsibly.
And it's not getting better.
Our county has a policy where it will "buy back"
unused vacation, holiday and sick days from certain
employees. In its simplest terms, if you are owed
two weeks vacation for the year, but you choose not
to use them, you can carry them over to the next
year, or you can "sell them" back to the county
(since you didn't use them). Such a deal! Think
those days don't add up? Think again. This month a
single county employee received checks totaling


Strengthened


:f -



Coleman
Langshaw

OPINIONS
FROM THE
GOLDFISH


The Amelia Island Association (AIA) is an
association of homeowner associations, rep-
resenting 35 associations on Amelia Island
that include about 25 percent of all home-
owners on the island. AIA members have chosen to
focus on Amelia Island (city and county) issues, rec-
ognizing Amelia Island represents about one-third of
the county population, about two-thirds of county
property values and taxes and has unique local issues
as a barrier island. AIA also encourages creation of
similar organizations in other Nassau County dis-
tricts to provide specific knowledge of local issues
and support for local solutions. The East Nassau
Homeowners Council is a similar organization for
homeowner associations on the west side of the
Amelia River.
Each AIA member homeowner association board
appoints a volunteer representative and each repre-
sentative participates on at least one AIA committee.
The representatives meet quarterly and stay in
touch through an e-mail network, which provides a
notification system for members as issues arise. The
committees do research and homework on issues
proposed by members and draft position papers are
developed. For clarity of communications each draft
position paper can be no longer than one, two-sided,
piece of paper. Each position paper includes a state-
ment of the problem, the proposed corrective
actions, and supporting reasons for the actions pro-
posed. All representatives discuss the draft posi-
tions to reach a consensus before voting to approve
or not. Approved AIA positions are then forwarded
to homeowner associations boards for confirmation.
of each representative's vote.
An AIA position paper is used to provide a voice
for homeowners on that issue. The position is com-
municated to appropriate city, county, state, and/or
federal government agencies that have the authority
to make decisions affecting homeowners on that
particular issue. While frequently positions have
unanimous support, if there were any negative votes
that is noted on the position paper.
AIA believes solutions to local issues can be
achieved through local citizen involvement and
teamwork within the community. AIA has initiated,
and leads, two Amelia Island councils; one focuses
on conservation, recreation and history and one
focuses more on financial-related issues of concern


more than $15,000. Altogether,
more than $250,000 was given
H to county employees for vaca-
tions not taken, and for sick
V" days not used. (Since 2003, the
cost of these buy-backs has
K ".., f increased 36 percent). Of the
$187,000 spent on unused vaca-
tions this year, $185,000 of it
went to our county fire employ-
-" -" ees. This is just crazy.
Mike Boyle Our county administrator,
Mike Mahaney, gets a "pass"
on this one because, as he is
WAIT A quick to point out, he was not
MINUTE here when the last fire contract
was hammered out. He has
been quoted as saying that maybe there ought to be
a "use or lose" clause in the contract when it is rene-
gotiated in a few years. Strike the word "maybe,"
Mike. Of course there should be a "use or lose
clause" in public employees' contracts. What you
have now is a system that gives some employees a
year-end "bonus" of nearly 20 percent, and for a
cash-strapped county like Nassau, that's insane.
I can already anticipate the response from those
who believe I am being unfair to our fire/rescue
department: "The buy-back program keeps more
personnel on duty in a department that's under-
staffed." "If an employee takes leave, we will have to
pay overtime to have someone fill that spot." "The
buy-back rates for fire union employees are higher
because the union gets more hours of leave each
year than non-union employees." And, according to
a newspaper report, "the union is awarded 12 holi-
days a year." I knew they had a sweet deal, but I was
sure there were only 10 legal holidays for anyone.
What I find exasperating about this entire matter
is the county can't get a handle on the fire/rescue
"overtime problem," and can't find the money to pay
for the fire/rescue overtime hours. But it somehow
can find the $185,000 to pay for the fire/rescue
"vacation days" it has to buy back at the end of the
year. And those dollars are not in the budget. Why
not allocate that same amount on two or three full-
time firefighters for the entire year, and have the
current employees take their vacations when they


AIA believes solutions to local
issues can be achieved through local
citizen involvement and teamwork
within the community.


to taxpayers. Both of these councils include city,
county and state representatives, and hence provide
a forum to discuss issues and position papers. AIA
members also participate on three county commit-
tees: the Traffic Safety Committee, Solid Waste
Task Force, and the County Clerk's Citizen
Committee on Financial Policy. Currently, on two
environmental issues, AIA is working in partnership
with the East Nassau Homeowners Council and the
Sierra Club. Concerned Friends of Fernandina is
also one of the 35 AIA association members.
Over the initial three years of existence AIA has
had a good success rate (80 percent have been
implemented) on its positions.
Financial AIA Position Successes:
1. Supported opposition to a takeover of water
utility services by non-local government authorities
on the south end of Amelia Island, allowing local
rate control to be maintained (2003).
2. Supported opposition to a very significant elec-
tric rate increase for Amelia Island that was limited.;
by the regulating agency to one half the company's
rate request (2004).
3. Identified a Nassau County financial disaster in
August 2004 and issued a report calling for "Sound
Financial Management" actions. This was done with
a council that includes the Amelia Island Plantation
and local government representatives. Significant
changes have been made by the county in 2005 to
improve the financial management of the county.
Financial policies to prevent a recurrence of the
financial problems are being developed by the coun-
ty, with an opportunity for AIA review.
4. Supported new home impact fees for schools,
to help new growth pay for itself. Approved by the
county in 2005.
5. Requested the county stop taking in out-of-
county trash at rates less than those residents pay to


come due?
So, am I upset with Mike Mahaney on this issue?
No, not on this issue. As I explained earlier, back in
2004 he was just coming onboard when the firefight-
er's contract was being negotiated by the county's
management team. But Mike, that card can only be
played once, so we all expect a better result the next
time around.
That brings us to the firefighters, their union and
their officers. And yes, I think they have been ham-
mering the county taxpayers for quite some time,
playing the system for every dollar they can get For
instance, what would keep a firefighter from taking
a day off here so a friend gets overtime to cover for
you, and then reversing the plan so you can cover
for him. All very legal, all very profitable, and all
very costly to the taxpayers.
But just as I'm beginning to get angry, I think to
myself, 'The firefighters are only doing what they've
been told they can do. So who's really at fault here?
The people who are doing it, or the ones who gave
them permission to do it?"
And that thought brings us back to that Sept. 21
edition of the News-Leader with the headline,
"Firefighter paid $104,000 after overtime." The
headline right below it was, "County OKs new fire-
rescue pact." In that article we learned that contract
negotiations had ended nearly a year ago, and the
new contract will expire in 2007.
We also learned that most of the negotiating was
done through County Attorney Mike Mullin, and
when county commission Chair Ansley Acree asked
Mullin if the commissioners gave any guidance dur-
ing those negotiations, Mullin replied, "Not that I
recall, no."
And since we're on the subject of the wise use of
taxpayer dollars, did you see the front-page article
in Wednesday's edition of the News-Leader involving
the commission's recent decision to spend $25,000
to fix its "PR problem?" Let me see if I've got this
straight; they are going to spend thousands of our
dollars to try to convince taxpayers they are using
our taxes efficiently. Maybe it's just me, but doesn't
this just scream, "NO!"
Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
He can be reached at michaelhboyle@earthlink.net.


resolve in 2006


t's New Year's resolution time a useless I will not stand for my tax money being
exercise for most of us, but what the heck, spent on teaching Sunday school during
it's always fun to fantasize, right? So here Monday school.
goes, here's my New Year's resolution list I will continue to expect my government
for 2006: to represent all Americans, and not
I am going to continue to support our dichotomize us as "with us or against us."
troops wherever they are, but not the admin- I will continue to fight for the right of the
istration's fallacious reasons for being in Iraq, poor, the elderly, the less fortunate, even if it
nor will I support the president as he contin- isn't in vogue.
ues to insult my intelligence with his hyper- I will continue to protest the selfish
bole. exploitation of our environment by the pow-
I am going to continue to support the rea- erful few at the expense of my children's
son our troops are in Afghanistan to hunt future.
down and capture or kill Osama Bin Laden. I will demand that our government take
, I will not accept the conduct of o b con s he Big Oil companies to stop
judge others because they act, look or think em from continually looting our economy
differently, nor will I turn my back on my without a second thought
friends just because they happen to have a I will not let people get away saying terri-
strong opinion opposite of mine. ble, mean things about other people, and jus-


tify it as being "their values" or "their her-
itage."
I will staunchly defend the Constitution of
the United States, and not accept megaloma-
niac abuse by fear-mongering, autocratic
wannabes who convolute it for their own self-
ish and dangerous gain.
And I will continue to express my opinion,
without hesitation, even when my critics
would prefer my silence.
Sure, it's a strange and twisted New Year's
resolution list. It's also an assault on some
people's values, to be sure. But it's my list,
and as long as there are people who have
lists of their own that espouse the opposite, I
will continue my battle.
I am resolving to strengthen my resolve.
Coleman Langshaw ofFernandina Beach
writes regularly for the News-Leader


use the county landfill. To be done by September
2006.
Environment AIA Position Successes:
1. Requested a "Canopy Tree Road" ordinance
for Nassau County be implemented. Subsequently
several canopy tree roads have been protected.
Each canopy tree road requires a separate ordi-
nance. This only protects canopy trees on the coun-
ty right-of-way.
2. Requested a tree ordinance for the unincorpo-
rated area of Amelia Island. This prevents clear-cut-
ting and helps protect some oaks and magnolias in
new developments.
3. Supported installation of a new storm drain
system for flood protection of Amelia Island
Parkway. Installation of parts of this system are still
in progress.
4. Requested signage and enforcement of state
laws reducing beach driving.
5. Applied for, and was selected, federal funding
for a multi-use trail around Amelia Island. The trail
is to be 12-feet-wide for biking, running and walking
and away from roads as much as possible. To be
planned and constructed from 2006 to 2009. The
grant over a four-year period will be about $1 mil-
lion. This was done with an AIA advisory council
that includes city, county, state and federal park
managers in the area.
Interested Amelia Island homeowners are wel-
come to participate on one of the several AIA com-
mittees that focus on various areas; however, there
is only one vote per homeowner association on each
proposed AIA position. Each member homeowner
association pays dues of $1/home each year, which
is used primarily for AIA insurance. No dues are
required from individual volunteers.
One of the six AIA officers would be glad to meet
with any Amelia Island homeowner association
board that might be interested in joining AIA, or
with individuals in other parts of Nassau County
that might want to form a similar organization in
their area. Good government requires citizen
involvement.
Amelia Island Association Officers:
Phillip Scanlan, Co-President, Tom Cote-Merow,
Co-President, Dave Britt, Vice President, Anne
Kendel, Treasurer, Kim Hughes, Secretary, Jerry
Kawecki, Membership.


SERVING YOU
Nassau County Commissioners: City of Fernandina Beach Commissioners:
Jim B. Higginbotham, District 1-Fernandina Beach, 321-0766 (h) Mayor Ken Walker: Group 1 -261-9875, email: kwalker@fbfl.org
Ansley Acree, District 2-Amelia Island, Nassauville, 277-1538 (h) Vice Mayor Beano Roberts: Group 5 261-4599, email: broberts@fbfl.org
Tom Branan, District 3-Yulee, 261-7739 (h) Joe Gerrity: Group 2 261-3556, email: jogerbmw@aol.com
Floyd Vanzant, District 4- Hilliard, Bryceville, Boulogne, 845,3480 (h) Bill Leeper: Group 3 -277-0788, e-mail: bleeper@fbfl.org
Marianne Marshall, District 5-Callahan, 879-2729 (h) John Crow: Group 4 277-3880, email: jcrow@fbfl.org


VIEWPOINT/AMEuA ISLAND ASSOCIAnON



AIA is a voice for homeowners









CLUBS


&


GROUPS

To add your organization to
this list or to revise an entry, e-
mail type @fbnewsleader.com
or call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.
Centre'd Women, a
proudly disorganized group of
wonderful women, meets at
6:30 p.m the third Monday of
every month at a different loca-
tion. Bring yourself, a bottle of
wine and/or homemade nib-
bles. Call Eileen Moore 277-
2717.
Circle of Friends, a sup-
port group for home-schooling
families in Hilliard, Bryceville,
Callahan and Folkston, Ga.,
meets regularly to offer encour-
agement, fun, fellowship and a
monthly mom's night out. Park
days, field trips and other
events are also offered. Call
845-3491.
*' Coast Guard Auxiliary
meets at 7 p.m. the first
Thursday of every month at
The Fernandina Beach
Lighthouse. Call Sam Boyd,
277-6608.
Cumberland Sound
Woodcarving Guild meets
from 6-9 p.m. the second and
fourth Wednesday of each
month. Please note, they no,
longer meet at Knock on Wood.
Contact: Bob Schlag at (912)
729-2282 or e-mail
rschlag @ eagnet.net.
Deaf With a Mission, a
social group for the deaf, their
interpreters and friends, meets
7-10 p.m. the first Tuesday of
eachmonth at Cafe Vino on
A1A next to Blockbuster in the
Super Wal-Mart shopping cen-
ter in Yulee. Call Brittany
Michaels at (904) 556-6531 or
Katie Williams at (904) 753-
3521.
Debtors Anonymous for
anyone struggling with debt.
Meets Mondays at 7 p.m. in
room 6 at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church. Contact: call (904)
234-5341.
Eight Flags Charter
Chapter of the American
Business Women's
Association in Fernandina
Beach meets at 6 p.m. the third
Thursday of each month.
Eight Flags Needlepoint-
ars/American Needlepoint
uild meets at 1:30 p.m. every
third Sunday at 515 Centre St.,
Fernandina Beach Contact:
Diane Pasieka, 321-0601.
Fernandina Senior
Squadron of the Civil Air
Patrol meets at 9 a.m. on the
first Saturday of each month;
safety and training at 7 p.m. on
the third Wednesday of each
month at the .trailer located at
the Femandina Municipal
Airport. Contact: Paul Condit,
415-0131.
Fernandina Beach Golf
Club. Contact: Gwen
Anderson, 261-4235.
Fernandina Beach High
School Navy Junior ROTC
Parent Booster Club meets at
6 p.m.the last Monday of each
month at the FBHS NJROTC
classroom. Contact: Ron
Rushford, 491-8940.
Fernandina Beach Lions
Club meets at noon on the first
and third Tuesday of each
month at KP's Deli in Feman-
dina Beach. Contact: Ruth Fife,
277-8291.
Fernandina Beach
Optimists Club meets at noon
every Wednesday at Slider's.
Contact: John Drew at 261-
0427.
Fernandina Beach
Shrine Club meets at 7 p.m.
the second Thursday of each
month. Contact: Joseph L.
Graves at 261-0225.


PAGE 8A "


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL


It is not a dog's life during the holidays


W ell, it is that time of year
again. Our annual Christmas
letter. It is our chance. We
get to tell you about a dog's
view of the holidays.
First, introductions we are the
Andersons' two Yorkshire Terriers -
Oglethorpe and MacGregor, or Ogie and
Mac as we are known for short We get to
tell you our side of this time of year. The
Porch Lady is so busy she is rarely on the
porch or even home
The holidays are hard on us little peo-
ple. There seems to be no schedule. Our
regular walks go by the wayside. All our
efforts to train those two humans we live
with have gone out the window.
Every year it is the same. They bring a
tree in the house. Yes, a tree. Trees are


,supposed to be out-
side not in a house
covered with lights
and doo-dads.
Trees to dogs are'
for something very
different, if you
know what we
mean.
There is lots of
Ogie and Mac food we like that
-mostly people
.. food but we are
FROM THE pretty flexible. We
PORCH eat almost any-
thing. We get
chances to try some of the party food
when it is dropped on the floor. We feel we
need to help in the cleaning up even if it


Community shows


appreciation to Flagler

Oh give thanks unto the Lord, appreciation
for He is good. His mercy is ever- a lot of love
lasting and His truth endureth to to Sister
all generations. Flagler. A
An appreciation service for proclamation
Sister Mae Dean Flagler brought to her was
many friends and loved ones ". given Sister
together to say "thanks for being Patricia
you and we really appreciate Thompson; a
everything you've done." medley of
Flagler, a retired teacher, is Maybelle songs by Dr.
the widow of the Rev. Dr. Robert Kirkland Jamie
Flagler. He served as pastor of Thompson;
First Missionary Baptist Church and Sister
for over 18 years. She remains NOW Jacqueline
faithful there, many years after AND THEN Arthur intro-
he's gone. 277-3285 duced the
The service was held at her speaker, the
church, where her pastor, the Rev. James Arthur. The best
Rev. D.K. Bolder, served as the choir that Sister Flagler sings
presider. Her children, Terrance with, First Missionary Baptist
and Marcia Flagler, were there to Church mass choir, was there
escort their mother while her singing in support of her. Sister
goddaughter, Dr. Jamie Lillian Gauthier gave words of
Thompson, sang, "I still have joy., appreciations and Sister Flagler
After all the things I've been said "The greatest accomplish-
through, I still have joy." ment now is your graciousness
Through it all, she continues and love that you have expressed
to say "a vessel of honor for the to me this evening. You will
Master's use, that's all I want to always be in my heart and
be. I don't care for riches, I don't prayers."
want earthly fame, but the let Her children expressed how
world see Jesus in me. Use me proud they are of their mother
for what you'd have me to do, and the love she shares with
make me what you want me to them. She also said to all the
be. I'l go, dear Lord, where you other children whose lives she
want me to go. I want to be a ves- may have touched through
sel of honor for Thee." teaching, "I still love you. May
Sister Flagler had many musi- God's richest blessing be yours."
cal accomplishments in earlier The family of the late Brother
years, including being on the James Clifford Blue Sr. says
Apollo's Gospel Amateur Hour, thanks to all of you for all acts of
where she was hugged and kindness shown to them during
encouraged by Dorothy Love Brother Blue's illness. Thanks
Coats of the Gospel Harmon- for helping to take care of him
ettes. She also appeared on the and thanks for being there with
Aunt Jemima WWRL Radio them during their hours of sor-
Contest She has sung alongside row. Their prayer is that God will
gospel greats such as Mahalia continue blessing each of you.
Jackson, James Cleveland, The Birthday wishes to Patrick
Caravans and Roberta Martin. Cribb, Paula Evans, Anita Hol-
The Robert Martin Studios zendorf, Kevin Smith, Da'Angelo
published a song, "One Step Rainey, John Johnson Jr., Jamie
Away," written by Sister Flagler. Johnson, Mother Maggie Win-
She also sang on the biggest gard, Gina Smith, Lawrence
gospel show of that day, At the Williams, James White, Rose
Laurel Gardens in Newark, NJ. Jones, Willie Billy Jones, Re-
God has blessed her down shard Rainey, Kenneth Shep-
through the years and she con- hard, Earl Coleman, Starleatha
tinues singing to the glory and Pollard, Marquez Davidson,
honor of God wherever she goes Stephanie Martin, Ryan Amy,
and whenever she is asked to do Dario Alderman, Melinda
so. Stephens, Carolyn Smith and
Members of the community Lamar Smith and may you have a
came together to make this safe and blessed New Year.


%wool


isn't awfully good for us. A dog's gotta do
what a dog's gotta do.
There is no end to strange comings
and goings. That tree I told you about?
They put packages under it. Not just
boxes but boxes with all kinds of bright
paper and ribbons on them. Do you think
there is anything for us? No, it is the
same every year.
Now don't get us wrong, we have a
nice life. We have a regular routine. We
watch TV together and our evenings are
usually pretty quiet. Not this time of year.
They are out every single night it seems.
No doggie bags come home with them.
Whatever happened to doggie bags?
Just when we think we cannot handle
another day of disorganization, it is all
over. They decide on one particular day to


open all those packages. Piles of paper
and ribbon offer us some fun and games,
but it is soon taken away and put in the
garbage.
Everyone seems to have fun. They
sure eat and drink enough.
After a few days, the tree comes down
and the doo-dads are put away until next
year. The tree is dragged out to the curb
for the garbage man to pick up. Finally we
get back in our regular routine and our
treasured morning walks.
Porch Lady and Big Guy join us in
wishing you and yours the happiest of hol-
idays and remember to be good to your
furry friends.
Write Ogie and Mac at dickiemm@bell
south.net.


MILITARY NEWS


Air Force Col. Robert D. Winston hosted his
father retired Air Force Maj. Ramon Winston for
the Lajes Field, Azores, Portugal, Air Force Ball
honoring the U.S. Air Force birthday
Maj. Winston was the guest of honor as the old-
est U.S. Air Force veteran at the ball. Both father
and son have flown the C-130 aircraft during their
careers.
Col. Winston is the commander of the 65th Air
Base Wing, and has 25 years of military service.
His father and mother, Alma V. Winston, reside
in Fernandina Beach. His wife, Lerria, is the
daughter of retired Army Col. John and Waldtraut
Covach of Fairfax, Va.
The colonel received a bachelor's degree in
1979 from the Citadel Military College of South
Carolina, Charleston, and earned a master's
degree in 1989 from the University of Arkansas,
Fayetteville.
Army Maj. Joel W. Hendrickson has arrived
for duty at Camp Taji, Iraq.
Hendrickson, a supply and services officer with
11 years of military service, is normally assigned
to the 4th Sustainment Brigade, Fort Hood,
Killeen, Texas.
He is the son of Wayne Hendrickson of
Thousand Oaks, Calif., and Virginia L Kirk of
Fernandina Beach. His wife, Elizabeth, is the
daughter of Robert Stewart of Norwalk, Calif and
Rebecca Habache of San Mateo, Calif. "
The major received a bachelor's degree in 1994
from Radford University, Va.
Air Force Staff SgL Joseph E. Harpham is
currently deployed overseas at a forward operat-
ing location in support of Operation Iraqi
Freedom.
Operation Iraqi Freedom is the official name
given to military operations involving members of
the U.S. armed forces and coalition forces partici-
pating in efforts to free and secure Iraq. Mission
objectives focus on force protection, peacekeep-
ing, stabilization, security and counter-insurgency
operations as the Iraqi transitional governing bod-
ies assume full sovereign powers to govern the
peoples of Iraq.
Members from all branches of the U.S. military
and multinational forces are also assisting in
rebuilding Iraq's economic and governmental
infrastructure, and training and preparing Iraqi
military and security forces to assume full authori-
ty and responsibility in defending and preserving
Iraq's sovereignty and independence as a democ-
racy.
The sergeant is a logistics readiness technician
regularly assigned to the 347th Logistics
Readiness Squadron, Moody Air Force Base,
Valdosta, Ga.
He is the son of Tim and Judy Dubberly of
Fernandina Beach. His wife, Christy, is the daugh-
ter of Leecie Dennard of Fernandina Beach.
Harpham is a 1994 graduate of Fernandina
Beach High School.
Navy Seaman Apprentice Pamela R.
Bornstein, daughter of Kathy E. Daniels of
Callahan and Joseph M. Bornstein of Jacksonville,
recently completed U.S. Navy basic training and.
was meritoriously promoted to her current rank at
Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill.


SUBMITTED
Col. Robert Winston, left, and his father,
Ramon Winston.

During the eight-week program, Bornstein
completed a variety of training, which included
classroom study and practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting, water safety and
survival, and shipboard and aircraft safety. An
emphasis was also placed on physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot camp is "Battle
Stations." This exercise gives recruits the skills
and confidence they need to succeed in the fleet.
"Battle Stations" is designed to galvanize the basic
warrior attributes of sacrifice, dedication, team-
work and endurance in each recruit through the
practia application of basic Navy skills and the
core values of honor, courage and commitment.
Its distinctly "Navy" flavor was designed to take
into account what it means to be a sailor.
Bornstein is a 2000 graduate of Edward H.
White High School of Jacksonville.
Navy Fireman Apprentice Dennis S. Steele,
son of Annette and Dennis G. Steele of Callahan,
and his shipmates concluded Annual Exercise
2005, while assigned to the aircraft carrier USS
Kitty Hawk, forward deployed to Yokosuka, Japan.
ANNUALEX 2005 is a joint exercise between
the U.S. Navy and the Japan Maritime Self-
Defense Force. Two U.S. submarines, 10 U.S.
Navy ships and 49 JMSDF ships participated in a
series of wartime exercises to observe and
improve mission interoperability.
Steele is a 2003 graduate of Randolph High
School of Jacksonville and joined the Navy in
October 2004.
Air Force Airman Sean A. Harbin has gradu-
ated 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, organization, and -
military customs and courtesies; a. '
performed drill and ceremony
marches, and received physical
training, rifle marksmanship,
field training exercises, and spe- I
cial training in human relations. Harbin
Airmen who complete basic train-
ing earn credits toward an associate degree
through the Community College of the Air Force.
He is the son of Marsha Mason of Fernandina
Beach and Jeff Harbin of Chesapeake, Va.
The airman is a 2004 graduate of Fernandina
Beach High School.


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:FRlAY. DCl):.l, l-:BR 30,2005/News-Leader


RELIGION


Recognize and
My wife once gave me a unique wooden
mantle clock. The face of this clock
unlatches and swings open to reveal a
hidden compartment with three small
drawers. Its design lends itself to the idea that these
three hidden drawersare are a perfect place to conceal
valuables, And that's exactly what I have placed
there. I have a cool pocketknife my father gave me,
along with my high school class ring. I have some
neat pewter pocket crosses, and a collection of lapel
pins and a pin of a frog playing a banjo the first
birthday gift my son ever gave me when he was five
or six.
Just the other day I thought of all my hidden
valuables as I dusted off my clock. As I was dusting
however, I realized that the things of greatest value
were not hidden inside the clock but rather hidden
in plain sight on its face. Of course I'm speaking of


value








Conrad
Sharps

PULPIT
NOTES
to recognize and va
from God.


every moment as a gift from God
the face of the clock, which I think the Psalmist understood my plight. "The "As God's fellow workers w
symbolically represents and length of our days is seventy years or eighty if we God's grace in vain. For h,
measures time. have the strength; yet their span is but trouble and sor- heard you, and in the day
Of everything I have row, for they quickly pass, and we fly away." tell you, now is the time of
sought to possess in this life, (Psalm 90:10) of salvation." (2 Corinthia
the thing of greatest value is What is of supreme value is life itself, 'the time Look at the clock. Nov
given by God one second, one God has granted you and me to glorify him and now is the time to make t
minute, one hour, one day at a enjoy him forever. This is the thing of utmost God, that speak to salvatic
time. The value of my time importance in life; it is our chief end. Realizing that that glorify God in our liv
often being lost because it is all things of worldly value have their end, what are Today, are you burden
hidden in plain sight; in the we doing with our time? What. things of eternal life? Perhaps it is time to
ordinary course of my daily value do we seek to both possess and share with value your relationship'
routine: It's not that I have others? time he grants you in this
the need to accomplish or My friends, don't attempt to fill your "hidden purpose: to glorify him in
experience what is more spec- drawers" with valuables let what is valuable fill forever.
tacular in life, but that I need your life: your relationship with Christ and your This column is from as
value every moment as a gift Christ-like relationship with others. Rev. Conrad C. Sharps tha
Listen to Paul's words to the church in Corinth: News-Leader in recent yea


e urge you not to receive
e says, 'In the time of favor I
of salvation I helped you.' I
God's favor, now is the day
ns 6:1-2)
v is the time of God's favor,
he decisions that honor
on, that witness to Christ -
es.
ned with the routine of our
consider what is of eternal
with God and others. The
life he grants you for a
all you do and enjoy him
selection offavorites by the
at have appeared in the
rs.


CHURCH NOTES


NAACP service
The Nassau County branch of
the NAACP will host an
Emancipation Proclamation
Worship Service at 1 p.m. on Dec.
31 at New Zion Missionary
Baptist church. Speaker will be
the Rev.'Jeremiah Robinson Jr.
The Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Youth Extravaganza takes place at
6:30 p.m. on Jan. 13 at New Zion
Missionary Baptist Church.
A Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Commemorative Breakfast and
Program will be held at 8:30 a.m.
on Jan. 14 at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church Hall. Tickets are $12 for
adults and $6 for students.
The Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
parade will be held on Jan. 16.
Begin lining up at noon at Peck
Center. Parade starts at 1 p.m. '

New Year's service
Yulee United Methodist
Church will hold a A New Year's
Day service at 11 a.m. Jan. 1.
For more information call 225-
5381. The church is located on
AlA just west of Lofton Square.

First Presbyterian
On Jan. 1, First Presbyterian
Church, 9 N. Sixth St.,
Fernandina Beach, will hold one
worship service, at 11 a.m., with
church school at 9:45 a.m.
For information call 261-3837.

New church
The Presbyterian Church '
(U.SA) is starting a new church
in Nassau County. The
Providence Presbyterian Church
of Yulee is now holding services
at 9:30 a.m. on Sundays at the old
county commission meeting
building next to the firehouse on
US 17 at ALA. There will be a
service on New Year's Day and
everyone is welcome. For more
information, call Bob Lindberg at
225-0575.


Women's retreat
First Baptist Church presents
a Women's Winter Retreat, Jan. 6-
7, featuring guest speaker Vonda
Skelton. Tickets are $10 per per-
son. For more information contact
the church office at 261-3617.

Marriage encounter
Registration is now open for
the Worldwide Marriage
Encounter Weekend to be held at
the Comfort Inn on Jacksonville
Beach from Jan. 27 at 8 p.m.
through Jan. 29 at 4 p.m.
The Worldwide Marriage
Encounter experience teaches
married couples how to strength-
en their marriages with improved
communication techniques and a
renewed commitment to their
relationship.
Couples of all faith expressions
are welcome. There is a non-
refundable registration fee of $50.


isonteffmg...
wve 6pe rs.filied WithteaatyaJ'ir
and all good things.
Thanks for a banner year.

elizabeth's
European Sportswear & Activewear
Fine Lingerie & Sleepwear
Harris Teeter Shopping Center
L904321.0444 A


Call 800-923-WWME (9963) for
information or register on-line at
www.geocities.com/jaxmeweb.

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 ill
Baltimore, Md., will offer the fol-
lowing courses: ini ... ii of bibli--
cal studies, certificate of pastoral
counseling, ministerial diploma
and associate in biblical studies.
In addition the institute will
offer coursework toward bache-


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Celebrate A 6
New Beginning! 'I

Another year ... another chance,
4 to tell you how grateful we are for your generous '." 'i
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lors, masters and doctorate
degrees in specialized fields. .
Classes will meet on Monday
nights.
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 month.
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 please call the
church at 261-6306.


AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
An Interdenominational Community Church
SUNDAY WORSHIP
9:15 an.m.
(Nursery Provided)
Adult Education Classes 10:30am
OPEN TO ALL -
t \an t e Amelia Island Plantation main gate
www.ameliachapel.org
904-277-4414



9remi-Annual


al e


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AMELIA ISLAND
CHURCH OF CHRIST
\hrer th8e BtIL.t is the A,-hritu, Chrict
i i/le head .ofithe chlur, h. and the
inemrirs are siunply Christian.
Meetf ai the YMCA 10.00 a.m.-Worship

1915 Cmirona Dr 11:00 a m .-Sunday Sch.
For More Information, Call
George Williams at l904) 277-9675
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
2600 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach
261-6306
NEW YEAR'S DAY
WORSHIP SCHEDULE
New Year's Day.
Sunday. January 1
Worship & Communion
10 AM


BLACKROCK BAPTIST
CHURCH
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
261-6220
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 iCrw, Chlw.:h)
Sunday p m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided

NORTH 14TH STREET
BAPTIST CHURCH
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


Bailey Road
Church of God
Come Celebrate Jesus"
Dr. James D. Chamberlain
Senior Pastor
Sunday Morning Worship I10-30iam
Sunday School 9-30am
Sunday Nighi Celebration
Last Sunda) each month 700pnpm
Wednesday FTH 7 (ipm
Nursery Pro ided
For more info, call 261.7120


4
2~iI


Sunday School: 9 30 a m.
Sunday Worship: 10.30 a m
Actinvies throughout the week
4209 E. State Rd. 210) AIAl
Rev Jerr' Klemm
491-0363
Mww.ameliapresbyterian.org


Rev. Jeff Oerlton, Sr. Pastor
Sunday Worship 8 AMd & 10.15 AM
Evening Worship 6:30 PM
Sunday School 9 AM
Wednesday Night Supper 5.30 PM
Wednesday Service .30 PMI

"Celebrating
the New Year"

261-3617
www.fbfirst.net
416 Alachua St.* Fernandina Beach


'r Jack-e Hapcs
Baptst Chuar ch


Sunday School 9 30 am
Sunday Worsh.p 10 45 am
Wednesday AWAIANA 6 15 pm
Wednesday Bible Srud/ r 30 pm
3811 Old NassauillE Road
Fernand.na Beach FL 320.34
County Rd 107 Sourh 261-4741
Nurser, MlnlsTr,


YULEE UNITED
METHODIST
CHURCH
A finsenrirg Sirnce 1631
SUNDAY SERVICES:
Church School 9 30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6 30PM

225-5381
Rev. Bret" Win.
l J Templeton


ABUNDANT LIFE
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
A full gospel ministry
Pastor Brent Soileau
Rhemia Graodu,'e
Sunday, 10:00 a.m.
Weduesda~ 7:00. p.m.
For more mntnmianon, cull 9041)491 -S-'124
1241 S. Sth St. Fernandina B i,,ch. FL


YULLEE [iI
APTIST -1_
BD HURCHvJ
1 1 ,1 n L n, -'

'jr..J) E ,A r-ir. n g :ai l.
W 5,-,,.3 .: a,. r i l ', ", ,T
VlVl' ,-. ,l'l :.la, llUlr JA M P.1 1: 1 D l3d'_F IL pal
H3-.I..Q Irip lr. 'J 'j.- r..i n ill' I.
E l ,'. n4 nma,. Im ..qI.
31 Harts Rd.. West 904-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809


~IAa,,


'i~PRESBI TERIAN
~ CHURCH
c-) N ( h 'i ?St s7


Rev. BianiEburn,


aium.a M3V-p Matssrojar
~'iM MO 3' ."r M.E13C
:am'Tuesaav
H.',: [.1 3', MIA,6VIQi Coli,T6,oHr
H"' -)w ay3 1 OI, T3 4


Telephone Numbe
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fa
Emergency Number: 904-2
also call 904-217-0


FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
20 South Ninthl Stireet 261-.4907
Rev. Doien K. Bnolde, S.. Pastor
The Church l i the
Heni uof the Cirv
With the Desire at be Inl the
Hen;. o l All lIt'iopl
SL.. I -S, i 1 I c |h .1 ii i
Wel"hl,1,1 SI l..r H .I II M I II .
WC, h e 0." .A 1 1. 1 1 .hN 1,


-)i'.cn cn [lit' Dil'l'trt nt. 1'" al
Amelia Baptist
Church
[' I Ih h il l '1 IIII
lid. i h


961167 glcc%' \Nl, lTR NIL
, -,I .i 1,,, ,, I ....,Ih II .-I H -.,I,
.. .... .......... 26 1 -9527


CELEBRATION BAPTIST
PastorCHURCH
M1 Min fiv31u0 y ,' Conlemparaq Muserisuji 4rnesrier..lr~
m Ar & F 12 I nAm aso fk IA'
lu Eiv i. .
Iny Day 8 3 W, fIA. a H EA.,,6 AI
5pm o3r uV api r
ax 904-321-1901 r-.i r oAII ,)3 j~'buI,, 1i,,.' Ejroi,.
1550 Ou~lh 0 pYl 0 Hj ,jlL .-A: rI-h.


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST ,._ ri...
MO KI: [-iN \ CHLIRCH. WE RE FMILV ,


I.. .- q.I I.. 1 i,, .j1 I
I,',%Noel Robi t'~ s r. Pastor


Choose
Your

Place. ,,

of

Worship


L w WEDNESDAY 7PM
)"In usaOn Sniurd.y; for coitkp bird desert.
ayfnamkc worsilA 8and a poweui Minqe'ap
1048II11513 I1Ilmibidoiaild, cue


611 i (61mim',linfi/ e

Sunday Worship 10 30 AM
Children's Church 10 30 \M
Wednesday Senice 7-00 PM
Pastor Bishop lan Gaortri
1897 Island Walkha%
Information: 491m 1562
wv, wchrist redeemrer.oom


Memorial United Methodist Church
Makiii(y deciples oflesus Owist thmugh Nvoi-ship. stud & ser i .
601 Centre Street 261-5769
Bruce T. Jones, Pastor

'fi-aditional Family Worship . 8:30ani + I 1:00ani
Contemporary Worship ...... 9:45ain in Nlaxwell Hall
Stinday School lor all ages ........... 9:45ain + Hain
Middle School Youth (Stin.) ................ 0:00pin
Wednesday N/lidweek Supper (Au-Nlay) -5:30-6:30pin
Senior High Youth (NVed.) ................. 6:30pin
Friday Cal'6 Nexus ....................... 7:00piii
Music programs wid small groups available
IMI) t" _f
Nursery services available for all services


90-1-2 6 369 6


i -- ----- --. .
NEW ZION MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH /(1 J
10 South 10h Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
SRv 904-261-0010
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................9:30 AM
MATeM 28:19 SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP ......... 11:00 AM
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........5:30 PM CALL 904-26 3696
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY ..7:00 PM C


818 Sadler Road 49101231
(near Applebee's & SreitAlar)


I,, I,.... I


') 4SA M.
55. P-A

F. OI 'p I
- rWIP r3


,,PUWMMUJr#U AMAILAULM


I


I


i


I


ANIELIA PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH (PCA)



















Flounder Gigging Chartn
USCG Captain 4.13c a0n.t1f
IT 2856 Sadler Pic
FUN Anmelia Island, FL 32034 G L
904-277-3050 800-564-1201


'OUR MACHllINES NEVER SLEE


rig Amelia Island & Fernandina Beaci Since 1)2
877) 321-1968 / (904) 321-1968 Office
(904) 206-1334 Cellular
I~* LIWM10 II11


SREYNOLDS '
FINANCIAL ,.. (
111% SERVICES, INC.4

41743139 East State Road 200 '
Fernandina Beach, FL 3203-1 2
iNext to Woody' BBQi)
NTel: 904-261-2525s BJohn M. Drew, M.B.A.
Tel: 904-261-2525 Vice President
Fax: 904-261-2925 of Mortgage Services




MEbIA Tony LiCausi
SJMP ~ KenNorthup
SERVICE & SALES
IN Serving Amelia Island and Yulee
904-261-6092 Microso 904-261-3257
904-261-3972 PaExE F
1627 South 8th Street SulteB
Femrnondna Beach, FL 32034


Get A New Look For the New Yearl



Hope Goldwin Lynne Edwarde Lealle Ewarrds Joanne Lindahl
5vALER SrYL T r.,Li = I -IL. TECM
2856 SWder R. walk-lne welcome -
904.491.8339 Salon Hours Mon.- Fn. I Oam-6pm: Sal. I Oam-2pm: Closed Sun.


Mercedes-Benz


Lexus of
Jacksonville
All Makes and Models
3 Year 100,000 Mile
Davin Tillman Warranty on All
Pre-Owned Certified Lexus
10259 Atlantic Blvd Jacksonville
Office: (904) 722-4407 Cell: (904) 610-8806


MATHIS INSURANCE
OF AMELIA, LLC


Specializing in All Forms of Insurance


Call For Your Free Quotes
(904) 491-7622
Email: mathisinsurance@msn.com
2110 Sadler Road
(Next to Sears in Food Lion Plaza)


R. Stephen Norton
Mercedes-Benz Sales Representative

www inonron jac kon' te. sarcjkd. e, i


T~trp.ron 9041 -?4.41080
Ioi r,. 00143 24-0841


BlGCW
Cusro Buders.Inc. CUSTOM BUILDERS, INC.
New Construction
Additions Remodeling
Residential Commercial
Store Cerrified Building Controctors


Im --


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= k I~i


OPEN HOUSE
Lanceford Subdivision
BLACKROCK ROAD
Sat-1-Brm Run-2-Hnm


~I Iee#CRC 369


U


Erin Hable
Decorator Consultant
Regency Square Mall
100 Regency Sq
Jadckonvle. FL 32225


custom
decorating


Store:
Cell:
Fax:


904-721-2820 x
904-707-5708
904-725-9568


Daniel Cab Service
Safe Dependable
Courteous Clean
i lk" -


1I54 S 81h Slreei
Fernanoina Beach. FL 32034
MoonevsCustomWoodworks corn


f904-277-4157

SR. I20 ... _(904)277-696


CONGRATULATIONS
JEFF BALIK

TOP SAESA
FO TH MONT


Armoires Etc.
You asked for it!
Old English Pine is Here!!
Affordable Elegance!
1667 South 8th Street 261-8283
Mon-Fri 8:00-5:00; Sat. 11:00-4:00


I4o
Cu00j"


Bill Mooney
President


Prnrlie 8
Mobile s
Fax 8
6 IAkrjrj


MMLAMM 111311::K NEW I


1*


C..;


A-


ml


. .........


--" Ww"
3487 E. State


^^~SS


i

fto


I


I








FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 2005 NEWS News-Leader


Enjoying music of the angels


I heard harp music the other
day, and did a quick systems
check to see if I were still
here. Not only was I still in
Paradise, I was at the Florida
House Inn listening to Patricia
Iovejoy perform; did you know
that she is our very own resident
harpist?
She entertained us as we wait-
ed to start this year's Christmas
B Bed &
Breakfast
Tour. The
tour, by the
I way, was


every year; if
I don't, I feel
"-' as if I've
Cara Curtin missed
something
important. I
CITY always find
SIDEBAR myself loudly
proclaiming,
"This is my favorite home!" at
each front door. Hats off the
B&B association, as well as the
B&B's themselves, for all of their
hard work. And let's not forget
the many volunteers whose
Christmas spirit made the occa-
sion even more festive.
And hats off to whoever had
the bright idea of asking Lovejoy
and her harp to be a part of this
wondrous weekend. How
Patricia got to be a harpist is an
interesting story all by itself. She
comes from a musical family; she'
grew up amid janm sessions at
home and her parent's club dates
out in town.


While her parents chose the
guitar, Patricia's life-long instru-
ment has been the piano. Her
husband Michael has a role that
he shares with many of us; he is
an appreciative audience.
Through the years, he has acted
as both sounding board and criti-
cal ear as Patricia's playing has
grown and matured. One of their
two children has continued the
musical tradition, thanks to an
early introduction to fine music.
She told me this wonderful story
about her young son toddling
around the house humming
Beethoven!
Harps did not become part of
Patricia's life until the mid-1990s,
when she met a harp maker at an
arts and crafts fair in St
Augustine. She was intrigued by
his craft, and fell in love *with the
instrument on the spot. As she
began her transition from piano
to harp, she discovered that her
great-grandfather had been a fid-
dler in Ireland; somehow, all of
those strings connected her to
him, and she knew that she was
doing the right thing.
After vacationing in this area
for years, the Lovejoys finally
moved here three years ago
from Saratoga Springs, N.Y., and
now Patricia concentrates on her
role as a free-lance harpist. She's
doing well; she's performed all
over the island, including bank
openings and other places you
wouldn't expect to hear her
strumming. "No wedding is com-
plete without harp music," she
adds with a twinkle in her eye.
One of the places you would-


SUBMIrtTIn:D
Patricia Lovejoy and her
Celtic harp.

n't expect to find Patricia and her
harpis Baptist Medical Center
Nassau. Her soothing music
wafts through the hospital's pub-
lic areas for an hour each week.
It's a bit of a challenge, Patricia
admits, to find a spot that's both
out of the way and within
earshot. She's found a little nook
nestled between a nurses' station
and a patient wing, as well as a
corner near the emergency
room. If ever anyone needed
soothing music, I'd bet it would
be those folks in the ER!
She rounds out her busy day


by giving private lessons, which
she conducts in her home. She's
quick to point out that you don't
have to go out and buy a harp
before you sign up for lessons -
you can use one of hers until you
know a little more about the
instrument. After talking to her, I
assure you that there's more to
this instrument than its pretty
gold frame and a few strings.
The harp I saw her playing at
The Florida House is her Celtic
harp. It's about shoulder height
and weighs less than 30 pounds.
That's not unmanageable, unlike
those huge pedal harps we see
on stage when we go down to the
Jacksonville Symphony.
I thought we'd covered every-
thing, when I saw that twinkle in
her eye yet one more time. She
began to talk about her commit-
ment to the Instrument Zoo, and
it was easy to see that this is a
project that's near and dear to
her heart. I'd heard of the zoo,
but welcomed Patricia's explana-
tion: It's a program that sees to it
that every fourth grader-in
Nassau County gets a chance to
play a symphony instrument. (I'd
love to do that myself; I wonder if
I could pass as a member of the
class?)
Patricia's motto is "Have harp,
will travel." All she needs is an
invitation, and she and her harp
(and her twinkle!) will be at your
door. Contact her at pjlmjl@aol.
com to book her and her harp,
sign up for lessons, or help with
the Instrument Zoo.
E-mail Cara Curtin at
wordsmythe@net-magic. net.


BEVERLY MILLER/FOR THE NEWS-LEADER
From left, Raven, Jan Cote-Merow and Linda McLane chat at a
library tea.



A Gift from the Sea'


BEVERLY MILLER
For the News-Leader

Chairs placed elbow-to-elbow
held guests at the recent Friends
of the Fernandina Beach Library
afternoon tea at the Elizabeth
Pointe Lodge, but no one minded
the crowded conditions because,
when all was said and done,
Friends of the Library president
Donna Paz Kaufman announced
that the library had profited from
their attendance to the tune of
$300 after expenses.
The afternoon's program con-
sisted of readings from Anne
Morrow Lindbergh's A Gift from
the Sea on the 50th anniversary
of its first publication and its re-
release this year.


Linda McLane, Jan Cote-
Merow and Raven were the
readers-in-turn of the book com-
paring the stages of life of sea
creatures with the stages of
women's lives.
That choice, many in the audi-
ence agreed, lent itself to intro-
spection and proved ihat the
book itself had stood the test of
time.
McLane is managing director
of Amelia Community Theater,
Cote-Merow is an actor in both
ACT and Fernandina Little
Theater productions and calls
herself "the computer coach";
and Raven owns Raven
Productions, a training company
in Fernandina specializing in
image and style.


- ------------- ------- ------ -















SPORTS MEDICINE
GREGORY SMITH, M.D.



Healing

body with

electricity

Q, After an injury, I
received an electricity
treatment on my knee called
"stim." Just what is that and
how does it work?
A The use of electrical
stimulation in medicine
has been around for cen-
turies. Largus, a Roman
physician, first described the
use of electric eels in the
treatment of gout and
headaches. The animal was
placed in a container of
water, and then the injured
or painful body part was
placed down into the contain-
er as well. The eel was irritat-
ed and then emitted its jolt of
electricity and, in many
cases, relieved the patient's
pain.

Electrical
stimulation has also
been used to help
promote soft tissue,
healing by increasing
local blood flow and
reducing swelling.

Ben Franklin was known
to treat paralytics and epilep-
tics with an electric genera-
tor. In the late 1700s, it was
noted by Alessandro Volta
and Luigi Galvani that elec-
tricity could be used to cause
muscles to contract.
In the field of sports medi-
cine, the primary uses of
electrical stimulation are to
attempt to modify pain
through the stimulation of
sensory nerves, to stimulate
and thusstrengthen; mr ,
cles, and finally to attempt to
boost healing of soft tissue
injuries.
TENS units (transcuta-
neous electric nerve stimula-
tor) are commonly used to
help relieve pain. This is a
.device that basically looks
like a small radio with electri-
cal wires coming out of it,
which are attached to rub-
bery pads. The pads are
placed on the area of pain,
the TENS unit is turned on
and a small electrical shock
is delivered. This sounds
much worse than it really is
because the feeling is really
more like a tingling or
buzzing on the skin. These
units are most commonly
used for back and neck pain,
and in chronic pain situa-
tions.
SElectrical stimulation is
also used for rehabilitation of
the muscle. There is some
belief that such stimulation
can enhance the strength of
normal muscle but this has -
not been supported by unbi-
ased scientific research.
Muscles that have been
injured, however, can benefit
from electrical stimulation.
Such injuries might
include muscle tearing, sur-
gery or prolonged immobi-
lization or casting. The use of
muscle stimulation is done in
conjunction with an active
exercise or rehabilitative pro-
gram. Simply wearing the
stimulator alone will not
achieve the desired result.
Electrical stimulation has
also been used to help pro-
mote soft tissue healing by
increasing local blood flow
and reducing swelling.
Most commonly the use
of electrical stimulation is
done under the care of a
physician directed physical
therapy program. However,
take-home units may be
available by prescription.
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding
sports, medicine and safety. It
is not intended to serve as a


replacementfor treatment by
your regular doctor It is only
designed to offer guidelines on
the prevention, recognition
and care of injuries and ill-
ness. Specific concerns should
be discussed with your physi-
cian. 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.


NASSAU





SPORTS


12A


CALLING ALL ALUMNI


OF:


JAGUAR UPDATE:

Titans visit
THIS WEEK: The Jaguars (11-4) conclude the reg-
ular season Sunday when they host the Tennessee
Titans (4-11) atAlltel Stadium. Kickoff is 4:05 p.m. A
win would give the Jaguars the second-best record
in club history.
LAST WEEK: The Jaguars clinched their first play-
off berth since 1999 with a 38-20 win at Houston
last Saturday. The Jaguars trailed 13-1,0 at halftime,
but outscored the Texans 28-10 in the second half.
OFFENSE:With David Garrard at quarterback, the
Jaguars had 448 total offensive yards, the most
since 2002. Fred Taylor rushed for 101 yards and a
touchdown and Garrard threw for a career-high 292
yards on 18 completions. Receiver Ernest Wilford
had 118 yards and, aBrandon Toefield had a
career-high three rushing touchdowns in the game.
DEFENSE: John Henderson sacked David Carr
twice and Mike Peterson and Reggie Hayward
picked up one sack apiece.
TELEVISION/RADIO: The game will be televised
on CBS. Jaguar games are broadcast on local sta-
tions WOKV (690 AM) and WKQL (96.9 FM).
TICKETS: Fans can call 1-877-4-JAGS-TIX or
(904) 633-2000 or buy tickets online at
www.jaguars.com.
NASSAU COUNTY DAY: The Jaguars' Jan. 1
meeting with Tennessee is a Nassau County
Family Fun pay, which benefits Communities in
Schools in Nassau County. Tickets are $47 for the
200 level seat and includes a voucher for hot dog,
Pepsi and popcorn with $5 from each ticket going
directly to CIS. To order tickets, visit
www.jaguars.com/ontix and use offer code NAS-
SAU ($2 per ticket fee) or call (904) 633-2000,
press 3 and mention the NASSAU Family Fun offer
code to ensure proper donation. Contact Russell
Rendon at (904) 633-6410 or e-mail
rendonr@jaguars.nfl.com.


ON THE WATER WITH
TERRY LACOSS


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 2005
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA


Virginia Tech,


Louisville meet


in Gator Bowl

Parade, fireworks, pep rally
and 5K run all on Saturday
Louisville and Virginia Tech will square off
Monday in the 61st annual Toyota Gator Bowl at
Alltel Stadium. Kickoff is 12:30 p.m.
The Gator Bowl Budweiser Tailgate Party will be
held from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. in the entertain-
ment zone at the stadium.
Cost is $10 at the gate or free with "The Patch."
There will be interactive games, inflatables for the
children and concessions. Cheerleaders and bands
from both universities will participate in pre-game
pep rallies.
Players from Virginia Tech will be on hand today
from 3-5 p.m. at Adventure
Landing in Jacksonville. Fans are Game day
invited to join them on their play- Game day
ers' outing. festivities
Fireworks, pep rallies and a begin at 9:30
parade are among the events lead- a.m. at AIItel
ing up to the 61st annual Toyota Staium with
Gator Bowl. New Year's Eve the Gator
events include: Budweiser
Budweiser
The Hall of Fame Luncheon Tailgate
will be at noon Saturday at the Party.
Hyatt Regency Jacksonville. The Louisville and
luncheon honors past Gator Bowl Virginia Tech
players, coaches, athletic direc- take the field
tors and local community leaders. for a 12:30
Players from both universities will p.m. kickoff
attend. Monday.
The 2005 inductees are
Desmond Howard (University of Michigan), Coach
"Peahead" Walker (Wake Forest University) and
Peter Krill (local honoree).
The second annual Gator Bowl Little Red
Wagon Pull, benefitting Wolfson Children's Hospital;
will be held at 1:30 p.m. Saturday at The Jacksonville,
Landing.
Companies, organizations and families are wel-
come to participate. Each team will pull a decorat-
ed red wagon bearing theiurgr9up'siame e .,,
The VyStar Financial Group 5K Run will be
held just before the Gator Bowl Parade and runs
along the parade route through downtown
Jacksonville.
The event kicks of at 2 p.m. at The Jacksonville
Landing. Cost is $20 today and $25 on race day.
Register at www.lstplacesports.com.'Each entrant
will receive a T-shirt
The Winn-Dixie Hometown Gator Bowl
Parade is set for 3 p.m. Saturday in downtown
Jacksonville.
The "Still Rockin' at 60" themed parade will fea-
ture colorful floats, high school bands, college
bands, giant helium balloons and entertaining spe-
cialty units, which will be routed through the
Northbank in downtown Jacksonville.
The Big East pep rally will be held at 1:30
p.m. Saturday at The Jacksonville Landing.
The ACC rally is set for 5:30 p.m. Saturday at The
Jacksonville Landing. Bands, cheerleaders and mas-
cots will participate.
Fireworks will light up the Jacksonville skyline
at midnight New Year's Eve in downtown
Jacksonville.
For information on any of the Gator Bowl events,
visit www.gatorbowl.com.
Tickets to the game can be purchased at
www.gatorbowl.com or www.ticketmaster.com.


GATOR BOWL BOUND



,. A





rj;,iB


z




PHOTO COURTESY OF TSS PHOTOGRAPHY
The McArthur Family YMCA's flag football program will have the opportunity to be a part of the Toyota Gator
Bowl. Robert Peters was selected to bring his team of 7-9 year olds to participate against other YMCAs of
Florida's First Coast on the playing field after the game Jan. 2. The Seminoles, who competed this fall in the
NFL Flag program, will play in a round robin tournament after the game at Alltel Stadium. The team includes,
front row from left, Robert Peters, Connor Holland, Taylor Anderson, Julie Fournier, Antonio Vendola; back
row, Coach Jon Ball, Casey Walker, Jacob Spence, Nathan Bowman and Coach Robert Peters. Not pictured:
Erin Joyce and Justin Going. The 61st annual Toyota Gator Bowl will pit Louisville against Virginia Tech at
Alltel Stadium. Kickoff is 12:30 p.m. Purchase tickets at www.gatorbowl.com or www.ticketmaster.com.


MW








FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER


SPORTS SHORTS


Yulee Little League
Yulee Little League will hold registration for the
spring season from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Jan. 7, Jan.
14, Jan. 21 and Jan. 28 and from 3:30-6:30 p.m.
Jan. 30 through Feb. 2 at the ballpark. Opening
day is March 4. Volunteer applications for man-
agers and coaches are also being accepted during
sign-ups. Contact President Connie Daughtry at
225-2516.

Old Timers gearingup
The annual Old Timers football game is slated
for 5 p.m. Feb. 4 at Buccaneer Field. Former high
school players suit up for the eastside-westside
pigskin classic. Practices start Jan. 2 and will be
held at 6:30 p.m. Monday, Wednesdays and
Friday at the Ybor Alvarez softball complex on
Bailey Road in Fernandina Beach. Cost per player
is $50. Call Jody Montgomery at 753-0889.

Piratesoftball camp
Femandina Beach High School's girls softball
team will hold a softball camp from 9-12 a.m. Jan.
28 at FBHS for girls in kindergarten through eighth
grade. The $25 fee includes a T-shirt. Collegiate
and Pirate softball players will be instructing.

Yoga events
Y Yoga will have a hot vinyasa power class at 7
p.m. Jan. 19 and Jan. 30 in the studio. This is in
celebration of the new and full moon, respectively.
The class lasts about an hour and a half. The cost
is $15 per person.
On Jan. 20, Y Yoga will offer another "yoga and
spirits "'class at6 p.m. The cost is $10 per person
or $15 per couple. It's a nice way to unwind from
the week's stresses.
Y Yoga will have its monthly family yoga session
at 9:30 a.m. Jan. 28. It is for the whole family and
uses yoga-esque kid friendly postures in reference
to plants and animals. Cost is $15 per family (no
limit on family size). No experience is necessary.
Y Yoga offers a senior rate and a student rate
for all yoga classes that are offered. For informa-
tion, call 415 9642.

PopWamer
Femandina Beach Pop Wamer is now accept-
ing applications for head coaches, assistant coach-
es and board positions. Applications for head
coaches are due April 15. The new season begins
Aug. 1. Visit www.fernandinabeachpopwam er.com
for information and registration dates or call
Randall Mabe at 225-5474 or John Spence at 261-
3803. The board meets the fourth Thursday of the
month at 7 p.m. at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center.

Quarterback Club meets
The Quarterback Club, booster club of the
Femandina Beach High School football team, will
hold a meeting at 7 p.m. Jan. 10 at Woody's
Barbecue. The agenda will be available at the web
site, www.fbhsplrates.com.

RegisterfonsprilngsDcevnirisj uuo;w Li3 ,bL
Amelia Island Youth Soccerill hold spring reg-
istration from 6:30-9 p.m. Jan. 5 and from 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. Jan. 7 at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Fees are $160 for both fall and spring for
the first child, $150 for the second child and $140
for the third child. Fees for fall or spring only are
$85 for the first child, $80 for the second and $75
for-the third. Fees for classic teams or above are
$180 for the first child for both seasons, $170 for
the second child and $160 for the third child. Fees
for fall or spring only are $95 for the first child, $90
for the second and $85 for the third.
Once teams are filled, others will be placed on a
waiting list. Players will be taken from the waiting
list to fill out teams. Call Raquel at 321-4398.

Girls on the Run
Registration is now open for Girls on the Run of
N.E. Florida, an after-school program for girls in
grades 3-6 that combines running and training for a
5K (3.1-mile) run/walk, with healthy living education
and life lessons. Local programs will be held at
Emma Love Elementary, Main Beach Park and
Yulee Elementary, in addition to other locations
throughout Northeast Florida.


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Basketball
Jan. 3 at Ralnes* 6/7:30
Jan. 6 BISHOP KENNY* 6/7;30
Jan. 7 at West Nassau 6/7:30
Jan. 10 at Stanton 6/7:30
Jan. 13 PAXON* 6/7:30
Jan. 17 at University Christian 6/7:30
Jan. 19 ORANGE PARK 6/7:30
Jan. 20 at Bolles 6/7:30
Jan. 26 at Baker County 6/7:30
Jan. 27 at Bishop Kenny 6/7:30
Jan. 31 UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN 6/7:30
Feb. 2 at Mlddleburg 6/7:30
Feb. 4 at Bartram Trail 6/7:30
Feb. 7,10-11 District at Forrest TBA
* District game for seeding
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Wrestling
Jan 6-7 at Vald.ola oumrnameni TBA
Jan 13-14 31 Fiagiri loumamenm TBA
Jar. 17 CHARLTON COUNTVT Ga. 6:30
Jar. 21 at MiaaIet.u.i ro.umr3meni TBA
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Girls Soccer
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 (seniors) 6:00
Jan. 17-20 District at Paxon TBA
* District games
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Boys Soccer
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


*Screen Rooms
*Florida Rooms


Visit www.GOTRneflorida.org or call 321-4315.
The deadline is Jan. 27, but team sizes are limited
so register early. Coaching opportunities are also
available and applications are now being accepted.

Babe Ruth spring softball
All girls (ages 6-16 by Dec. 31, 2006) and boys
(ages 6-15 as of April 30, 2006) may register to
play Femandina Beach Babe Ruth baseball or soft-
ball. Sign-ups will be held Jan. 10, Jan. 17 and Jan.
24 24 from 6-8 p.m. and Jan. 28 from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. New players should bring birth certificates.
Players must be present to try on uniforms. Sign up
at 1001 Beech St., Femandina. Contact Angie at
753-1585, Mark at 261-8264 or Jack at 261-4044.

Babe Ruth 12 prep team
Femandina Beach Babe Ruth is developing a
12-year-old prep team for baseball. Players will
play at 50-foot mound and 70-foot base paths. It is
open to all 12-year-old players participating in the
2006 spring season. It will be in addition to the reg-
ular spring season games.
Most games will be tournament play. Expect to
play weekends with some home games and some
away games. Sign-ups will be held from 6-8 p.m.
Jan. 10, Jan. 17 and Jan. 24 at 1001 Beech St.
Contact Mark at 261-8264 or Jack at 261-4044.

Scorekeepers clini
Each Femandina Beach Babe Ruth team will be
required to have two trained scorekeepers during
the 2006 spring season. All interested parents are
encouraged to attend a clinic in February (date and
time to be announced) at 1001 Beech Street in the
board room. Contact Angie at adllral15@aol.com
or Mark at 261-8264.

Recreation roundup
The city of Femandina Beach Recreation
Department is offering the following activities:
FUN-damentals of Basketball for ages 5-7 and
8-12 (participants must be 5 by Jan. 14 and not
turn 13 before Feb. 4 is held four consecutive
Saturday momings at Peck Gym beginning Jan.
14. Ages 5-7 from 10-10:45 a.m. and ages 8-12
from 11 a.m. to noon. Cost is $25 for city residents
and $30 for non-city residents. Register at the
Atlantic Center.
SAdult 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).
a Free junior basketball court time for ages 18
and under at Peck Gym is held on Saturdays from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Maximum number of participants
is 20, and school identification is required.
Register for adult wiffle ball through Jan. 4 at
the Atlantic Center. Format is five-on-five The
league is open to ages 16 and up. Those under 18.
must have parent's authorization form signed. The
team fee is $80 and due Jan. 4. A captains meeting
will be Jan. 5. Season begins Jan. 17. Games are
played on Tuesdays. Call Jason at 277-7350.
Early winter youth tennis program, a six-week
clinic (Jan. 2 through Feb. 10), is held at the
Cent~.R akAourts with instructor Lanny Kalpin.
Mom/Dad & Me clinic for ages 3-5 will be held from
1:30-2:30 p.m. Wednesday. Beginner (ages 5-8)
from 3:30-4:30 p.m. Tuesday or Thursdays.
Beginner (ages 7-12) from 3:30-4:30 p.m.
Monday, Wednesdays or Fridays. A maximum of
six participants in any clinic. Fee is $48 for city resi-
dents, $53 non-city. Advanced beginner and inter-
mediate (ages 7-14) from 4:30-6 p.m. Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesdays, Thursdays or Fridays. A
maximum of eight participants in any clinic. Fee is
$72 for city residents for one day per week or $132
for two days, third day free (add $5 for non-city res-
idents). Register at the Atlantic Center. Contact
Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110.
Fall adult six-week tennis clinics (Jan. 3
through Feb. 10) are held 4t the Central Park
courts with instructor Lanny Kalpin. 3.0/3.5 dou-
bles/singles clinic from 9-10 a.m. Tuesday. 3.0/3.5
doubles/singles clinic from 5-7 p.m. Wednesday
and 2.5/3.0 doubles/singles clinics from 7-8 p.m.
Wednesday. Beginner doubles/singles from 6-7
p.m. Thursday. 2.5/3.0 clinic from 9-10 a.m.
Friday. Fee is $66 for city residents, $71 non-city.
Maximum of five participants. Register at the
Atlantic Center. Call Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-
8110.


2006 SCHEDULES


Jan. 20 PROVIDENCE (seniors)
Jan. 23-27 District at Bishop Kenny
* District games


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varslty Boys Soccer
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 Baertram Trail 5:30
Jan. 20 WOLFSON 5:30
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL.
Girls Basketball
Jan. 5 HILLIARD 5:30/7
Jan. 6 at Baker County 6/7:30
Jan. 11 at Shekina Christ Academy 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 656:30
Jan. 27 BAKER COUNTY 6/7:30
Jan 31-Feb 4 Distr.-: at Jackson
SDistrnct games
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Basketball
Jan. 6 at Richardson 5/6:15
Jan. 9 at Callahan 5/6:15
Jan. 10 HILLIARD 5/6:15
Jan. 12 BAKER COUNTY 5/6:15
Jan. 17 WILKINSON 5/6:15
Jan. 19 Fla, Crown Conf. TBA
Jan. 20-21 County Champs at FBMS .TBA
FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
Basketball
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


*Vinyl Siding
*Remodeling
*Metal Roofs


7:00


*Garages
*Decks


Complete Mobile Home Makeover



ROBERT HOLTON
* 5 2 U .'YI AL H N,-.


Jan, 21 A tournament at FBMS
HILLIARD MIDDLE SCHOOL
Boys Basketball A Team
Jan. 9 at Baker County 6:15
Jan. 10 at Yulee 6:15
Jan. 12 at Femandina 6:15
Jan. 13 at Baldwin 1:00
Jan. 16 at Providence 5:00
Jan. 17 RICHARDSON 6:15
Jan. 19 Conference championship TBA
Jan. 20-21 County tournament at CMS TBA



Jicre's to

2006!









0'






Hope you'll have lots to
celebrate, this year!


f, ma ews
SLuxury Sportswear for Men & Women
Palmetto Walk Shopping Village
4924 First Coast Highway
904.261.9049
www.fmatthews.com


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Fernandina Beach Women's Golf Association Handicap Tournament honors went to, left, Joann
Porter, Nancy Speck, Lettie Laurent, Pat Johnson, Donna Dandurand, Nancy Inboden and
overall handicap winner Carol Minogue, right Not pictured: Marge Stoddart and Jean Taylor.


Minogue wins handicap tournament


Carol Minogue was the overall winner for the
2005-6 Fernandina Beach Women's Golf
Association's annual Handicap Tournament.
Minogue had a two-day net score of 139 to win with
a one-point lead. The tournament was held Dec. 6
and 13 at the Fernandina Beach Municipal Golf
Course.
Honors for first and second place in each flight
went to Joann Porter (147) and Donna Dandurand
(149) in Flight A; Nancy Inboden (140) and Marge
Stoddart (142) in Flight B; Jean Taylor (140) and
Nancy Speck (141) in Flight C; and Lettie Laurent
(146) and Pat Johnson (150) in Flight D.
In celebration of the holidays, the FBWGA
played a mixer of two best balls of a foursome on
Dec. 20. The team of Melinda McGinty, Mary Ann
Schroeder, Helen Henderson and Margaret
Pinchback tied for first place with the team of
Nancy Inboden, Nancy Pollock, Jeannette
Cayouette and Betty Quealy, scoring 122 for 22
under par.


GOLF NEWS
minus 1), Simon Carter (83, plus 1), Jay Waddell
(81, plus 3); and Jack Harrison (83, plus 6), Carl
O'Rourke (88, minus 3), Freddie Boatright (78, plus
6) and Robert Johnson (90, minus 1).

Breakfast mixer
Between a cool morning, the day before
Christmas and the early time, only 14 players came
out to take part in the FBMGA Saturday Morning
Mixer. With a limited field, Marc Spindler (79, plus
7) came in first, Claude Hartley (93, plus 5) second
and Doug Wolfe in the final place with and 85, plus
4.
Members of the association are reminded that
there will be a meeting to elect officers for the com-
ing year on Jan. 4. It is also time to begin thinking
about the Super Bowl tournament coming up the
latter part of January. Visit the pro shop for details.


Men'sblitz Toumeyfor museum
The week before Christmas was a good one for The Amelia Island Museum of History fourth'
the Fernandina Beach Men's Golf Association blitz annual Golf Tournament will be held Jan. 25 at the
as 68 players came out on Wednesday and 74 on Golf Club of Amelia Island. The tournament fea-
Friday. There was a new individual winner on tures a superb golf course, great hors d'oeuvres
Wednesday as Stan Miller had a good round of 81 after the match and excellent prizes. Format is a
and plus 9 points. Jay Waddell (79) was second at handicap scramble. Shotgun start is at noon.
plus 8. Two players, Tom Gray (81) and Leon Cole Register a foursome with Ron Bork, chairman,
(78), both came in plus 6. 321-0062; Shelly Anderson, 491-8999; Cal Atwood,
As it sometimes happens, Waddell and Miller 277-3435; or Frank Reidinger, 583-3488.
ended up on the same team and their combination
of plus 16 was enough to offset Kent Johnson (94, BUnM arwam es golftou mey
minus 7) and Jack Croake (87, minus 2) to finish in
first at plus 7. The Fernandina Beach Shrine Club and Nassau
Peter Dietz (89, plus 1), Don Lay (81, plus 3), County Professional Fire Fighters IAFF Local
P.W. Nobles (89, even) and Jack Sipes (86, plus 2) #3101 will hold the third annual Burn Awareness
came in second with a plus 6. Week Charity Golf Tournament Feb. 9 at the Golf
Ron Dandurand (88, plus 5), Pap Scarboro (89, Club at North Hampton. A barbecue will be held
plus 5) Abjorn Tefre (89, plus 1) enabled the team Feb. 10. Registration is at 8:30 am. and lunch is pro-
which included Steve Johnson (83, minus 8) to vided. Format is captain's choice. The event is open
come in third with a plus 3. to the public and limited to the first 144 players.
Fourth place at plus 2 went to Tom Gray (plus The primary goal of burn awareness is to help
6), Gerald Wilder (91, minus 2), Johnny Scarboro prevent burn injuries to children by putting out lit-
(77, plus 1) and Dean Sassenger (93, minus 3). erature and educational materials to families con-
On Friday it was Joe Parrish (72, plus 9) taking cerning preventative and common sense measures
individual honors, closely followed by Tom Harmon which may be taken. In 2004 and 2005, approxi-
(76, plus 8) and Ron Dandurand (85, plus 7). None mately 6,000 brochures prepared by Shriners
of the three ended up on a winning team. Hospitals for Children were distributed.
First place at plus 11 was shared by the five-man All net proceeds raised from the tournament.-
team of Stan Miller (86, plus 3), TotfSihave (76, ---benefit Shriners Hospitals forChildifWithi.hqibbrns
plus 5), Bob Riley (83, even), Bruce Porter (88, plus vide burn care to children in North America free of
3), Charles Kicklighter (86, even) and the team of charge, including transportation costs. The local
Doug Wolfe (92, even), John Bray (85, plus 3), Pap tournament has raised a total of $42,000.
Scarboro (89, plus 2), Price Poole (71, plus 6). When Shriners opened up its first burn hospital
There was a three-way tie at plus 8 for the in the 1960s, approximately 70 percent of children
remaining winning places involving the teams of suffering severe burns died. Today, 98 percent sur-
Jack Sipes (85, plus 3), Jim Greenwood (81, minus vive thanks to research advancement developed
2), Tim Goodrich (77, plus 5), D. D. Miller (90, plus within the Shriners Hospitals network.
2); Jack Croake (81, plus 5), George Murphy (88, Contact Lloyd Smith at 261-8890.


TENNIS NEWS


Vandals have again hit the ten-
nis courts in Yulee despite the
fact that the courts are locked.
They are climbing the fence in
order to skateboard. Keys are
available for access to the Yulee
Sports Complex tennis courts
and for lights. To get a key, go by
Dave Turner Plumbing, 474390
East State Road 200, Fernandina
Beach, or call Judi Turner at 225-
5848. There is no charge and you
may keep the key. Those getting
keys must sign an acknowledge-
ment that they are responsible
for turning off lights and locking
the courts.
College scholarships for stu-
dents able to demonstrate a
financial need are available from
USA Tennis & Education
Foundation. The deadline for
submission is Feb. 3. Forms are
available from Dave Turner
Plumbing weekdays from 8 a.m.



-.












MI3)DAY




Here's to our customers,
for making our spirits bright this
Christmas season.
Thank you for choosing us.
Please remember when
celebrating to drink responsibly.

Nassau

LIQUORS
Lofton Square
(next to Yulee WInn Dixie)
N 261-8408


to 5 p.m. Send a self-addressed,
stamped envelope and one will be
mailed to you.
The 2006 Stocker Junior
Development Tennis Program
will continue to meet every
Monday on the Yulee tennis
courts. Students participating
will be in the third session held
after Christmas. Dates are Jan. 9,
Jan. 16, Jan. 23 and Jan. 30.
Start 2006 by getting involved
with Tennis Casual Tuesday for


adults. If you want to come out
and play just for fun, fitness and
friendship, meet at the Yulee
courts from 4-5 p.m. while chil-
dren play in the park after
school. A later group is also
forming from 7-9 p.m. Bring your
own balls.
For information, call Robfn
French, 225-0403, or Judi Turner,
225-5848, e-mail dave judi@bell
south.net and or visit the web
site, www.teamnassaufl.org.


i.B- A


2006

MokeEvery

Second Count!

When It comes to serving
you, the pleasure's
been all "hours."
Happy New Year Everyonel


Gateway to Amelia
961687 Gateway Blvd.
261-1105
Duval Station Rd. Jacksonville
(904) 757-5550


MEN"







FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30,2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER


OUTDOOR BRIEFS


Bassmastersmeet
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. Call Bob
Schlag at (912) 729-2282, Billy Kittrell at 225-0267
or Eddie Jinright at 845-3998.

NSFA meets
The Nassau Sport Fishing Association meets
the second Wednesday of the month at 7 p.m. at
Ten Acres Kraft Athletic Club. A social gathering
is held at 7:30 p.m. the fourth Wednesday. Call
277-1437 for information.

Birding trail
Snail kites will dazzle you. Mangrove cuckoos
will amuse you, and black-whiskered vireos will
lure you in when the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission unveils the long-await-
ed South Florida Section of the Great Florida
Birding Trail. With completion of the 2,000-mile
trail, birdwatchers will be able to glimpse some of
Florida's remarkable avian attractions at 446 pre-
mier sites throughout the state. The unveiling will
take place Jan. 14 at a dedication at Corkscrew
Swamp Sanctuary in Naples.
The trail is a conservation tool, fueled by the
rapidly expanding popularity of bird-watching.
FWC selected the sites based on the quality of
bird-watching experiences they offer and their
resilience. The agency compiled and published
trail guides representing four geographic regions.
The south leg is.the fourth and final section of
the birding trail and has 116 sites. It winds
through 12 counties: Broward, Charlotte, Collier,


De Soto, Glades, Hendry, Lee, Martin, Miami-
Dade, Monroe, Palm Beach and Sarasota. The
East Florida portion debuted in 2000, followed by
West Florida and the Panhandle.
South Florida offers birdwatchers a magnifi-
cent show. Its coastlines act as migration super-
highways for many birds, and, of course, the
expansive Everglades shelter an abundance of
birds, most notably Florida's signature herons and
egrets. Grants from the Federal Highway
Administration, the state Department of
Transportation and the Wildlife Foundation of
Florida have helped fund the trail.
Completion of this final section is a conserva-
tion coup, harnessing the might of Florida tourism
to benefit delicate wild lands.
Visit www.floridabirdingtrail.com.

Wahoo tournament
Grand Bahama Island's premier resort, marina
and residential community will host its first
Wahoo Classic Tournament Jan. 4 -7 in the
Atlantic Ocean 69 miles from Fort Lauderdale.
The entry cost for each boat is $2,100 and a
portion of the money raised after expenses will be
donated to the "A Child is Missing" foundation.
The entry cost includes tickets to all of the
nightly events for the four anglers and additional
tickets can be purchased for $400.
The tournament will begin at 7 a.m. each
morning and boats will depart from the Old
Bahama Bay marina. Participants will be allowed
to drop their fishing lines by 7:30 a.m. and all
boats are to return to Old Bahama Bay by 4:30
p.m. There are no boundaries to where competi-
tors can fish during the tournament.
For information, contact Becky Gunter at 954-
524-3007 or Peter Watson at 1-242-350-6500.


"LOW COUNTRY" CHARM ON SOUTH END OF ISLAND!!!
This 'low country' Southern Living design home, canopied among live oaks in a park
setting on over 1/2 acre lot on the south end of the island is a must see! Its rustic west-
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ceiling and spacious great room (27x1 6) with brick fireplace all make this 3 bed-
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I


/



.....*


TERRY LACOSS/SPECIAL
Edward Eng caught this nice Amelia Island sheepshead while fishing close to a Shave Bridge
barnacle-clad piling.


Sheepshead biting all around island
W inter is here as of ... float. Most of mullet. Black puppy drum are
Dec. 21, signaling the sea trout biting on fresh dead shrimp at
sheepshead are bit- were taken the Nassau fishing pier during
ing at many of the in Langsford the high falling tide.
barnacle-clad structures located Creek at low High tide at Nassau Sound
in the Amelia River and St. tide while this weekend will arrive Saturda
Marys inlet. Look for the falling fishing the at 8:47 a.m.
tide to produce the best fishing deep edges Offshore fishing for black se,
action for these toothy fish that of oyster bass has been excellent for
. i,-Qnfrinimnc, fr nibblin, baits N E W bars. reenhead1 s wpeighinr to 3


off hooks with little warning.
Some of the more popular
sheepshead fishing waters this
weekend include the Nassau
Bridge pilings, the Shave Bridge
pilings, the fallen trees located at
the mouth of Tiger Basin and the
St Marys jetty rocks.
Live fiddler crabs and barna-
cles continue to be the best
sheepshead baits. Be sure to
drop and raise your rod tip slow-
ly to detect the soft bite of the
sheepshead. Low tide this week-
end will arrive at the St Marys
inlet at 2:50 p.m.
Sea trout are biting in the
Amelia River and Langsford
Creek during the falling tide as
well.
Terry D. :Lacoss recently
guided a fishing party to 20 sea,
trout weighing to 4 pounds while
drifting live shrimp under a small


Terry Lacoss Red bass
fishing has
*" been spotty
ON THE in recent
WATER days with
some of the
best action coming during the
first of the falling tide where
small feeder creeks are out flow-
ing warm water into main river
channels. Half-ounce gold
spoons retrieved slowly at the
mouth of these small feeders are
producing reds weighing to 8
pounds.
Live shrimp drifted under a
small rattling float is also produc-
ing redfish at creek mouths and
flooded oyster bars.
Whiting continue to bite well
in the surf on fresh shrimp. Sea
trout, redfish and flounder, are
biting at the south end of Amelia
Island on live shrimp and finger


ay


pounds. Some of the best bottom
fishing for black sea bass has
been coming from many of the
near-shore wrecks located at FA,
FC and HH fish havens.
Striper fishing continues to do
well in the St. Marys from the I-
95 bridge to Roses Bluff. Fish
the creek mouths during the
falling tide with led head jigs
rigged with white, curly plastic
tails for line-siders weighing to 8
pounds.
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of their catches. We will
publish them in this space on
Friday. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleadercorm,-ntwil
them to P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by
the office at 511 Ash St. in
Fernandina Beach.


COMING SOON ...


R5/.IM Professional Group

Will be opening a second office in January, 2006
and as always, available to serve all your real estate needs.
I .^Imft.


/ Come visit us in 2006 at our Amelia Concourse office at
96014 Chester Road, across from the new Home Depot. ,

Ev&*, 6&eW & JafW


M4s we count off the last seconds of 2005, we remember all
the generous support you've shown us this past year.
Thanks for your help in making it a successful one for us.

May your New Year be full of love, good fortune and happiness.
We look forward to seeing you again soon. Happy New Year!


Front Office / Management
April Butler Jennifer Turner
Jen Boerckel Wanda Ash
Angeline Mudd, Business Office Manager
Foy Maloay; Publisher
Editorial / Newsroom
Sidn Perry
Alice Walsh Benjamin Price
Glenda Jenkins Shannon Malcom
Heather Perry
Beth Jones, Sports
SMichael Parnell, Editor



j NEWS4LEADER


Advertising
Candy Hammer
Krlshelle Hancock
Rayla Webb
Mike Hankins, Advertising Director
Circulation
Eddie Pratt John Wood
Rich Lombardi
Bob Timpe, Circulation Director
Production
Eric Skinner Trudv Beckett
Robert Fiege. Production Director



I III [ p,.,,r,,


Happy Holidays To You


SWith gratitude. we e'.tencd our best 'A dishes for a
happy and healthy, holiday season to each and ever, one ofr ou.

* Come visit Dr Glickman Kirn and Karen at our new
location nex\ to Lowe s Expanded services and larger facility,
now available to serve oll your needs


Fernandina Chiropractic Center
Dr. Bruce Glickman
474307 S R. 200
Fernandino Beach, FL 32034
904-491-1345

"Due to popular demand. Saturday morning hours Leginning in January

..A -.*.- -,1 J ,
,.4~ .":7. i"


,IY~


- ---------------









OUT


AND


ABOUT



SWTIAL EVENTS


_e sure


* Movies Crossword

Television

Classifieds


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL


A menorah made from the heart


Fingerstyle guitarist Sam
Pacetti will perform a free
concert at The Green Turtle
Tavern, 18 S. Third St. in
Fernandina Beach, at 9 p.m.
tonight.
Pacetti, who lives in St.
Augustine, combines tradition-
al blues-folk mastery with
innovative original material.
He has been hailed as one of
the most intriguing acoustic
guitar virtuosos performing
today. Among his early inspi-
rations are Chet Atkins and
the legendary St. Augustine
picker and storyteller, Gamble
Rogers; Rogers took the
young guitarist under his wing
while Pacetti was still in high
school.
Pacetti's warm, unpreten-
tious vocal style complements
the depth and wry humor of
his haunting music. For more
about Pacetti, visit www.Sam
PacettiMusic.com.
The Nassau County
branch of the NAACP will
host an Emancipation
Proclamation Worship
Service at 1 p.m. on Dec. 31
at New Zion Missionary
Baptist church. Speaker will
be the Rev. Jeremiah
Robinson Jr.
The Dr. Martin Luther King
Jr. Youth Extravaganza takes
place at 6:30 p.m. on Jan. 13
at New Zion Missionary
Baptist Church.
A Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Commemorative Breakfast
and Program will be held at
8:30 a.m. on Jan. 14 at St.
Peter's Episcopal Church
Hall. Tickets are $12 for adults
and $6 for students.
The Dr. Martin Luther King
Jr. parade will be held on Jan.
16. Begin lining up at noon at
Peck Center. Parade starts at
1 p.m.
The community is invited to
a Hineni Messianic
Fellowship Hanukkah cele-
bration on Jan. 1 from 2-4
p.m. The event is free, but
bring a covered dish. There
will be dancing, games,
singing, jokes, potato latkes,
jelly donuts and other tasty
treats.
For more information or to
reserve a seat, call (904) 940-
5365. The Hineni Messianic
Fellowship is located at 1797
Old Moultrie Road.
An Instrument Zoo work-
shop will be held from 2-4
p.m. Jan. 2 at the Emma
Love Hardee Elementary
School library.
The workshop is for all
instrument zoo volunteers,
both newly interested and pre-
vious volunteers. Diane
Demeranville, music teacher
at Emma Love, will conduct
the workshop. She will
demonstrate appropriate ways
to hold each of the instru-
ments when working with the
children. Information about
this year's schedule will be
covered as well.
*
The Northern Right
Whale Monitoring Program
coordinates a group of over
-... .. 800
coastal
volunteers
who learn
to identify
o right
whales
and
report
sightings to their hotline
(1-888-97-WHALE or 1-888-
979-4253).
A volunteer training and
information class for local resi-
dents will be held on Jan. 6
from 2-3 p.m. at the Amelia
Island Plantastion Conference
Call 261-6161.

Cupid.com/PreDating is a
fun, no pressure way for busy
professionals to meet. It's
based on the new way for sin-
agles to meet speed dating -
and there's no rejection. With
on up to 12 six-minute dates
in one evening. You can
quickly determine whom you
would like to hear from again.
The next event is Jan. 9 at the
River City Brewing Company,

OUT Continued on 5B


BENJAMIN PRICE
News-Leader
Wayne Harrell of Chester has been braz-
ing nails into sculptures and Christian-
themed symbols and art for almost four
decades. But his recent work on a Jewish
menorah holds a special place in his heart
this holiday season.
Harrell made his first menorah a few
months ago for the mother of Debra
McDonald, one of his neighbors in Chester.
McDonald's mother Muriel Lyman was ill
and living in Maryland. Just as Harrell was
finishing the piece in October, he learned
that Lyman had passed away.
"I worked on the first menorah for five
days, then called Debra so I could show it to
her," Harrell said. "I found out her mother
passed away and they were already making
funeral arrangements. After that it became
very special."
McDonald said Wednesday the menorah
was especially significant because Jewish
symbols are not easy to find in the local area.
"Being one of the very few Jewish families


For the News-Leader
Jana Stanfield's fans say that
her music is the ideal alternative
to Prozac all the mood elevation
with none of the water retention.
With songs like "I'm Not Lost,
I'm Exploring," "If I Were Brave,"
"Enjoy the Ride," and "Let the
Change Begin," each of
Stanfield's four CDs are best
described as "psychotherapy you
can dance to."
With soaring vocals, acoustic
arrangements, and meaningful
lyrics, Stanfield says that her goal
is to use her music to give ,people
a "faith-lift."
Stanfield will kick off the 2006
season of "An Evening of Story
and Song" on Thursday at 8 p.m.
at the Amelia Community
Theatre in downtown Fernandina
Beach. Tickets are $15, and may
be purchased at The UPS Store in
Fernandina Beach, sponsor of the
performance, or by calling 277-
2664.
Finding singer-songwriters to
be a dime a dozen when she first
moved to Nashville about 15
years ago, Stanfield opted for a
different path than hoping that
one of her songs would become a
hit.
"Rather than experience the
frustration of being a singer-song-
writer waiting for that big break
with a major label," Stanfield
says, "I stopped waiting for the
major labels to deem me worthy


A menorahs is a nine-stemmed
candelabrum lit during the
eight holy days of Hanukkah.


on the island, there aren't a whole lot of
things associated with Jewish people here,"
McDonald said. "When Wayne brought it
over, I thought he did a beautiful job and I
was real impressed by it."
Menorahs are a nine-stemmed cande-
labrum lit during the eight holy days of
Hanukkah, running this year from Dec. 25 to
Jan. 2. Each night an additional candle is lit,
followed by a candlelight blessing.
Harrell makes the menorahs at his shop
by brazing concrete nails or "cut nails" into
the form of the traditional candleholders. He
also fashions a Star of David or other Judaic
symbols into the design.
His menorahs and other examples of his
work can be found at Sax on North Third
Street in downtown Fernandina Beach.


Wayne Harrell
lights one of his
handmade meno-
rahs Tuesday. The
menorahs are
made by brazing
nails into the
shape of the holy
Jewish cande-
labrum.
BENJAMIN PRICE
NEWS-LEADER


FITFORA QUEEN


IENJAMIlN IRKIlE/iWNEWv-LtUADKL
Queen Victoria, A Royal Christmas Exhibition, is open
through Monday at the Hampton Inn & Suites, Amelia
Island, 19 S. Second St. in Fernandina Beach. An extensive
historical exhibition from the private collection of Nicolaus
Fiundeisen, above, it features treasures and memorabilia
of Victorian age England. Adults $2, seniors (65+) $1,
students free.


s: suBMTrrED
Jana Stanfleld performs "An
Evening of Story and Song"
on Thursday at 8 p.m. at the
Amelia Community Theatre.

of making records, and I deemed
myself worthy."
She formed her own record
label, produced and recorded her
own CDs and traveled the coun-
try performing at "house con-
certs," Unity churches and pri-
vate parties and contacted a local
firm, Paz & Associates, to help
publish a book to inspire other
musicians, The Musician's Guide
to Outrageous Success: Making
and Selling Your Own CDs and
Cassettes.


KWANZAA (:ELEBRATION
Ritz Theatre & LaVilla Museum will hold its
annual Kwanzaa celebration today. Dec. 30 at 6 p.m.
Kwanzaa is a celebration:
,b of culture, lam ily and the
community, and is open to
the entire family.
Celebrating "Nia." the fifth
day of the weeklong cele-
bration, the Ritz will host a
traditional Kwanzaa cele-
S. r bration where visitors wit-
ness the lighting of the
mishumaa saba (the seven candles). the pouring of
libation and the cultural unity of this community
wide celebration.
Ritz Theatre & LaVilla Museum's Kwanzaa cele-
bration will incorporate song. dance, musical per-
formance, African drumming and poetry perform-
ance by membersof the community. Visitors are
encouraged to bring fresh fruit in the African harvest
celebration tradition. Kwanzaa at the Ritz is free to
the public. For more information, call (904) 632-
5555. Ritz Theatre & LaVilla Museum is located at
829 N. Davis St., Jacksonville.

RIN INTHIIE NEW YEAR
Party on the beach and ring in the New Year with
DJ Dave Thrash at Sandy Bottoms starting at 8 p.m.
Dec.31. Enjoy music from the 70s.'80s and '90s,
Karaoke, an open mike and champagne toast. Cost is
$10 per person. Tickets are available at Sandy
Bottoms at Main Beach. 2910 Atlantic Ave,,


If you've read Jack Canfield's
latest best seller called "Success
Principles," you'll recognize
Stanfield as the hard-working
entrepreneur and professional
speaker whose principles of suc-
cess are featured as Chapter 14.
Even though one of her songs,
"If I Had Only Known," became a
huge hit for Reba McEntire,
Stanfield instead chose to hone
her skill as a performer and moti-
vational speaker. She has since
shared stages with fellow per-
formers ranging from Kenny
Loggins to The Dixie Chicks, has
received standing ovations on
world-famous stages from
Nashville's Grand Ole Opry all
the way to New York's Carnegie
Hall.
For the past 10 years,
Stanfield has made her living as a
keynote speaker and certified
speaking professional at hun-
dreds of conferences and corpo-
rate events, performing for
groups as diverse as the National
Wellness Institute, American
Business Women's Association,
International Tupperware annual
meeting and Farm Bureaus of
Ohio and Indiana. Relatively
Famous Records has become one
of the most successful companies
of its kind. The company has sold
over 100,000 of Stanfield's CDs to
appreciative audiences around
the world, entirely through her
live performances, web site and
word-of-mouth.


Fernandina Beach. For more information call 277-
0814 or visit www.sandybottomsusa.com.
The Surf, 3199 South Fletcher Ave., has a New
Year's Eve dinner for $29.95 a person, including two
glasses of wine or Champagne, and entertainment
by Harvey Williams from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.

RITZ FETES
The Ritz-Carlton. Amelia island will host an
extravagant evening featuring three luxurious fetes
- a non-stop dance party. a casino party and a
romantic jazz club party on New Year's Eve, Dec.
31. Celebrate with live music, a champagne toast at
midnight, fireworks, heavy hors d'oeuvres, an open
bar, midnight dessert and coffee buffet. The cost is
$175 per person, inclusive. Black-tie is optional.
' The Ritz is also offering a New Year's Eve dinner
at Cafe 4750. The 6 p.m. seating is $65 per person.
The 9 p.m. seating, featuring light musical entertain-
ment. is $90 per person.
For reservations or information, call 277-1100.

SWINGING MEIDAIIONS'
The Swingin'
Medallions will return .,
to Northeast Florida to
perform at the New
Year's Eve bash atThe C
Renaissance Resort at
World Golf Village in
St. Augustine. The
"Swingin' The New
Year 2006" festivities


will be on Dec. 31 in the resorts St. Augustine
Ballroom. Doors will open at 7 p.m.
"The Party Only Package" is $99 per person (plus
tax), and includes admission to the party, a four-
course buffet dinner, an open bar, champagne toast
at midnight, party favors, a balloon drop and a
"Resolution Breakfast" after midnight.
For more information and packages with accom-
modations. call (904) 940-8000 or (888) 740-7020. or
visit www.WorldGolfRenaissance.com.


Historical tours of Flagler
College's Porice de Leon Hotel
will be held on the hour
through Jan. 7.
Tour times are 10 a.m., 11
a.m., noon. 1 p.m., 2 p.m., and 3
p.m. and last approximately


Now~


an hour.
Tours depart from the main lobby (rotunda) of the
college located at 74 King St. in St. Augustine.
Tickets maybe purchased 20 minutes prior to each
tour or at Flagler's Legacy, 59 St. George St., open
daily from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Tickets are $6 for adults. $5 for St. Augustine resi-

dents with a valid ID, and $1 for children under age
of 12, which includes a complimentary Flagler
College coloring and activity book. Individual reser-
vations are not necessary. For group rates, contact
Samantha Peacock at (904) 823-3378.
For more information, contact Flagler's Legacy
Tours at (904) 823-3378.
Compiled by Sian Perry, sperry@lbnewsleader.com


'Queen ofHeavy Mental' to play


Amelia Community Theatre


L;kON OTHE



















COMING TUESDAY

Wedding Crashers
(Comedy, R, 119 m., 2005).
Vince Vaughn and Owen
Wilson are very funny as
divorce counselors whose
hobby is crashing wedding
parties. It's easy to pick up
girls in such a romantic set-
ting, plus the food and drinks
are free. But when they crash
the wedding of the daughter
of the Treasury secretary
(Christopher Walken), they
get invited home and
involved with his daughters
(Rachel McAdams and Isla
Fisher). Lots of funny stuff,
but the movie is too long, and
has three characters that
don't work including a vil-
lain who is Way too mean
and violent for a comedy. The
soppy church scene at the
end drags on forever, and
Walken's comic gifts are not
well used. Rating: **

OUT NOW

DarkWater
(Horror, PG-13, 120 m.,
2005)
Jennifer Connelly, newly
separated, moves with her
small daughter (Ariel Gade)
to a dark apartment in a grim
building on New York's
Roosevelt Island. The hall-
way seems like a tunnel of
horror, the superintendent
like a poisonous toad, and
why does the stain on the
ceiling seem to have a life of
its own? A haunted house
movie by Walter Salles
("Central Station"), based on
a 2002 movie, by the
Japanese horror specialist
Hideo Nakata, and co-star-
ring John C. Reilly as a rental
agent who could see the
bright side of Death Row,
Pete Postlethwaite as the
grumpy and ominous super,
and Tim Roth as the hero-
ine's singularly unhelpful
attorney. Atmospheric,
creepy, well-acted, with an
ending that is not quite too
preposterous to work,
althoughit's,a,close,calLk, :
Batlhg: t* .
wfteurti ; .d ,> i ,i T l Ir tlEva .u "I';
Into the Blue
(Adventure, PG-13, 110 m.,
2005).
This is, of all things, a
classical adventure story, in
which the story is the whole
point, and the characters
aren't mindlessly plugged
into nonstop special effects.
Paul Walker and Jessica
Alba star as lovers who are
treasure hunters in the
Bahamas; his friend (Scott
Caan) and a sexy pickup
(Ashley Scott) join them on
the boat, they find two very
different kinds of treasure,
and get involved in a deadly
contest with a rival (Josh
Brolin). Exciting underwater
footage and intriguing plot-
ting; it's not an essential film,
but it won't insult your intelli-
gence, and there's genuine
suspense in the climax..
Rating: ***
Must Love Dogs
(Romantic comedy, PG-13,
98 m., 2005)
John Cusack and Diane
Lane are two of the most lik-
able actors in the movies.
You can simply sit there in
the theater and regard them
with satisfaction. Alas, their
movie is pleasant, sedate,
subdued and sweet, but
there is not a moment of pas-
sion or suspense in it. It's an
extended Meet Cute about
two 40ish single people who.
meet through the Internet,
are destined to be happy'
together, and first must clear
several sitcom-style hurdles.
With Christopher Plummer as
her father, Dermot Mulroney
as the obligatory other man,
and Stockard Channing very
good as the father's wise and
patient girlfriend. Rating: k**


Compiled by Roger Ebert,
Universal Press Syndicate






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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30. 2005


PAGE 2B




Lots of 'movies to admire in 2005'


Roger
Ebert

UNIVERSAL
PRESS
SYNDICATE


How in the world
can anyone think it
was a bad year for the
movies when so many
were wonderful, a few
were great, a handful
were inspiring and
there were scenes so
risky you feared the
tightrope might break?
If none of the year's 10
best had been made, I
could name another 10
and no one would won-
der at the choices.
There were a lot of
movies to admire in
2005.


Theyear's10 best films


4. "Junebug." At last, a movie about
ordinary people. Or put it this way: Phil
Morrison's "Junebug" was the best non-
geopolitical film of
the year. In sim- -d
ply human terms, -. .Ut
there was no -.
other film like it. ---
It understands,
profoundly and
with love and
sadness, the
world of small
towns; it cap-
tures ways of
talking and liv-
ing I remem-
ber from my
childhood, and has the complexity
and precision of great fiction.
The story, written by Angus McLachlan,


1. "Crash." Much of the world's mis- involves Alessandro Nivola and Embeth
ery is caused by conflicts of race and reli- Davidtz as Chicagoans who return to North
gion; Paul Haggis' Carolina to visit his family: his mother
film, written with I (Celia Weston), mercilessly critical of
Robert Moresco, everyone; his father (Scott Wilson), who
uses interlocking has withdrawn into his wood-carving; his
stories to show brother (Benjamin McKenzie), who loves
we are in the his wife but has been brought to a halt by
same boat, that his demons and shyness; and the pregnant
prejudice flows wife (Amy Adams), who is a good soul.
freely from one "Junebug" is a great film because it is a true
ethnic group to film. It understands that families are compli-
another. His cated, and their problems are not solved
stories are a during a short visit, just in time for the
series of con- happy ending. Families and their problems
tradictions in go on and on, and they aren't solved;
which the same people they're dealt with. There is one heartbreak-
can be sinned against or sinning. There was ing moment of truth after another, and
once a simple morality formula-in America humor and love as well.
in which white society was racist and blacks
were victims, but that model is long obso- 5. "Brokeback Mountain." Two cow-
lete. Now many more players have entered boys in Wyoming discover to their surprise
the game: Latinos, Asians, Muslims, and they love each other. They have no way to
those defined by sexual orientation, deal with that fact. Directed by Ang Lee,
income, education or appearance. based on a short story by E. Annie Proulx
America is a nation of minority groups, and a screenplay
and we get along with each other better by Larry
than many societies that criticize us; France McMurtry and
has recently been reminded of that. We are Diana Ossana. In
all immigrants here. What is wonderful the summer of
,.,about"-ras','isA'atit pells.,etimle ,,,,. ,,,. 1963,,Ennis,, ......, fi
"dffihtiaiftbUtftft ftxtured hubmWto (Heath Ledget -)
i' *brist' 4 bnatrfaxS. Notnrany film,. "'"' aid JackGakel ....
have the possibility of making their viewers Gyllenhaal) find
better people; anyone seeing it is likely to themselves one
leave with a little more sympathy for people night on a dis- -
not like themselves. The film opened quiet- tant mountain- *a"
ly in May and increased its audience week side suddenly
by week, as people told each other they having sex.
must see it- "You know I
ain't queer," Ennis tells Jack after their first
2. "Syriana." Stephen Gaghan's film night together. "Me neither," says Jake. But
doesn't reveal the plot, but surrounds us their love lasts a lifetime and gives them no
with it Interlocking stories again: There is consolation, because they cannot accept its
less oil than the nature and because they fear, not incoriect-
world requires, .' ly, that in that time and place they could be
and that will murdered if it were discovered. Oh, what a
make some rich sad and lonely story this is, containing what
and others dead, truth and sorrow.


unless we all die
first. The movie
has been called
"liberal," but it is
apolitical, sug-
gesting that all
of the players in
the oil game
are corrupt and
compromised, and in
some bleak sense must be, in order to
defend their interests and ours.
The story involves oil, money and poli-
tics in America, the Middle East and China.
The CIA is on both sides of one situation,
China may be snatching oil away from us in
order to sell it back, and no one in this
movie understands the big picture because
there isn't one, just a series of tactical skir-
mishes. "Syriana" argues that in the short
run, every society must struggle for oil, and
in the long run it will be gone.

3. "Munich." Steven Spielberg's film
may be the bravest of the year, and it plays
like a flowing together of the currents in
"Crash" and
"Syriana," show-
ing an ethnic and
religious conflict
that floats atop a
fundamental
struggle over
land and oil.
Working from a
screenplay by
Tony Kushner,
Spielberg
begins with the
massacre of
Israeli athletes at
the Munich Olympiad of 1972, and follows a
secret assassination team as it attempts to
track down the 11 primary killers. Nine
eventually die, but not before the Israeli
(Eric Bana) who leads the team loses his
moral certainty and nearly his sanity, and
not before the film sees revenge as a
process that may have harmed Israel more
than its targets.
The film is not critical of Israel, as some
believe, but a more general mourning for
the loss of idealism in a region marching
steadily toward terrorism and anarchy. In
defending itself, can Israel afford to com-
promise its standards or afford not to?
Spielberg doesn't have the answer. He has
the courage to suggest that some of Israel's
post-Munich policies have not made it a bet-
Ster or safer place. '


6. "Me and You and Everyone We
Know." The previous films have waded
fearlessly into troubled waters. Miranda
July's walks on them. It's a comedy about
falling in love with someone who speaks
your rare emotional language of playfulness
and daring, of
playful mind s
games and bold
challenges. July
writes, directs
and stars. In her
first film, she
trusts a delicate
sense of humor
that negotiates
situations that
would be M AND YOU AND
shocking if EVERYONE WE KNoW
they weren't so -.-- ag
darn nice. Can you
imagine a scene involving teenage sexual
experimentation that is sweet and innocent
and not shocking at all, because it's not,
about sex but about what funny and lovable
creatures we humans can be? And when
have you seen a woman seduce a man not
with sex but with unbridled and passionate
whimsy?

7. "Nine Lives." Rodrigo Garcia's film
started as a 3.5-star movie and worked its
way onto this list
because I found
myself admiring
it more and
more. It involves
nine stories told
in a total of nine
shots. It is not a
stunt. Most
audiences will
probably never
notice that
each scene is
told in one
shot, although
they will sense the tangible passage of real
time. The best story involves Robin Wright
Penn and Jason Isaacs as two former lovers,
now married to others, she pregnant, who
meet by chance in a supermarket and dur-
ing a casual conversation realize that
although their lives are content, they made
the mistakes of their lifetimes by not mar-
rying each other. Stating this so boldly, I
miss the subtle sympathy that Garcia has
for all of his characters, who are permitted
those tender moments of truth by which


JEWS-LEADER


we learn what a tease life is so slow to
teach us how to live it, so quick to end.

8. "King Kong." A stupendous cliff-
hanger, a glorious adventure, a shameless
celebration of every single resource of the
blockbuster, told in a film of visual beauty
and surprising emotional impact. Of course
this will be the most popular film of the
year, and nothing wrong with that: If
movies like "King Kong" didn't delight us
with the magic of the cinema, we'd never
start going in the first place.
Peter Jackson's triumph is not a remake
of the 1933 classic
so much as a cele-
bration of its
greatness and a
flowering of its
possibilities. Its
most particular
contribution is
in the area of
the heart It
transforms the
somewhat
creepy relation-
ship of the
gorilla and the girl into
a celebration of empathy, in which a vaude-
ville acrobat (Naomi Watts) intuitively
understands that when Kong roars he isn't
threatening her but stating his territorial
dominance; she responds with acrobatics
that delight him, not least because Kong is
a gorilla few have ever tried to delight
From their relationship flows the emotional
center of the film, which spectacular special
effects surround and enhance, but could
not replace.

9. "Yes." An elegant Irish-American
woman, living with a rich and distant
British politician, makes eye contact with a
waiter. Neither turns away. Their sex is
eager and makes them laugh. They are not
young, they are grateful because of long
experience with what can go wrong. He
was a surgeon in Lebanon. Sally Potter tells
their story in iambic pentameter, the
rhythm scheme
of Shakespeare. a
The dialogue
styl& elevatesg '
what is being
said into a realm i "
of grace and
care.
Joan Allen i
stars, and has
ever a movie
loved a woman
more? To
recline at the
edge of the pool in
casual physical perfection is natural to her,
disturbing to him. They realize they cannot
live together successfully in either of their
cultures. A third place is required. Their
story is told in counterpoint with the bold
asides of a cleaner (Shirley Henderson),
who notes that for all their passion they
shed the same strands of hair and flakes of
skin and tiny germs as the rest of us, and
must be cleaned up after. Bold, erotic, politi-
cal, and like no other film I have ever seen.

10. "Millions." The best family film of
the year is by the unlikely team of director
Danny Boyle ('Trainspotting') and writer
Frank Cottrell Boyce ("Hilary and Jackie,"
"24 Hour Party People"). Nine-year-old
Anthony Cunningham and his 7-year-old
brother, Damian (Lewis McGibbon and
Alex Etel), find a bag containing loot that
bounced off a train and is currently stuffed

With limitless
imagination and
joy, the film fol-
lows the brothers
as they deal with
their windfall.
They begin by
taking homeless
men to Pizza
Hut. Damian
wants to contin-
ue their charity
work, but
Anthony leans
toward investing in property.
Oh, and Damian gets advice from saints,
real ones. St. Francis of Assisi, his favorite,
provides advice that Anthony is sure will
get them into trouble. Despite how it
sounds, this isn't a "cute little film." The
director makes hard-boiled movies, the
writer has worked at the cutting edge, and
this is what a family film would look like if it
were made with the intelligence of adults.

OVERLOOKED FILMS

"Best of Youth" by Marco Tullio
Giordana, the story of two Italian brothers
and their lives from 1963 to 2000, as they
intersect with politics and history: the hip-
pie period, the disastrous flood in Florence,
the Red Brigades, kidnapping, hard times
and layoffs, and finally a certain peace.
"Broken Flowers" by Jim Jarmusch.
Another inward, intriguing performance
from Bill Murray, as a millionaire who lives
in isolation and loneliness until he learns
he might once have fathered a child, and
visits the possible mothers (Sharon Stone,
Frances Conroy, Jessica Lange, Tilda
Swinton and Julie Delpy).
"Downfall" by Oliver Hirschbiegel. We


do not recognize Bruno Ganz, hunched
over, shrunken, his left hand fluttering
behind his back like a trapped bird. This is
Adolf Hitler in his final days in the bunker
beneath Berlin, where after his war was lost
he waged it in fantasy. Pounding on maps,
screaming ultimatums, he moved troops
that no longer existed and issued orders to
commanders who were dead. A chilling
portrait of evil and madness.
"Duane Hopwood" by Matt Mulhern. A
career-transforming performance by David
Schwimmer, as an Atlantic City pit boss
who loves his wife and children, and is los-
ing everything because of alcoholism. Not
the sensational drunk scenes of melodra-
ma, but the daily punishment of the dis-
ease: Sometimes he drinks way too much.
Sometimes he drinks too much. Sometimes
he drinks almost too much. Sometimes he
doesn't drink enough. Those are the only
four sometimes for an alcoholic.
"Good Night, and Good Luck" by
George Clooney. David Strathairn stars as
Edward R Murrow, who with his CBS
News colleagues helped to bring about the
downfall of the demagogue Sen. Joseph
McCarthy. McCarthy (shown in archival
footage) is a liar and a bully, surrounded by
yes-men, recklessly calling his opponents
traitors; he destroys others, and then is
destroyed by the truth.
"Match Point" by Woody Allen. A return
to greatness for Allen, not with a "Woody
Allen picture" but with a thriller based on
stomach-churning guilt Jonathan Rhys-
Meyers is a poor, ambitious tennis pro who
marries well (to rich girl Emily Mortimer)
while dallying with Scarlett Johansson, the
former fiancee of his brother-in-law. Can he
solve his problems with a perfect murder?
"North Country" by Niki Caro. Another
powerful performance by Charlize Theron,
as a working mother who becomes a miner
on the Minnesota iron range and becomes
the target of her male fellow union mem-
bers. Based on the true story of the woman
who inspired the first class-action lawsuit
on sexual harassment. With great support-
ing work by Frances McDormand.
"The New World" by Terrence Malick. A
-visionary story ofPocahontas (Q'Orianka
:Kilcher),that places her, John Smith (Colin
-Farrell) _nd'John'Rolfe (Christian Bale) in
an unspoiled sylvan forest where the
Indians live in harmony with the land, and
the English blunder in with guns and igno-
rance. Pocahontas falls in love with Smith,
and her transformation leads to an unimag-
inable personal journey.
"The Three Burials of Melquiades
Estrada," directed by and starring Tommy
Lee Jones (best actor, Cannes 2005). He
plays a ranch hand whose Mexican friend is
killed by a border patrolman (Barry
Pepper). He forces the younger man to join
him on a long journey with the body to the
friend's birthplace, in a film that could have
been directed by John Huston and starred
Humphrey Bogart
"Pride & Prejudice" by Joe Wright.
Keira Knightley is the first among equals in
a gifted cast that captures all the charm and
romance of the Jane Austen novel. Set a lit-
tle earlier and closer to the land than most
Austen adaptations, so that the urgency of a
fortunate marriage is underlined, and the
characters seem less precious. Gloriously
romantic.

BEST DOCUMENTARIES

"Grizzly Man," Werner Herzog's por-
trait of a man who loves bears unwisely and
too well. "Aliens of the Deep," James
Cameron's visual astonishment from the
ocean floor. "Enron: The Smartest Guys in
the Room," mercilessly explaining how
Enron fabricated the California energy cri-
sis. "Gunner Palace," about the daily lives
of American soldiers in Iraq. "March of the
Penguins," about the responsibilities of
parenthood. "Murderball," about the sport
of full-contact quadriplegic wheelchair
rugby (yes). "No Direction Home: Bob
Dylan," Martin Scorsese's look at the
singer's odyssey. 'Tell Them Who You
Are," Mark Wexler's portrait of his com-
plex and gifted father, the cinematographer
Haskell Wexler. 'Touch the Sound," about
the deaf percussionist Evelyn Glennie.
"The Wild Parrots of Telegraph Hill,"
about Mark Bittner, who knows San
Francisco's wild parrots by name.

BEST ANIMATED FILMS

"Wallace & Gromit The Curse of the
Were-Rabbit," one of the most delightful
films ever made. 'Tim Burton's Corpse
Bride," surprisingly cheerful under the cir-
cumstances. "Robots," with its future that
looks like Tupperware.

OVERLOOKED

"Off the Map," Campbell Scott's film
with Joan Allen living in the New Mexico
desert with her depressed husband (Sam
Elliott) and imaginative daughter
(Valentina de Angelis). Gore Verbinski's
"The Weather Man," and Nicolas Cage bril-
liant again, as a man without a clue for his
own happiness. "Keane," Lodge Kerrigan's
portrait of a schizophrenic (Damian Lewis)
trying to hold himself together. "Duma,"
Carroll Ballard's magnificent story of a boy
and his cheetah. "The Woodsman," Nicole
Kassell's film starring Kevin Bacon as a
recovering pedophile.


I







FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30,2005/News-Leader


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(6:05) Jersey Girl(,) The Nutty Professor *** (1996, Crimson Tide *** (1995, Suspense) Denzel Gun Shy ** (2000, Comedy) Liam Neeson, Bride of Chucky *1/ (1998) The Best Man Taye Diggs. A wedding reunites Bogus ** (1996, Fantasy) Whoopi Goldberg,
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DISN Suite Life So Raven The Princess Diaries **1/2 (2001) Julie Andrews. 'G'B Sulte Life So Raven So Raven Phil IKim |Lizzie Proud* Boy So Raven So Raven So Raven ]So Raven Mouse Lilo ]Pooh (Wiggles |Bear
OW (6:00) The Stepford Wives (2004) Nicole Super Size Me *** (2004) TV. Horror- The L Word 'MA, L, Monster ***/2 (2003, Biography) Chariize Dogville *** (2003, Drama) Nicole Kidman, Harriet Andersson. iTV. Mac and Me ** (1988, Fantasy) Jade
SHOW Kidman. iTV. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' (In Stereo) 'PG-13' S3 feast 30 S' 3 Theron, Christina Ricci. iTV. (In Stereo) 'R' BB Townspeople offer a woman on the run a place to hide. (In Stereo) 'R' B Category. iTV. (In Stereo) 'PG' B
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(6:00) The Matrix Taxi *1/2 (2004, Comedy) Queen Latifah, Jimmy Resident Evil: Apocalypse (2004) Holly- The Exhibitionist Files (2002, Scream *** (1996, Horror) Neve Campbell; A Time to Kill (1996) Sandra Bullock. A lawyer's defense of Batman Beyond:
MAX Revolutions(,) 'R' 0 Fallon, Jennifer Esposito. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' 3[ Milla Jovovich. (In Stereo) 'R' 30 wood Adult) (In Stereo) 'R' 3 David Arquette.'(In Stereo) 'R' Ia black man arouses the Klan's ire. (in Stereo) 'R'B Return of the Joker 30
ESPN Gameday College Football: Chick-Fil-A Peach Bowl -- LSU vs. Miami. Atlanta. (Live) 30 SportsCenter (Live) College Gmday SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) College Football: Peach Bowl SportsCenter 30 SportsCenter 30
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A&E American Justice Biography: Wuornos Lake Placid *1/ (1999, Suspense) Bill Pullman. Random 1 (N) 'PG, L' Biography: Wuornos Lake Placid *./2 (1999, Suspense) Bill Pullman. Random 1 'PG, L' 3 Biography Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE Too Young to Be a Dad Kathy Baker. '14, D' Fathers and Sons Jeff Goldblum. Premiere. 30 Will IClean Clean |Home for the Holidays Sean Young. 'PG, L' Paid Paid IPald Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
FOOD Good Unwrap Emeril Live 40-a-Day Tasty Roker Rd Foodnat Iron Chef Emerll Live 40-a-Day Tasty Roker Rd Foodnat Iron Chef OIIvera Cookwrk- Paid Paid Paid Paid
HGTV Curb House Get Color Design Dbl Take FreeStyle Designer House Travis' Facelift Get Color Design Dbl Take FreeStyle Designer House Travis' Facelift Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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TVLand Sanford Sanford Little House Griffith Sanford Good- Good- Happenin Cheers Night Ct. Sanford AIIFamlly Good- SCTV'14' SCTV '14' SCTV'14' SCTV'14' Hap Days Brady Little House Gunsmoke'G'
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SUNNET NBA Basketball: Heat at Wizards Heat Rpt. College Kickoff SEC TV College Basketball: Florida A&M at Florida. College Kickoff Championship Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SPEED Beyond IMuscle- Gone In 60 Seconds ** (1974, Adventure) H.B. Halicki, Marion Busla. Chop Cut (Car IGone In 60 Seconds ** (1974, Adventure) H.B. Hallckil, Marion Busla. Year In Racing: F1 Year In Racing Paid Paid Paid Paid
(6:15) Death Wish II*, The Usual Suspects ***/ (1995, Suspense) Movies Movies Arachnophobla (1990) Jeff Daniels. An army of Tremors II: Aftershocks **1/ (1996, Science Scream 2 *** (1997, Horror) David Arquelte. A psychotic Movies The Return of Frank
AMC Charles Bronson. Stephen Baldwin, Gabriel Byme. Shook 101 'PG' lethal arachnids descends on a community. 30 Fiction) Fred Ward, Christopher Garlin. slasher rampages through an Ohio college town. Shook James Henry Fonda.
SCI-Fi Species ** (1995) Ben Kingsley. A genetically Species III (2004) Sunny Mabrey. Commandos Decoys (2004) Corey Sevler, A college student Rebirth of Mothra Meguml Kobayashl, Giant Rebirth of Mothra II *1/ (1997, Science The Twilight Zone Paid Paid
SCI-FI engineered creature may destroy mankind., 3 hunt a deadly beauty who seeks to mate. 30 believes two sexy coeds are killer aliens. 30 moth battles a demonic three-headed beast. 30 Fiction) MegumI Kobayashi, Sayaka Yamaguchi. 'PG' 30 Program Program
BET 106 Park |BET com South Central *** (1992) Glenn Plummer. Comicview In Color In Color Jamle F. IMaad BET After Dark BET Late Uncut BET Inspiration BET Inspiration
Modern Marvels Countdown to Armageddon 'PG' Heroes Under Fire Battlefield Countdown to Armageddon 'PG' B Heroes Under Fire Battlefield Paid Paid Paid Little History Vietnam:
HISTORY Tims Squaie G (N) 'PG' 3 Detectives (N) 'PG' PG' 1 Detectives 'PG' 3 Program Program Program Giant IQ 'G' 3 The War


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MAX The Door in the Floor *** (2004, Drama) Jeff City Slickers II: The Legend of Curly's Gold The Last Samurai (2003) Tom Cruise. A Westerner learns Spider-Man 2 (2004) Tobey Maguire. Peter Parker fights a KInsey *** (2004, Biography) Uam Neeson, Holly- Holly-
Bridges, Kim Basinger. (In Stereo) 'R' 8 *** (1994) Billy Crystal. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' BB the ways of the samurai in the 1870s. (In Stereo) 'R' B man who has mechanical tentacles. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' 30 Laura Unney. Premiere. (In Stereo) 'R' BB wood wood
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S ) (In Stereo)'PG' B Butler, Emmy Rossum, Patrick Wilson. (In Stereo) 'PG-1T3' (1991) Premiere. (In Stereo)'PG' B Charles overcomes hardships to become a legend. (In Stereo)'PG-13' 9 BB Musical) Gerard Butler. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' 3
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WJWB/9 (12:00) The King and I (Nick Fury: Agent of S.H.I.E.L.D.'PG, V Jaws 2 **A (1978, Horror) Roy Scheider. (In Stereo) Girl- Reba 'PG'|Reba X Charmed'PG, V 3 |Supemrnatural 0 (Sex & Sex & Smaliville'PG, V' 3 (Star Trek: Ent.
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WJCT-TV kicks off 2006


with new programs


WJCT-TV Jacksonville rings in the new year with
a day of holiday programming, followed by a month
of compelling new programs. Several programs
focus on Florida, with Antiques Roadshow visiting
Tampa and WJCT's interactive First Coast Forum
exploring affordable housing. Frontline takes a hard
look at young boys coming of age in America, and
-nore new programs explore scientific mysteries,
revisit American history and kick off a British inva-
sion.
These and other programs in WJCTs January
television schedule are highlighted below, in
chronological order. For more information, log on to
WJCT Online at wjct.org and click on "TV
Schedule."
Great Performances rings in the year, with two
beloved traditions Rodgers & Hammerstein's
Cinderella (Sunday at 1 p.m.), a rebroadcast of Julie
Andrews' enchanting 1957 television performance;
and From Vienna: The New Year's Celebration 2006
(Sunday at 2:30 and 8 p.m.), the annual Vienna
Philharmonic holiday concert hosted by Walter


Cronkite.
My Shakespeare: Romeo & Juliet with Baz
Luhrmann. This documentary follows a group of
amateur actors from a predominantly Afro-
Caribbean area of northwest London as they
attempt to stage Shakespeare's most famous play,
assisted by film director Baz Luhrmann (Moulin
.Rouge). (Sun., Jan. 1 at 9:30 p.m.)
NOVA- The Mummy Who Would Be King.
NOVA employs the latest imaging and DNA tech-
niques to investigate the mystery surrounding a
long-neglected mummy displayed in a Niagara Falls
museum. (Tues., Jan. 3 at 8 p.m.)
What Went Right. NASA's Mars Rovers contin-
ued to operate on the Red Planet throughout 2005,
much longer than initially promised. This program
goes behind the scenes to explore why one of the
most challenging missions of the entire space age
succeeded, when so many other national endeavors
have fallen short. (Tues., Jan. 3 at 9 p.m.)

WJCT Continued on 4B


HOW TO LOCATE CHANNELS ON YOUR CABLE TV SERVICE
TV SYMBOLS: (CC) Closed-Captioned for the Hearing Impaired; R Reruns
MOVIES ARE SHADED AND CARRY THE FILM'S THEATER RATING AND CRITICS' STAR LISTING.


M1F CEN M1C
WIXT/IND. 3 4 4
WTEV/CBS 6 9 6
WjWB/WB 9 10 9
WAWS/Fox 10 3 10
WTLV/NBC 11 12 12
WIXX/ABC 5 8 21
WICT/PBS 8 7 7
TBS 17 16 13
ENCORE 96 248 -
DISCOVERY 38 28 28
SHOW 98 221 -
ESPN 48 5 29
NICK 42 48 24
A&E 62 33 30
USA 64 32 23
LIFETIME 18 53 19


M1F CEN M1C
DISNEY 22 19 15
TV LAND 44 51 215
TOON 45 44 -
TNT 46 18 25
FOX NEWS 33 68 38
HALLMARK 40 67 -
CMT 56 49 -
GAC 74 107 33
MTV 75 30 31
MTV2 55 137 231
VH-1 71 54 35
WEATHER 16 40 11
CNN 35 17 26
HBO 2 201 2
MAX 14 270 14


The Fernandina Beach City' Commission meetings are broadcast live on Fernandina Cablevision (FC)
Channel 7 @ 6pm each first and third Tuesday of the month.
Your Local Cable TV Providers
Comcast (MIF) Adelphia (CEN) Comcast (MIC)
Serves Fernandina Beach/Amelia Island Serves Yulee Serves Callahan & Hilli
1600 So. 14th Street Fernandina Beach Highway A1A, Nassau Plaza Yulee
K (904) 261-3624 (904) 225-9785 (904) 261-3624


ard

4 )







FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30,2005 TELEVISION News-Leadcr


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7:00PM 7:30PM 8:00 PM I 8:30 PM I 9:00 PM 9:30PM110:00PM 10:30PM 11:00 PMI11:30PMIMIDNIGHT 12:30 AM
(6:15) Son of the Cheaper by the Dozen (2003) Alexander ** (2004, Historical Drama) Colin Farrell. Macedonia's Poison
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TBS Ray- Ray- Friends Friends Friends Friends Family |Family Batman Forever (1995) (PA) Val Kilmer. K0
(6:05) The Next Around the World In 80 Days ** (2004) The Missing *** Tommy Lee Jones. A woman and her Freddy
ENCR Karate Kid (In Stereo) Jackie Chan. Premiere. (In Stereo) 'PG' 30 estranged father seek her kidnapped child. (In Stereo) 'R' vs. Jason
DISN Raven Raven The Country Bears Christopher Walken. 'G' Naturally Sister Raven IRaven Phil Kim
(5:45) The Curve **/a (1998) Matthew The Faculty (1998) Jordana SHO Me The L Word 'MA, L, Sniper iTV Premiere.
SHOW Lillard. ITV. (In Stereo) 'R' 0 Brewster. i V. (In Stereo) 'R' 0 1Ist 'PG' S' 3 (In Stereo) 'R' O
College Football: Fiesta Bowl College Football: Nokia Sugar Bowl -- Georgia vs. West Virginia. From News 30 Nightline
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(6:15) Envy (2004,) Kinsey Liam Neeson. Zoologist Alfred Kinsey The Hunt for Red October ***'/ (1990, Emmanuelle in
MAX (In Stereo) 'PG-13' 30 studies human sexuality. (In Stereo) 'R' 30 Adventure) Sean Connery. (In Stereo) 'PG' 30 Space 'MA' as
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FX 70s 170s X-Men *** (2000, Sc ence Fiction) Hugh Jackman. 170s 70s X-Men (2000) Hugh Jackman.
TLC Extreme Surgery Face Eating Tumor 750-lb Man Half a Body Face Eating Tumor 750-lb Man
TVLand Good- Good- Little House Griffith Sanford Good- Good- Hap- Cheers Night Ct. Sanford
TOON Foster Foster Grim Coden- Ami Foster Ed, Edd Cartoon Family Futur- Home Fooly
SUNNET Women's College Basketball Inside Beyond the Glory Beyond the Glory Ship Light- RaceS- Breaking
SPEED Barrett-Jackson Barrett-Jackson Barrett-Jackson Mercedes Test Barrett-Jackson Automobile Auction
(5:45) Chain Narc (2002) Ray Llotta. A disgraced cop Blood Sport ** (1986, Crime Drama) Chain Reaction **
AMC Reaction ** (1996,) probes the death of an undercover colleague. William Shatner, Heather Locklear. Premiere. (1996) Keanu Reeves.
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7:00 PM 7:30 PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM 9:30 PM 10:00 PM 10:30PM 11:00PM 11:30 PM 'MIDNIGHT12:30 AM
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7:00PM |7:30PM 8:00PM |8:30PM 9:00PM 9:30PM 10:00PM 10:30PM 11:00 OPM11:30 PM MIDNIGHT12:30 AM
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WJCT Continued from 3B1
Walking the Bible. Author Bruce Feiler brings
his award-winning book to life on an archeological
odyssey to visit the desert where the world's great
religions were born. Part adventure, part archaeo-
logical detective work and part spiritual exploration,
the three-part series wanders through 10 countries
on three continents, including the Tigris and
Euphrates Rivers in Iraq and Mount Ararat in
Turkey. (Wednesdays at 8 pm, beginning Jan. 4)
Yesterday. The first international feature film
shot in the Zulu language, this Oscar-nominated film
stars Leleti Khumalo as Yesterday, an African moth-
er infected with HIV/AIDS who vows to survive
long enough to see her young daughter go to
school. (Wed., Jan. 4 at 9 p.m.)
Hidden Turkey. Profiles the culture and histo-
ry of Turkey as the bridge between two worlds,
Europe and Asia. The program features traditional
foods in rural villages, Whirling Dervishes and glo-
rious rug weavers. (Thurs., Jan. 5 at'10 p.m.)
Nature Life in Death Valley. This one-hour
program visits the hottest place on earth, a visual
wonderland where the landscape is exquisite yet
brutal, stunning yet harsh. (Sun., Jan. 8 at 8 p.m.)
Antiques Roadshow kicks off its 10th anniver-
sary season with a three-part visit to Tampa, FL and
a new host, long-time television personality Mark L.
Walberg. (Mondays at 8 p.m., beginning Jan. 9)
Frontline Country Boys. David Sutherland,
acclaimed producer of The Farmer's Wife, returns
to rural America with an epic tale of Cody Perkins
and Chris Johnson, two boys coming of age in east-
ern Kentucky's Appalachian hills. Through intimate
cinematography and extraordinary sound design,
this three-part program follows two boys who inhab-


it the same world yet are light years apart, docu-
menting their struggles to overcome hardship and
poverty and find meaning in their lives. (Monday-
Wednesday, Jan. 9-11 from 9-11 p.m.)
NOVA NOVA scienceNOW. Produced in col-
laboration with Discover Magazine, this fast-paced
program reviews more than a dozen of the year's
most curious and groundbreaking science stories,
including breakthroughs in embryonic stem cell
research techniques; the discovery of a 10th planet
in our solar system; the risk posed by a flu pandem-
ic; the return of the ivory-billed woodpecker,
thought to have gone extinct 60 years ago; and
more. (Tues., Jan. 10 at 8 p.m.)
Raising Cain. America's boys are in trouble.
Their classroom performance has deteriorated over
the last 10 years, and they are more violent than
their counterparts in the'rest of the industrialized
world. This program explores the emotional devel-
opment of boystoday. (lhurs., Jan. 12 at 10 p.m.)
NOVA Deadly Ascent. This program
explores Alaska's Mount McKlnley, the highest and
coldest peak in North America, and one of the dead-
liest mountains on earth. (Tues., Jan. 17 at 8 p.m.)
The War That Made America; This four-part
series focuses on the critical military importance
and strategic diplomacy of Native Americans in the
conflict between the English and French for the
expansion of their colonial empires during the
French and Indian War. Compelling re-enactments
brings the period to life. (Wed., Jan. 18 and 25 at 9
p.m.)
First Coast Forum: Home $weet Home. The ,
latest segment in the station's continuing series of
community forums brings local experts together to
discuss affordable housing on the First Coast.
(Thurs., Jan. 19 at 8 p.m.)


Week in Review Special Edition: Blueprint for
Prosperity. This program looks at the year-old
"Blueprint for Prosperity," Jacksonville's strategic
plan to raise per capital income for residents.
(Thurs., Jan. 19 at 9:30 p.m.)
Nature Oceans in Glass: Behind the Scenes
at the Monterey Bay Aquarium. This program
reveals for the first time to a national audience the
behind-the-scenes secrets of one of the world's most
spectacular aquariums. The HD program includes a
kelp forest, a "jelly farm," a pipe-cleaning "pig" and
other fascinating features. (Sun., Jan. 22 at 8 p.m.)
Masterpiece Theatre Bleak House. Gillian
Anderson (The X-Files) is Lady Dedlock in Charles
Dickens' complex tale of young love, murder and
the quest for a mystery-man's identity. The six-part
series features some of the most famous plot twists
in literary history, including a case of human spon-
taneous combustion and an infamous inheritance
dispute that is tied up for generations in the dys-
functional English courts, while lawyers consume
the assets of the estate. (Sundays at 9 p.m., begin-
ning Jan. 22)
American Experience John and Abigail
Adams. This program profiles John and Abigail
Adams, the original power couple. He was brilliant,
argumentative, sometimes irascible. She was a
savvy observer of the tumultuous political scene,
unafraid to speak her mind in an age when women
were excluded from politics. They endured long
separations and painful defeats, but formed one of
the greatest political partnerships in American his-
tory. (Mon., Jan. 23 at 9 p.m.)
Telling the Truth: The Best in Broadcast
Journalism. This one-hour program showcases the
journalists who will be honored this month by the
Alfred I. duPont-Columbia University Awards. The


program travels to the winners' newsrooms and
turns the tables to report on the reporters to give
viewers a close look at how great journalistic work
emerges from America's radio and television news-
rooms. (Tues., Jan. 24 at 9 p.m.)
Frontline/World Saddam's Road to Hell. As
Saddam Hussein faces trial, this program takes a
dangerous journey across Iraq to find out what
exactly happened to 8,000 Kurdish men and boys
who went missing in the early years of his rule.
(Tues., Jan. 24 at 10 p.m.)
National Geographic Specials The New
Royals. A few centuries ago, hereditary monarchs.
ruled the world. Today, only 28 monarchies exist.
This program travels the globe in search of the last
kings and queens to learn why monarchy endures
and to ponder its future. (Wed., Jan. 25 at 8 p.m.)
American Experience The Nuremberg
Trials. This one-hour program provides a detailed
look into the trials of former leaders of Hitler's'
Third Reich who were accused and convicted of war
crimes against humanity. (Mon., Jan. 30 at 9 p.m.)
Canteen Spirit. This program tells the story of
the North Platte Canteen, a legendary railroad
depot where thousands of Midwesterners offered
food, friendship and unconditional love to six mil-
lion American soldiers during World War II. (Mon.,
Jan. 30 at 10 p.m.)
Frontline The Meth Epidemic. Frontline
examines America's latest drug craze, exposing the
inherent conflict between the illegal drug trade and
the legitimate three-billion-dollar cold remedy busi-
ness. (Tues., Jan. 31 at 10 p.m.)
WJCTis the community-supported public broad-
casting station for the First Coast. For more informa-
tion on WJCT's television and radio programming,
log on to WJCT Online at wjct.org.


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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30,2005 LEISURE News-Leader


OUT Continued from 1B
835 Museum Circle, Jacksonville.
Times are 6:20 p.m. for singles
ages 37-51 and 8:20 p.m. for sin-
gles ages 25-41. Cost is $32.
Register at www.Cupid.com/
PreDating. For information, call
Anna at (305) 562-0221 or e-mail
jacksonville@pre-dating.com.

Tickets are on sale for three
shows by the world-famous
Lipizzaner stallions at 7:30 p.m.
on Jan. 10 and at 3 p.m. and 7:30
p.m. on Jan. 11 at the Jekyll
Island Convention Center. The
Lipizzaner stallions perform an
equine ballet in a show for the
entire family.
All tickets are $15.50 ana
available at the Jekyll Island
Welcome Center or online at
www.tickets.com. For more infor-
mation, call toll free 877-453-5955
or visit www.lipizzaner.com. For
group tickets or to purchase tick-
ets by phone call 800-882-8258.
*0
The Amelia Arts Academy
will hold its Annual Progressive
Dinner on Jan. 13.
The academy is a non-profit
arts organization that offers music
and fine arts education for stu-
dents and adults in Nassau
County. The Annual Progressive
Dinner is the major fundraiser of
the year for the academy. For
more information call Sutsy
Shirley at 225-1938 or Pat Troxel
at 491-1904.
*
The 10th annual Desserts of
Amelia, a fundraiser for
Fernandina Beach Middle
School, will be held Feb. 10 from
6-10 p.m. at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center. Tickets are $5
in advance and $7 at the door.
For more information, call the
school at 491-7938.

IN CONCERT

Experience a night of soulful
original tunes and inspired playing
as Buckwheat Zydeco takes the
stage at 8 p.m. on Jan. 6 at the
Florida Theatre in Jacksonville.
Renowned as the best-loved
zydeco artist, Buck can pump out
zydeco two-beats or shift into
rolling 12-bar blues, steaming all
the way. Tickets are $25 and may
be purchased by calling the
Florida Theatre box office at (904)
355-2787 or online at www.flori-
datheatre.com.

The Jacksonville Symphony
Chorus is enlisting new singers.
Auditions for the Jacksonville
Symphony Chorus will be held
on Jan. 7 beginning at 10 a.m. at
Jacksonville University in the- .
Phillips Fine Arts Building, Room
220. Singers interested in audi-
tioning should phone (904) 354-
5479, ext. 221, or inquire online at
www.jaxsymphonychorus.org for
audition information and to sched-
ule an audition appointment.
*a
The Amelia ringers, ambas-
sadors of the Amelia Arts
Academy, will begin rehearsals
for the spring season at 7 p.m. on
Jan. 10 at the Amelia Arts
Academy. Anyone interested in
ringing with the group should con-
tact Ken Nolan, director, at 261-
6076, or Valerie Byrd, AAC office
manager, at 277-1225.
Membership is open to everyone
of high school age or older. The
ability to read music and a basic
understanding of music theory is
required. The fee is $25 per
semester.

The world-famous Glenn
Miller Orchestra will perform at
7:30 p.m. on Jan. 10 at the
Wilson Center for the Arts in
Jacksonville.
With its unique jazz sound, the
Glenn Miller Orchestra is consid-
ered to be one of the greatest
bands of all time. Tickets are
$26.50 and may be purchased
with a credit card by calling the
FCCJ Artist Series box office at
(904) 632-3373 or online at
www.artistseries.fccj.org. .

Roger Hawk and Country
' Gold will perform at the next
Courtyard Nights at 7:30 p.m.
on Jan. 13 at the FCCJ Betty P.
Cook Nassau Center in Yulee.
The community is invited to
enjoy family friendly opry-style
country music. Light refreshments
will be available but individuals
may bring their own. Alcoholic
beverages are not permitted.
Lawn chairs are encouraged.
Performances will be held in the
courtyard or, in case of rain, in the
cafeteria.
*
Amelia Island Chorale will


begin rehearsal for its spring
concert at 7 p.m. on Jan. 16 at
the Amelia Arts Academy.

Guitarist, singer and song-
writer Susan Tedeschi returns to
the Florida Theatre for the fourth
straight year at 8 p.m. Jan. 18 to
mix classic R&B, blues and her
own gospel and blues-flavored
original songs.
Tickets are $27.50 and may be
purchased with a major credit
card by calling the Florida Theatre
box office at (904) 355-2787 or
online at www.floridatheatre.com.

Multimillion-selling pop pianist
Jim Brickman brings his swoon-


'SONGSPINNERS' STARTING

A new women's choral group will be starting on Jan. 12 and will
continue through the end of April.
Director for the new group Is Jane Lindberg. All interested women
are Invited to join. The group will rehearse at Amelia Baptist Church,
961167 Buccaneer Trail, from 10-11:30 a.m.
The Songspinners will sing traditional folk music, pop and
Broadway selections. If you would like to join, come to the first
rehearsal. If you have any questions, contact Jane Lindberg at 277-
7195.


worthy tunes to the Florida
Theatre at 8 p.m. on Jan. 19.
Be prepared for the hand-
some, sensitive musician, adored
by people all over the world, to
rock your world. Tickets are $35
and may be purchased with a
major credit card by calling (904)
355-2787 or online at www.florida
theatre.com.

Five-time-Grammy award win-
ner Bela Fleck and the
Flecktones will perform at the
University of North Florida on
Jan. 26 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Lazzara Performance Hall of the
University's Fine Arts Center.
Also appearing will be UNF's
own award-winning Jazz
Ensemble 1, under the direction
of J.B. Scott.
Tickets are $40 and $35 and
may be purchased from the UNF
Ticket Office, (904) 620-2878 or
online at www.unf.edu/coas/
music/calendar.
*
Experience the full impact of
Drum Drum at 8 p.m. on Jan. 26
at the Florida Theatre.
This Australian-based music
and dance ensemble draws upon
their diverse cultures and ances-
try to create a unique style of
music.
Tickets are $25 for general
audience and $15 for students
and may be purchased with a
major credit card by calling the
Florida Theatre box office at (904)
355-2787 or online at www.florida
theatre.com.
*
Country music star Vince Gill
performs at 8 p.m. Jan. 28 at the
Florida Theatre in Jacksonville.
Winner of 15 Grammys and 17
CMA awards, at heart Gill is still
the Oklahoma kid who picked up
a guitar about the time he could
walk and never looked back.
Tickets are $47 and $52 and may
be purchased by calling the
Florida Theatre box office at (904)
355-2787 or online at www.florida
theatre.com.


FILM/THEATER

WJCT broadcasts uninter-
rupted classic films on Friday
nights at 10 p.m.
*
Amelia Community Theatre
will hold auditions for the romantic
comedy, "The Affections of
May," at 7 p.m. on Jan. 9 and 10
at 209 Cedar St. One woman and
three men are needed for the
cast, with an age range from the
30's to the 50's. Charles Horton is
the director, and performances
will be in March. Contact the the-
ater at 261-6749 for information,
or visit the web site at www. .
AmeliaCommunityTheatre.org.
00* *
Florida Community College
Repertory and Ensemble
Dance auditions will be held Jan.
11 at 6 p.m. at the Florida
Community College South
Campus, 11901 Beach Blvd.,
Wilson Center, Bldg. M, Room
2110.
Intermediate dance skill level
is required. For more information,
call (904) 646-2361 or e-mail
rfletche@fccj.edu.

The Alhambra Dinner
Theatre, 12000 Beach Blvd. in
Jacksonville, presents "Hank and
My Honky Tonk Heroes"
through Jan. 22, returning Feb. 7-
19.
For tickets call 1-800-688-
7469 or e-mail info@alham-
bradinnertheatre.com.
*
Theatre Jacksonville pres-
ents "God's Man in Texas,"
about the power struggle between
a legendary pastor and his
younger charismatic successor,
Jan. 13-28 at the Harold K. Smith
Playhouse, 2032 San Marco Blvd.
General admission tickets are $5
and may be purchased by calling
the box office at (904) 396-4425.
To view the complete season
schedule, visit www.theatre
jax.com.


0 a0


Movin' Out, the Tony Award-
"You can get anything you winning new musical conceived,
want..." at the 40th anniversary choreographed by Twyla Tharp
celebration of Arlo Guthrie's and based on 24 classic songs by.,
epic bailaadTheWAlice'1est- Billy Joel, opens at 7:30 p.m. Jan.
aurant Massacre," at 8 p.m. on 17 in Jacksonville at the Times
Jan. 31 at the Florida Theatre. Union Center for the
Guthrie ties his show together Performing Arts. The show,
with witty anecdotes, thought-pro- which continues through Jan. 22,
evoking ideas and traditional songs tells the story of lifelong friends
that everyone knows. Tickets are through two turbulent decades
$32.50 and $37.50 and may be that change them and the world
purchased by calling the Florida around them forever. Tickets are
Theatre box office at (904) 355- $22 to $57 and may be pur-
2787 or online at www.floridathe- chased with a credit card by call-
atre.com. ing the FCCJ Artist Series box


*
Amelia Island's "The Instant
Groove" invites the community to
spend an evening with them from
9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. each
Saturday in February at The
Frisky Mermaid Bar and Grille
at the Florida House Inn, 22 S.
Third St. Enjoy a great mix of
jazz, blues, standards and R&B
music, including selections from
their just-released CD featuring
pianist Cam Ray.

AlT/EXHIBITS

"The Joy of Painting," an art
show by Bruce Ann Ferguson,
runs through Jan. 11 at the
Vandroff Art Gallery, 8505 San
Jose Blvd., Jacksonville.
The exhibit will feature local
landscapes and seascapes paint-
ed in plein air and works in oil,
acrylic and watercolor. Little
Talbot Island, Ponte Vedra Beach,
Mayport and Ft. George Island
are a few locations depicted.
For more information, call
(904) 730-2100.

Gary Monroe will lecture on
Florida's self-taught artists from 6-
9 p.m. Jan. 20 at the Island Art
Association Gallery Studio, 18
N.; Second St.
The Fernandina Beach
Friends of the Library are spon-
soring the lecture, a cultural edu-
cation program provided through
a Florida Humanities Council
grant. Monroe, a documentary
photographer and professor of
visual art at Daytona Beach
Community College, published
Extraordinary Interpretations:
Florida's Self-Taught Artists in
2003 and The Highwaymen:
Florida's African American
Landscape Painters in 2001.
For more information call the
gallery at 261-7020, visit the web
site at www.islandart.org or e-mail
islandart@net-magic.net.
The Island Art Association
Nouveau Art juried show,
"Holidays Black and White,"
is currently on exhibit at the
gallery.
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.


office at (904) 632-3373 or online
at www.artistseries.fccj.org.

MUSEUMS

On Jan. 9 at 7 p.m., Dr.
Carolyn Williams, professor of
history at the University of North
Florida, will present a lecture on
Charlotte Forten Grimke,.a 19th
century African-American aboli-
tionist who spent time in
Jacksonville.
Come and learn about this fas-
cinating woman whose family and
personal impact reached far into
the world of women's and black
rights.
The lecture will be held at the
Amelia Island Museum of History,
233 S. Third St., Femandina
Beach. Stair usage is necessary.
There is a $5 fee for non-mem-
bers. For more information call
261-7378.
*O
On Jan. 12 7 p.m. the muse-
um presents a lecture by Dr.
Roberta Fost, retired professor
from the University of Dayton,
who will speak on "Civil War and
Reconstruction: A Clash of.
Cultures." This lecture will be
held at Trinity United Methodist
Church at the comer of Eighth
and Ash streets.
There is a $5 fee for non-
members of the Amelia Island
Museum of History. For more
information call 261-7378.

On Jan. 18 at 6:30 p.m., Jerry
Kawecki, retired Air Force
Colonel will present another in the
popular "History by Hollywood"


series at McGill Aviation. Clips of
the World War II film 'Twelve
O'clock High" will be shown and
discussed as to the historical
validity. There is a $5 fee for non-
members of the Amelia Island
Museum of History. For more
information call 261-7378.

"Blue and Gray Unite:
Lincoln, Davis, and the Civil
War," an exhibit featuring a
unique document signed by both
Abraham Lincoln and Jefferson
Davis, is at the Amelia Island
Museum of History through
March 13.
On loan from Gil Colgate, the
letter documents an important
moment in Civil War history the
guarantee of safe passage across
enemy lines in order to sell cot-
ton, the sale of which would bene-
fit war orphans. The letter effec-
tively called a temporary halt to
the conflict. Other interesting
items include a Lincoln campaign
button, a post-assassination
newspaper and a slave bill-of-
sale.
For more information, call the
museum at 261-7378 or visit
www.ameliamuseum.org.
*
"Artifacts: Photographs by
David Halliday," opens Jan. 20
and runs through April 15 in
JMOMA's North Gallery.
The exhibition coincides with
Photoblast, a celebration of the
photographic medium that will
occupy the majority of the muse-
um's galleries from mid-January
through mid-April.
"Cheerleaders,
Bodybuilders & Disco Queens:
Photographs by Brian Finke &
Morten Nilsson" also opens Jan.
20 and runs through April 15 in
JMOMA's North Gallery.
Museum hours are Tuesday
and Friday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.;
Wednesday and Thursday, 11
a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday, 11 a.m.
to 4 p.m.; and Sunday, noon to 4
p.m. Admission is $6 for adults,
$4 for children, seniors, students
and military with ID. JMOMA is
located at 333 N. Laura St. on
historic Hemming Plaza.
0* *0


The Amelia Island Museum of
History will hold it fourth annual
Museum Golf Tournament, a
fundraiser, at the Golf Club of
Amelia Island on Jan. 25. All pro-
ceeds will support the museum's
non-profit educational program-
ming. For more information call
Ron Bork at 321-0062, Shelly
Anderson at 556-6234, Cal
Atwood at 277-3435, Don Davis
at 277-8426, Steve Elston at 261-
0387, Frank Reidinger at 277-
8280 or Pat van Amerongen at
321-5638 ...
-A.so A nanla"Tryt the museum
will launch a women's history
series, starting with Charlotte
Forten Grimke, 19th century
Jacksonville abolitionist. For more
information, call the museum at
261-7378.


*
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 museum is located
at the comer of Cedar and Third
streets. Visit the web site:
www.ameliamuseum.org.
*
The Amelia Island Museum
of History Centre Street walk-
ing tours begin every Friday and
Saturday at 3:30 p.m. at the rail-
road depot on Centre Street.
Hear fascinating anecdotes of
the families and industries that
shaped Femandina on this walk
down the national historic district's
main thoroughfare. To learn more
about other tour and lecture offer-
ings 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 footsteps of a
bygone era as the past comes
alive through tihe skillful story-
telling 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 5p.m. Tuesday.
Reach Sign Perry at sperry@fbnews
leader.com.


Greater Nassau Women's Services

Pregnancy care center
9ERVICE8 OFFERED:
Free Early Pregnancy Testing Post-abortion Counseling &
Confidential & Compassionate Support Groups .
Peer Counceling/Support Abstinence'Education
Accurate Information on ALL Information on STD's
Pregnancy options Maternity & Baby Clothing,
Community Referrals Supplies & Furnishings
O CENTER HOURS:
MON: 12-4PM TUE:, 11AM-3PM WED: IIAM-4PM THURB: 3PM-7PM CLOwED FRI, DAT & QUN.

90.25-88 #90. 321S 208 04.2-1 4(FX


GALLERIES


Alexander's, 4924 First
Coast Hwy., features local
artists. Call 277-2040
The Amelia Island Gallery,
2900 Atlantic Ave., features a
variety of media and is open
from noon-8 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday and until 5
p.m. Sunday.
Amelia SanJon Gallery.
corner of Third and Ash streets.
features paintings b/ owners
Sandra Baker-Hinton anrj John
Thompson. Call 557-1195.
Barwick Studio. Inc.. 4 N.
Second St., features original
watercolors by local artist
Sandra Pinchback Barwick.
Open from 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday through Saturday. Call
321-0833.
Blue Door Artists. 205 1 '2
Centre St. Six individual working
art studios and a weaving studio
are open to the public. Featuring
contemporary work by Casey
Matthews, Lynette Holmes.
Carol Winner. Christina Long,,
Theresa Daily, Sandi Bowers,
Georganna Mullis and the late
Helen D'Agnese. Open Monday-
Saturday, 11 a.m.- 6 pm rn, and
by appointment. For more infor-
mation call (904) 556.1119
D'Agnese Sludio and Fine
Art Gallery, 205-1/2 Centre St.,
features oil and watercolor paint-
ings; bronze, marble and lime-
stone sculptures; lithographs.
serigraphs and paper and glass
collages. Open noon-6 p.m.
Tuesday through Friday and 10
a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday or by
appointment. Call 261-6044 or
261-0433.
Designs On ... at 11 N.
Third St. features local artists
and regional fine American craft
art. Open 10:30 a.m.-5 p m.
Monday through Saturday and
1-4 p.m. Sunday or by appoint-
ment.
Eileen's Art and Antiques.
702 Centre St. Call 277-2717.
Harbor Lights, 31 N. Third
St., features original work by
Michael Van Horn and a continu-
Ing display of antique charts,
maps and 19th-century natural
history engravings. Open 10:30
a.m.-5:30 p.m. Tuesday through
Friday 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday.
Call 261-9763.
Hunts Art & Artifacts
Gallery, 316 C Centre St., fea-
tures fossils and shark's teeth,
original paintings and drawings
by Walter Hunt. Moroccan


iiipors. Civil War artifacts.
irienial carpets and other
.iriu cities. Open 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
[ 1,,i;c.!,, through Saturday and
I.. rpp.intmeni Sundays. Call
:61 -8225.
0 The Island Art Association,
I1? j. Second St., Fernandina
L r,:h. Open Monday through
1Turtday 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m..
-F ica,' and Salurday 10:30 a.m.
..'- p m and Sunday 1-5 p.m.
Mead's Framery and
Trophy Store. Inc.. A1A and US
17. Yulee. features original and
Ilii iedi edillion arl, prnns and
posters. Open 9 a.m.-6 p.m.
Monday through Friday and 9
3 m.-2 p m. Saturday. Call 225-
2195.
One Broad Stioke. 205-1/2
C entire St. Featurnng contempo-
Smii work by award winning artist
C aijl Winner. See the artist in
her working studio as she cre-
ales mixed media, paintings,
arind pastels Open 1 -5 p.m
i ue-sday through Saturday. and
i..y appointment. Adult and stu-
cent lessons offered. Call 491-
9995
Ribault's Gallery of Fine
-,rt, 319 Cenite St.. "true origi-
nal' Iithographs, serigraphs.
monotypes, paintings and por-
traits by Gary Arseneau. artist
and owner. Open 10:30 a.m.-
4.30 p.m. and 6:30-9:30 p.m.
daily. Call 321-0021.
Susan's Slightly Off-Centre
Gallery & Gifts, 218 Ash St., fea-
tures an with functional and non-
functional designs of contempo-
rary ceramics, glass and wood.
Open 11 a.m.-6 p.m. daily or by
appointment. Call 277-1147.
Swamp Art Too, comer of
Date and Ninth streets, features
nautical antiques and personal-
ized hand carvings of people
and pets to order by Christine
Dube Dillon. as well as "swamp
art' mermaids, fish, and more
from bones and shells from the
beach. Open 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Wednesday through Saturday,
closed 1-3 p.m. for siesta. Call
491-9847.
The Wall Art Gallery, 122
S. Eighth St. Call 491-6303.
The Waterwheel Art
Gallery, 5047 First Coast Hwy.,
Fernandina Beach. features
original works. Gallery hours are
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
Through Fnday and 1-4 p.m.
Saturday. For information call
261-2535.


CROSSWORD


ACROSS
1 Vixen's
master
6 Fonda title
re le


10 Part of a
cheerleader's
routine,
rhaps
14 kind of
costume
15 Apartments,
in the
vernacular
16 General
Robert_
17 Constitutional
comment
(Part 1)
20 Weight-laden
lasso
21 'Woe_..."
22 "That "
(signoff)
23 Math course,
for short
25 Artist's
media,
perhaps
27 Constitutional
comment
(Part 2)
34 Comment to
a doctor
35 Emptied a
barrel?
36 Indefinitely
great
number
37 Kind of door
39 Scoreboard
heading
letters
41 HSmath
course
42 Brief briefs
45 "Coming_
going out?"
48 New Deal
inits.
49 Constitutional
comment
(Part 3)


52 Skips, as a
class
53 Raisond'-
54 Best
successor
57 Diva Te
Kanawa
59 "Peter Pan"
pirate
63 End of
comment
66 Sour
ending?
67 Melville
novel
68 Some
birthstones
69 Let it stand,
editorially
70 West
German
capital
71 Bony prefix
DOWN
1 Union foe
2 Ran
preceder
3 Terry
Bradshaw's
coach
4 Like some
plays
5 Cape in
northeastern
U.S.
6 Captain's
order,
perhaps
7 Worst finish
8 Depp title
role
9 Suffix for
many
languages
10 Say again,
forcefully
11 Second
name in
inventions
12 Sole follower
13 Close
hermetically
18 Narrow


ravine cut by
a stream
19 Uke a
challenging
cross-country
course
24 Hinny's kin
26 Periodic
table suffix
27 O'Neal in
"Paper
Moon"
28 "What a way
to living!"
29 Like an
elm-lined
street
30 Value system
31 Word with
laundry or
pool
32 Give up, as
one's rights
33 Ventriloquist
Bergen
38 Item for a
rolling pin
40 Begins, as an
adventure
43 Suburbs
suburb
44 N.Y.C. or


Boston, e.g.
46 Nerve type
47 Grammar
school
basics, for
short
50 Kind of pie
51 Title word on
many books
of fables
54 Uses a straw
55 Fastener at
the end of a
bolt, perhaps
56 Room off an
ambulatory,
perhaps
58 Desktop
feature
60 Castle
enclosure
61 Women's
magazine
62 Exxon's
former name
64 Light toss
65 Boo or yoo
follower


PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER
A'F R0 ABO D EM SH00P
E L O F E LR E L L
A E A R I D PH I L L Y
ST ElT 'PIH I L O
PAFIFTOE lD LIASS F U L
SC EEAN AB RANIS FRO
FE N AL=

T A L S
A N S R E A
T2005 Univ l P Is c e


3 205 niera Presynic te
I wC I LYuALOEs FOcE
'P 0 L L C'oT E 0F'A RM S
ZT A L LA N DSOB E E T
1jA'Y ASM E RO0S.E E. N
0 2005 Universal Press Syndicate
www.upuzzles.com


"SAY YOUR PRAYERS" by Ed Early















6 CLASSIFIED


NEWS-LEADER / FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 2005


To PLACE AN AD, CALL (904) 261-3696. CLASSIED DEADLINE FOR THE WEDNESDAY ISSUE MONDAY AT 5 P.M., FOR THE FRIDAY ISSUE WEDNESDAY AT 5 P.M.


THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED ON PAGE 7B


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


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


Financial-Home/Property
Money To Loan
FARM & ANIMAL
Equipment
Livestock & Supplies
Pets/Supplies
Services
MERCHANDISE
Garage Sales
Articles for Sale
Miscellaneous
Bicycles
Computers-Supplies


Photo Equipment & Sales
Antiques-Collectibles
Produce
Appliances
Air Conditioners/Heaters
Home Furnishings
Musical Instruments
Television-Radio-Stereo
Jewelry/Watches
Building Materials
Storage/ Warehouses
Machinery-Tools-Equip.
Auctions


Business Equipment
Coal-Wood-Fuel
Garden/Lawn Equipment
Plants/Seed/Fertilizer
Swap/Trade
Wanted to Buy
Free Items
RECREATION
Boats & Trailers
Boat Supplies/Dockage
Sports Equipment Sales
Recreation Vehicles
Computers & Supplies


REAL ESTATE
Wanted to Buy or Rent
Mobile Homes
Mobile Homes Lots
Amelia Island Homes
Beaches
Waterfront
Condominiums
Off Island/Yulee
Lots
Farms & Acreage
Commercial/Retail
Property Exchange


Investment Property
West Nassau County
Kingsland/St. Marys
Camden County
Other Areas
RENTALS
Roommate Wanted
Mobile Homes
Mobile Home Lots
Room
Apartments-Furnished
Apartments-Unfurn.
Condos-Furnished


Condos-Unfurnished
Homes-Furnished
Homes-Unfurnished
Vacation Rentals
Bed & Breakfast
Office
Commercial/Retail
Warehouse
TRANSPORTATION
Automobiles
Trucks
Vans
Motorcycles
Commercial


LOST CAT Very large black & white male
w/long fluffy fur, missing since 12/10 from
Egans Creek Park/lighthouse area. Very
friendly. (904)321-3430 or 415-6222

LOST- WHITE WEST HIGHLAND
TERRIER. $100 reward. Last seen on
south end of the island. (904)803-6710.
LARGE REWARD Beautiful, fluffy, long-
haired blonde (orange) cat w/white
markings wearing black collar
w/rhinestones. Very friendly. Answers to
"Mary Frances". (904)491-8575
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.).
FOUND JEWELRY PIECE In Yulee. Call
& describe, (904)261-5077.


ARRESTED NEED A LAWYER? All
Criminal Defense. *Felonies
*Misdemeanors *Domestic Violence *DUI
*Wrongful Death. "Protect Your Rights".
A-A-A Attorney Referral Service (800)733-
5342, 24/7. FCAN

DIVORCE $275-$350* Covers children,.
etc. Only one signature req'd. *Excludes
gov't fees. Call weekdays (800)462-2000
ext. 600 (Bam-7pm), Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977. FCAN

IS STRESS RUINING Your Life? Read
DIANETICS by Ron L. Hubbard. Call (813)
872-0722 or send $7.99 to Dianetics,
3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa, FL 33607.
FCAN




EARLY CLASSIFIED
DEADLINE
In observance of the New Year
holiday, the News-Leader will be
closed on Monday, January 2nd,
2006. Our Classified deadline for
the Wednesday, January 4th
edition has been changed to
Friday, December 30th at 5pm.
....... l m ium


105 Public Notice 1



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
discrimination.
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.


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



S 05 Public Notice


ACCIDENT VICTIMS All accident &
Injury claims *Automobile *Bike/Boat/Bus
*Animal Bites *Workers Compensation
*Wrongful Death *Nursing Home Injuries.
A-A-A Attorney Referral Service (888)733-
5342. FCAN


BUNCO AMELIA Is currently forming
and Is soliciting for new participants. What
is Bunco? Twelve women getting together
once a month, leaving the cares and
worries behind, and leaving the kids with
their fathers or baby-sitters. It's a social
thing, all about friendship, food and fun.
Call me today to get on board (321)749-
8346 or (904)491-8622


THE RITZ-CARLTON
AMELIA ISLAND


A GREAT PLACE TO WORK

Positions Available in:


* Valet Parking

* Culinary

* Stewarding


* Food & Beverage

* Rooms

* Engineering


We are pleased to offer

an array of benefits that include:

Competitive wages; medical, dental, vision coverage;
health care and family care spending accounts; paid
vacation; sick and holiday pay; 401(k) plan; educational
assistance program; promotions/transfers; two-day ori-
entation; on-the-job training; employee discounts; com-
plimentary employee meals; well-tailored uniform and
so much more!

HIRING BONUSES AVAILABLE

HOURS OF APPLICATION:
Tues. 2-7pm; Wed. & Fri. 9-1 lam, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts. outside of application hours.
EMPLOYMENT HOTLINE 904-277-1076
Direct Line 904-277-1054 EOE/DWFP


S201Help Wanted
MTS Is hiring for: Mechanic for Heavy
Equipment must have exp. and a valid
DL, AVS/Skid Steer with Finish
Grade/ Laser experience. Drug free
workplace and benefits, medical, dental,
paid vacation. Contact us at 261-3902 or
2424 Russell Road, FB.
SALES REPS We are so confident In our
leads we pay you to run them even if you
don't sell. Are you a self-motivated
positive person? Are you presently earning
$1000-$1500 per week? Qualified
guaranteed Income during training period.
Qualified $2000 SIGN-ON BONUS. We
offer a solid training program with 2-3
pre-set qualified confirmed leads daily.
With our NEW credit process means all
leads are pre-approved before you run the
appointments. Management opportunities.
unlimited Income potential. Call Eric
(888)563-3188. FCAN
Driver CDL-A req'd
Home Every Night &
Weekend Guaranteed
DEDICATED SHORTHAUL
Avg. $888 $1018/wk
No Touch Freight
85% Preloaded/Pretarped
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com
OSPREY VILLAGE ASSISTED LIVING
COMMUNITY Amelia Island's premier
Retirement Community is in search of the
right person to fill this position In our
Assisted Living Center.
C.N.A.'s Full-Time 3-11
Applications accepted 9am to 4pm, 76
Osprey Village Drive, Amelia Island, FL
32034.
The Morale, Welfare & Recreation
Dept. aboard Subase, Kings Bay Is now
accepting applications for: Bachelors
Quarters Front Desk Clerks. Requires
working a rotating shift. Starting pay of
$8.02 per hour. For application
information please call the MWR Personnel
Office at: (912)573-8572.
HOMEBUILDER LOOKING FOR an
administrative assistant with computer
experience and some knowledge of
residential homebuilding. Fax resume to
(904)261-4567.
ACTIVITIES DIRECTOR
Amelia Trace Assisted Living & Alzheimer's
Community Is seeking a highly motivated,
detail-oriented Individual to plan,
Implement & direct a successful activities
program for our assisted living &
Alzhelmer's care residents. Please fax
resume to (904)321-2355, attention Gary
or apply In person at 1900 Amelia Trace
Ct., Fernandina Beach, FL 32034. Call
(904)321-0898 for directions.
EXPERIENCED
PRESS OPERATOR
The Beaches Leader Newspaper, iS
accepting applications for a Senior Level
position in our press room. Web press
experience required. Top pay and benefits
for qualified applicant. Our work schedule
is 40 hrs., Monday thru Thursday. Enjoy a
3-day weekend every week. Send resume
of experience to Paul Corey at 1114 Beach
Blvd., Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250.



WE HIRE TOP

NOTCH PEOPLE!
NASSAU COUNTY, FL & KINGS BAY, GA

IATILLAI





IMMEDIATE OPENINGS:
ACCOUNTING/DATA
ENTRY CLERK
BOARDING AGENT
PART-TIME SECRETARY/
WORD PROCESSOR
LEGAL SECRETARY -
PART TIME
BOOKKEEPER
(EXCEL EXP.)
AUTOCAD OPERATOR
EOE/M/F/V/H
Please Call Dee, Natalie,
Mary or Kim
904-261-5004 ;
www.satillatemps.com T
Serving North Florida &
South Georgia since 1981


A MAMA SAID:

<^ \ Papa Jim and Kathy want

everyone to make the

New Years Resolution

t ^ ", Buy a New Home."




Jim and Kathy Williams

REALTORS


S (904) 225-0000











PROFESSIONAL GROUP
303 Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
321-1999


I 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted I 201 Help Wanted ]


Amelia Trace Assisted Living, Inc. Is
seeking caring, professional C.N.A.'s
for the following shifts: 11pm-7am F/T,
3pm-llpm F/T, 3pm-llpm P/T. Also, F/T
Maintenance Technician, PRN, Cook/
Dishwasher. Please apply In person at:
Amelia Trace Assisted Living, Inc., 1900
Amelia Trace Ct., Fernandina Beach, FL
32034. For directions, Please call
(904)321-0898.
EDUCATIONAL SALES REP Sell books
to schools In your local area. To apply visit
www.DeeBooks.cgm click on 'Join DEE'.
FCAN
ELIZABETH POINTE LODGE Weekend
P/T front desk to do night audit 3pm-
11pm + mid shift 12 noon-8pm. Please
apply In person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave.
CASHIERS & FRUIT BAGGERS
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
for Yulee fruit & gift stores. Apply In
person, King Orange, 58 E. SR 200,
Yulee, or call Manager (904)225-5318.
FULL TIME EXP'D MEDICAL ASST. -
Dermatology practice. Excellent salary &
benefit package. Fax resume to
(904)273-0410.
Transportation Drivers Needed -
Airport shuttle, local transport. Days,
nights, & wknds. Prof. appearance. Must
be Island resident. Drug free workplace.
321-2828
LOOKING FOR SERVICE TECHNICIAN -
with pulp & paper experience to work 15-
30 hours per week to service pumps,
chemical for local paper mill. Pay
commensurate with experience. Respond
to: P.O. Box 766-N, Fernandina Beach, FL
32035.
GLASS SHOP HELP WANTED 1 Glass
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.
COOKS & SERVERS Restaurant exp.
needed. Flexible full time schedules, paid
vacations & more. M/F, EOE. Apply In
person only 9-11am or 2-5pm. Sonny's
Real Pit Bar-B-Q, 2742 S. 8th St., Fern.
Beach.
SALES ASSOCIATE PART-TIME for
Susan Stribling's Ladies Swimwear &
Clothing Boutique (Palmetto Walk).
Contact Dianne at (904)261-4646.
ELECTRICAL HELPERS Fern. Bch., Jax.
Bch. & Jax. Condos & apts. Pd. vacation &
holidays. Exc. pay. Health, dental vision.
(904)745-2900
KENWORTH OF JACKSONVILLE has
Immediate openings for experienced body
shop technicians and painters. Excellent
pay and benefits. Apply at 4500 Phillips
Hwy. or contact John at (904)448-2544.
HMS HOST & PARTNERS INr THE
. JACKSONVILLE INT'L. AIRPORT,. -' We
r._ E..eklr. h.all til .e .:o.-,r and.j
supervisors for your Budweiser Brewhouse
unit. We offer great pay, benefits, 401K,
paid vacation and sick days, advancement
opportunities, educational reimbursement
program & free parking. Apply in person
at the Host Office located in the main
terminal of the airport, across from
Cinnabon. If you have any questions,

please call (904)741-0040 ext. 13.
(DFW/EOE/M/F/D/V).

GROWING TITLE COMPANY looking
for experienced closer, processor, and post
closer. Ideal candidate will have at least 1
year experience. Competitive pay and
benefits. Fax resume to (904)261-6766 or
e-mail mandkVan@adelohia.net.

DELIVERY DRIVERS & FRONT SALES
POSITIONS AVAILABLE Apply In
person at Artistic Florist, 1875 B South
14th St., Fernandina Beach.


GROWING TITLE COMPANY looking
for experienced closer, processor, and post
closer. Ideal candidate will have at least 1
year experience. Competitive pay and
benefits. Fax resume to (904)261-6766 or
e-mail mandkVanf(adelphla.net.
NOW HIRING
Companies desperately need employees to
assemble products at home. No selling,
any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info
1-985-646-1700 DEPT. FL-1380.
CASHIER WANTED Must be able to
work weekends & weekdays. Braddock's
Ace Hardware, Yulee. (904)225-9922
EARN EXTRA CASH
$500-$2,500/mo. Part-time
from your home around
your schedule. Pay off debts,
take vacations, retirement
money Free info.
www.LuvYourJob.com
SMALL DEALERSHIP looking for parts
person & outside sales for new territory
upcoming for new year. Call for application
(800)556-7577. FCAN
I APARTMENT MAINTENANCE I
30 hrs/week. Resume/apply in person: I
Countryside Apts., 1105 S. 13th St., I
Fernandina Bch., FL. (904) 277-2103
RE/MAX Professional Group seeking
highly motivated experienced real estate
agents for Amelia Concourse location. For
appointment call Val at (904)321-1999.

INSIDE SALES
Commercial Graphics, Banner & Displays-
National large format Graphics Co. In
Yulee area, seeks exp'd salespeople.
Develop new business with marketing &
Event mgrs, Fortune 500 Co. & more.
Heavy telephone B2B, professional sales,
salary plus commission.
www,onpointvisuals.com. Fax resume:
(904)548-0345 or email:
busdev(onoointvisuals.com
NATIONAL HOME LENDER looking for
loan originators in area. Must be self
motivated. No experience necessary. We
will train 1(904)845-2161.
ULTIMATE OPPORTUNITY
NOW AVAILABLE
There's never been a better time to turn
your career around. The opportunity
you've been waiting for is here right now.
This is not just another job, it's the chance
to become a member on a championship
team. We are now accepting applications
for associates.
A few good reasons to talk to us are:
Competitive Salary
Paid Vacation
Sick Pay
Personal Time Pay
Health-Ufe-Dental Insurance
401K Plan
You deserve the best so do we, so fill out
an application at Flash Foods, 2809
Atlantic Ave., Fernandina Beach. By doing
so you're taking the first step to a better
future. Flash Foods is an equal opportunity
employer.
PART-TIME RETAIL OPPORTUNITY at
high-end boutique. Retail experience
helpful. Fax resume to (904)261-4566.
PT MERCHANDISERS
needed to service accts. in FERNANDINA
BEACH area grocery stores. Flexible hrs.,
great pay, long term work. 1-800-733-
2999 ext. 601. www.superfridge.com

NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS for
Shift Runners up to $8.75/hr based on
exp. Drivers up to $6.75/hr based on
exp. Please contact Laurie @ 813-9125 or
772-1947 or fax resume 772-1945.

Earn $$$ Helping MDsi Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from the News-Leader and the
FTC.


COASTAL GEORGIA

COMMUNITY COLLEGE
university system of georgia


Custodians at Camden Center Two vacancies. Cleans and
performs minor maintenance. One of the jobs involves much floor
care work. Some custodial experience is preferred; experience
with commercial floor care equipment is required for one vacancy
and is desirable for the other. Usual schedule is Monday -
Thursday, 11:00 PM to 7:00 AM, and Friday, 3:00 PM to 11:00 PM,
with some overtime. Starting pay is $8.25. First review of resumes
begins at 5:00 PM, Monday, 1-2-06, but both are open until filled.

Part-time instructors needed
Communication (Brunswick)
English (Brunswick and Kingsland)
History (Brunswick)
Mathematics (Brunswick and Kingsland)
Physical Education (Brunswick and Kingsland)
Political Science (Brunswick and Kingsland)
Geography (Brunswick and Kingsland)
Sociology (Brunswick and Kingsland)
Psychology (Brunswick and Kingsland).

See.www.cgcc.edu & click College Employment for more details,
deadlines, qualifications, and applications. Fax application materi-
als to 912-280-1543 or mail to HR Office, 3700 Altama Ave.,
Brunswick, Ga. 31520.

An AAP/EEO/equal access institution. 2023 CeCo 1


Full & Part-Time Positions Available -
Cold Stone Creamery. 753-3616
BAPTIST MEDICAL CENTER NASSAU
Is currently seeking PRN Food Service
Workers to work weekends. Shifts will
vary. Candidates may apply online at
www.e-baptisthealth.com or by calling
(904)321-3809.
CYPRESS TRUCK LINES, Inc. Driver
designed dispatch. FLA ONLY/Flat Bed
students welcome. Home every weekend,
most nights. (800)545-1351
www.cypresstruck.com. FCAN
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
DENTAL ASSISTANT needed part-time.
Experience required. Able to be a team
player. Please call (904)261-6826 or fax
resume to 261-8181.
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
BONITO GRILL & SUSHI is looking for
day & night time servers. Call after
2:30pm, (904)261-0508.

S204 Work Wanted
WINDOWS/DOORS REPLACED Roofs,
Decks, Additions, Home Repair, Sheetrock,
Interiors, All Type Carpentry. For quote,
.call Jim (904)583-3485.
THINK YOU CANNOT AFFORD
HOUSECLEANING? Try us. Basic
cleaning starting at $40. Gift certificates
available. Call 583-0965.
LPN seeking to help families with
assisted living needs. 15 years experience
in hospital & home care. Call Michelle
(904)225-2484.

I 207 Business
Opportunities

LOG HOME DEALERS Wanted Great
earning potential, excellent profits,
protected territory, lifetime warranty,
American made honest value. Call Daniel
Boone Log Homes (888)443-4140. FCAN
Available QUOTA LIQUOR LICENSE
Nassau County. (904)206-4067

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 machines, free candy all for
$9,995. (888)629-9968. B02000033. Call
us: We will not be undersold! FCAN




301 Schools&
Instruction

EARN DEGREE ONLINE from home.
Medical, Business, Paralegal, Computers.
Job placement assistance. Computer &
financial aid if qualify. (866)858-2121.
www.onlinetidewatertech.com. FCAN

S 305 Tutoring

S.A.T. TUTOR/MATH TUTOR Grade 6
through college. (904)261-2842 or 583-
3326




601 Garage Sales

SATURDAYS ONLY 9-3, open every
Saturday; overstock sale at local retail
shops. New merchandise slashed prices.
7th & Centre, garage door. (904)321-3462












OVER 700 LOTS!
Sunday
Jan. 1st, 2006
STARTING AT 1PM

Ink Factory



Auctions

iExit 3 off 1-95,7 mi
East on GA Rt. 40
For more information

call 882-8768
10% buyers premium
GAL# 3037


LOCAL DRIVERS



NEEDED



Benefits Include:

401K HEALTH INSURANCE PAID VACATION



APPLY IN PERSON

MULCH MANUFACTURING

446195 U.S. Hwy. 301 Callahan, FL


I I







FRIDAY. DECEMBER30.2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER 7B


601 Garage Sales |

M RlMyJCIA5SFI(D
DEADLINE
In observance of the New Year
holiday, the News-Leader will be
closed on Monday, January 2nd,
2006. Our Classified deadline for
the Wednesday, January 4th
edition has been changed to
Friday, December 30th at 5pm.
.. ... .. .


CHRISTMAS BRIDE-TO-BE
.1-;rlli-rg ill r 111,,are 4 ix 9 1i et
13 k.r,e. rC Ja,' or [r:' '. will eCaled
L .1 r i')1 j J 77. 1; 211
FOR SALE S.fa. 10 .' eat & crair f300
S ,vl.n--;r. ,-,,-,1nir,. Call 190-1;261
'58

I 603 Miscellaneous 1
MEDICARE "D" DRUG Plan Consultants -
Independent physician managed. We will
save' you money. We work for you, not
insurance companies. Call (888)325-PILL.'
tWWW lEDiCREC'ERLGHELP.rIET. FCANW
Run Your Ad STATEWIDE!!! Fcr ,.n,I'
$450 you 'can place ycur 25 w.'rd
classified ad in over 150 nr,-erpaper,-
[nr, r..r,,:.u the state reacr.ing c.Er i
I liLLIiji readers. Call this re.. i3 er or
,d ,-rT, ._ ,r, lJcr -,' rk .'j Fi..,Irl.a a3t
i': .- !, 3 ',, ,'oi, it us Online at
r. lt. for. ia-."5-i r,coia .:C.,T,. Display ads
5 ,z,- a iodble Fc, rl


02 Mobile Homes I 804 Amelia Island- Hme4 804 Amelia Island Homes


LOSE WEIGHT
. for the LAST TIME


EIIcAI/oUUL waIN Iuw uni s. useu anl
sizes w/warranty. Repairs to central &
window AC's. Refrigerators & freezers.'
Kish's (904) 225-9717. We buy window


KING PILLOWTOP MATTRESS SET -
New w/warranty, $299. Must sell. (904)
856-9350
BRAND NAME QUEEN SET wa factor
warrant,, nea.w in plastic, $129. Can
oeni.er y04,i398-5200


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'

BUILDING SALE Extended 3 weeks
20x26 now 53340. 25x30, $4790 30x40,
.7340 40x60, j11.,490 Factory direct. 25
/carr lIan', orner Ends/accessories
*:,pot:.nal Pioneer 1800)6686-5422 FCAN


24 LOG HOME Pkgs, to be offered at
Public Auction Sat. 1/14, 11am, Orlando,
FL (Port of Sanford). Rogers Realty &
Auction, Lie. #AU2922. Free brochure,
Buffalo Log Homes (888)562-2246 or
ww.auctlonloghomes.com. FCAN'


I BUY 3UNK CARS & heavy equipment
for scrap, Towing available. Cash paid,
Warren Womac (904)879-1190, leave
message.
RECRATION


3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME w/2,5 car
concrete garage on 1-i- acre lot. Many new
upgrades, $95,000/080. Call for details
(904)491-8468,
j04 AmIelia Islland. Homes
FREE VIDEO CD
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
http://AnneBarbanel.com
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor


PIRATES BAY
2498 CAPTAIN HOOK DRIVE
1970sf, built '98, 10' ceilings. 3BR/2BA/2-
car garage + office/bonus room. New 30
yr. roof, new A/C, new carpet, sprinkler
syst. Close to beaches, shopping &
restaurants. Asking $319,900. Realtor
owned, (217)621-8003 or (217) 398-
5740.
CHARMING HISTORIC DISTRICT -
2BR/2BA cottage, 209 N. 6th St. Built
1925. Screened back porch. 850+ sq. ft.
50x100 lot. $238,000. (904)261-5585


BOAT DOCK available Tor.rent. On boat
hoist, 1 covered, I uncovered on Nassau
River. (904)703.465






FSBO 4BR/2BA DW on 1 acre land,
recently remodeled with new A/C unit,
new laminate floors, Close to Jax & GA.
FHA & VA eligible $115,500. (904)583-
2009


DUPLEX 1 & 2 Jasmine PI., 2BR/1BA
flat & 2BR/1.5BA townhome, $290,000.
(904)491-3288 or (904)535-5437. Great
Investment opportunity. No realtors pis.
AMELIA PARK 1900 Perimeter Park Rd.
Almost new 3/2 Oak Hill. Very open; 10'
ceilings, corlan, 2-car gar. $500,000.
FSBO. (904)261-6415, (904)708-9713
AMELIA PARK Private builder. 2-story
lakefront. Available Jan, 1. New home
under construction. Beano Roberts
(904)415-0371 for more Info.


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

pi t'


1997 BUILT DOUBLEWIDE on a beautifully
treed 1/2 acre. Home features split floor plan,,
3BR/2BA with open kitchen/great room.
Utility room off kitchen, 12x20 storage shed.
All this within 1/2 mile of Holly Point boat
ramp. $98,500 MLS#36040


RARE 4BR/3BA WITH BONUS in desirable
Meadowfield. Home is 'like new' and offers an
exceptional split floor plan, huge master w/sitting
room, open kitchen/great room, formal living & din-
ing, situated on a beautiful preservation lot. Full
Stucco! Offered at $329,000. MLS#36047


w ic-IN I I I *


SERVICE DIRECTORY


I ALTERATIONS I



W: 41.1F .



24 HOUR LAUNDRY ZONE
8 FLAGS CINEMA CENTER 1018 S.14TH ST. FERNANDINA 277-2451 I


CONCRETE -


IICK ISABELL, INC'
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Staining
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
S ,LICENSE : J


HOME IMPROVEMENT I


GARAGE DOOR &
OPERATOR SYSTEMS
Steven Hair Maintenance, Inc.
"The local guy" since 1984
Quit Paying Too Much!
*Openrtor door replaciments T n irepltinl
SBroin sprin *SMldpped ger
*C -s .Sv-tor all "k me
904-277-2086


BALED STRAW....


TOHNS gB"
PINE STRAW
Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery

277-0738


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


CLEANING SERVICE' I-

HONEY DO'S
CLEANING
& HANDYMAN SERVICE
277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cei
Lii.-,,eo Beaoaod & I uad
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning
CALL CATHY DURANCE


PERFECT CLEAN, INC. ~

SBonded. Injured
Please Call Us A 753-30167 L
HOMES CONDOSt
*OFFICES


fe.iuantia"' *u'ursv '*:"V'u'Constrncuon


*eat cY Clean by Char[ene
LCJan uiid Organue :nl.mthim~t
Licensed Jree Estimates
ourle/k Eir'Ed 904-415i-6901l
*me 2.75-5V1



I5LEANIG SERVCE
Residential, Commercial
Licensed Bonded insured
flember AIFB Chamber
FREE ESTIMATES
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
E-mail: juslforonuserv@aol.com

Brenda's Cleaning Service
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Satisfaction Guaranteed
References Supplied on Request
Commercial & Residential
aici-..j.,1,:,,,,;, c -. i ar i e 1 8 .
904-333-0959 s


'W'. I Upans a.ie o rm


Siate Reg Building Contracior
40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
Stale Licensed RB0055959
NEW HOMES COMMERCIAL
ROOM ADDITIONS
QUALITY GUARANTEED
2-Car Garages
415,5001,
;. ';,' ,:, ; :


" AMELIA

ISLAND

GUTTERS
NOW INSTALLING
SCREEN ROOMS

6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters'
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster
(904) 2611940


[ ODECOatm .te0 yE *


i Advanced Concrete
Techanogies W/io
Taking Concrete In a New Directldn


Cll i, a Free E imnre
904-26L-1086


DEMOLIpTION SITE'fp -;,I,



FART SANCHEZ, INC.
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Clearing,
Demolition,
Site Prep Div.


BRIDGEVIEW I
Nursery & Garden Center
*Large Variety of Plants
*Trees -Concrete
*Bulk Cypress
& Rubber Mulch
*Pinestraw 'Pottery
*Indoor Plants
FREE DELIVERY
Our Staff is eager to help with all
your gardening needs.
4245 State Road 200 (A IA)
Call 261-3410

im -0 11...HUM


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



Flip Flops

"use what you have"
decorating, interior
painting, color selection,
organizing, prep, for sale,,
move in help, vacation
home makeovers, etc.
Liea Ingile
557-1151
UIcened /lieureea


CUSTOM CABINETS
WINDOW A DOOR REPLACEMENT
HANDIMAN SERVICES PAINTING
TRIM CARPENTRY
NO JOB TOO SNALLu SCOTT RUDOLPN
LICENSED & INSURED 90-557-3100

^^ ~ s w '--


Bob 'Jgation-
& Landscape, Inc.
Sales Service Repair
Irrigation *Landscape
*Lawn Maintenance
Outdoor Lighting
*Drainage
*Tractor-Loader Work
*Sodding all types
Quality work since 1987
Design Installation Renoi auons
Call for Quotes or Service
261-5040

Florida Gardener
Landscape Management, Inc.
Residential & Commercial
Complete landscape maintenance programs:
Mowing, trimming, edging. wBuding
Lawn and horticulture problem solving
Sodding. mulching, clean-ups
Dilhalkhing airatllon
SSoil analy.lt; and resb1ncing
SSigilure ladssrape lntigns
Tractor Wor,
Sprinkler system experts:
SInstlhitiOns. lure-uan mablrijnric rDi3n:
Repairs ans Irruu0iehoonlng
Call today, for your ie estimate
(904) 225-0221
Licensed & Insured:
Vlsa/Mastercard

Precise Lawn & Maintenance
Mobile: (904) 226-5880 (904) 879-9184
"Your LandscaSpe Scialisr I
*Bed Mulchlng
Complete Cuftting
Edging & Trimming
Pressure ,tlsfng
Irigatonrs t./o
Robin Tmler

[' ~~. MOLDW


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


[ NEW & USED CARS


PAINTING


Quality work at J^',-s -
reasonable prices.
No job too small or .. -
* Licensed Bonded... ".
References Available i"
FREE ESTIMATES i
AVAILABLE AAJ"


The Art; of
SDeceptionr
Decorative Painting
& Faux Finishes
"TROMPE L'OEIL" Murals
Patty Spaulding 904-261-5798


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


I PHOTOGRAPH

EJ's PHOTO WORKS
for
Special Occasions
Weddings
Graduations/Cap & Gowns
CelI '904)881i-667.1 rai(m le shop)b
Kienieti ad.aon. Sr, Owner/Photographer
7 to 14 day) processing

PRESSIJRE WA$ G. ,

PRESSURE WASHING
RAY O'ROURKE
Houses Trailers Patios -
Driveways etc.
Roofs
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed
FREE ESTIMATES
261-4353

| REMODELING "

DANNY HALL
REMODELING AND
REPAIR, LLC
Fl1Lic # L05000026837
No job too big or too small
26 .ears experience
FREE ESTIMATES
904-277-8039


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






Spruce up your house
during the holidays
honest reliable.
attention to detail
\ PATRICK JOHNS Owner
S W4), 583-2556I


S ROOFING





I "Re.Roofig Is Our Specialty" |
Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
SServing Satisfied
SHomebuilders & Homeowners
S Since1993
S Re-Roofing New Roofing c
. Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia _
261-2233
Free Estimates
CCC-OS7020-CBC034461
WI////// y///////// f/11


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


TELEVISION







STelevision


Sales & Service
Products Service:
TV Big Screen, TV Direct View,
TV LCD/DP, TV Plasma
MC, DISC, VISA

904-22S-5182











THIST0PA OILA I
dve rsem i



FRED LONG
Top Soil 'Sand & Gravel oFill Dirt
Hauling Tractor Work
Bush Hog Grading

TRUCKING
(904)261-5098




YOUNG TREE SERVICE
STUMP REMOVAL
FIREWOOD FOR SALE
Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
Free Estimates.
904-430-OS91
Licensed&Isure


Sporting & Collectibles Auction
Saturday, December 31
Auction: 1am-Preview 9am
.frank't antiquess & uctions
HWY. 1 & 301- Hilliard, FL
Several guns include DB and Over & Under Shotguns,
several Antique Guns Include 2 1873 & 1885
Winchesters, Handguns include 357 & 44 Magnums,
several 22 rifles. Fishing Tackle, several Bows, Duck
Decoys, Prints, indian Artifacts. Coins include $2 1/2,
$5, $10. & $20 Gold Coins, Silver Dollars, some
slabbed, misc. Coins Confed. Currency.
Over 500 lots, No Reserves. 10% BP
For informnauon call: (904) 845-2870
Auctioneer Frank Speal, Jr. AU #591, AB #366


904-491-4468 Office
S904-261-2364 Fax


..... m


m I




8B FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30,2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LVADER


Delivered
Every
Wednesday
& Friday!

Yes! I want to D Subscribe F[ Renew my subscription.
SAVE OVER 44% OFF The News-Leader
Delivered Every Wednesday and Friday
Mail To: The News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
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FRIDAY, DECLMii i 30,.2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADERYD


I 05 Beaches I
OCEANFRONT PROPERTY
Visit www.oceanfrontamella.'com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
NEW 3BR TOWNHOMES only 3
remaining. Gorgeous ocean views.
$630,000. Karen Werling, RE/MAX
Professional Group (904)556-9549.
BEACH HOMESITE Unobstructed ocean
views. 107 S. Fletcher. $450,000. Owner/
agent Karen Werling, RE/MAX Professional
Group (904)556-9549.


S 806 Waterfront
SUWANEE RIVER 4 acs., $105,000.
Call (904)545-0519, 225-5878.
WATERFRONT HOME Beautiful setting
located on Blackrock Rd. Priced to sell.
Call Gay Browne (904)703-4265, RE/MAX
Specialists.
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for Information. C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor.
WOW! Waterfront property. Beautiful
home, 4BR/3BA, 400' dock, 3-car garage,
sprawling deck, Incredible landscape.
$920,000. (904)491-1986


1 808 Off Island/Yulee I
BEAUTIFUL NEW 3BR HOME on man-
made lake at Meadowfield in Yulee.
Please call Nick for details (904)556-1510
or (904)277-6726.
1.23 ACRES with pristine 3BR home.
Room for RV/Boat. $210,000. Karen
Werling, RE/MAX Professional Group
(904)556-9549.
CARTESIAN POINT New homes
available starting at $205,000. 3 & 4
bedrooms, lakefront, fenced, screened
lanai-your choice! Karen Werling, RE/MAX
Professional Group (904)556-9549.
MARSH LAKES Beautiful 3BR/2BA home
for sale. Swimming & tennis. Decorator
colors. All tile or hardwood floors. Only 4
years old. Upgrades. $309,500. 321-0078

810 Farms & Acreage
CHARLTON COUNTY Two tracts, great
hunting, good' roads, will divide, 208
acres, 5 miles south of Folkston. Also 317
acres 5 miles north of Folkston on Spanish
Creek. John Murray (912)276-0558.

1811 Commercial/Retaill
FOR SALE OR TRADE Prime location for
business. Commercial zoning. 1 acre +/-.
Cindy Blinson, First Coast Realty
(904)879-1008.
YULEE Pages Dairy Rd., zoned CI. Call
(904)545-0519, 225-5878.

815 Kingsland/
St. Mary's

FSBO Kingsland, GA. Lake Jordan West.
4-5BR, 3 full BA, 2560 sq. ft. with
attached 2-car garage in nice
neighborhood. Fireplace, large
utility/pantry, eat-in kitchen & formal
dining area. Large fenced in backyard with
new paint inside & outside, new carpeting
& appliances. 5 minutes to 1-95 & walking
distance to elementary & middle schools.
Ready to move in. Asking $214,500. Will
consider all reasonable offers. Call
(912)258-0561 for showing.


I 17 Other Areas |
TENNESSEE ACREAGE for sale near
Chattanooga. Beautiful new lakeside
community. 1 to 5 acre homesites from
the $40's. Limited number of private boat
slips. Call for appt. (866)292-5769. FCAN
WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS North
Carolina, where there is cool mtn air,
views & streams, homes, cabins &
acreage. Call for free brochure of
mountain property sales (800)642-5333,
Realty of Murphy, 317 Peachtree St.,
Murphy,, NC 28906.
www.realtyofmu rphy.com. FCAN
MURPHY, N. CAROLINA Cool
summers, mild winters. Affordable homes
& mountain cabins. Call for free brochure
(877)837-2288. Exit Realty Mountain View
Properties, www.exitmurphy.com. FCAN
East Alabama Mountain Property for
sale, one. hour west of Atlanta In
Piedmont, AL. Beautiful view 48 acres.
$144,000. $14,400 down. $1,087/mo.
owner financed. Call Glenn (850)545-
4928. FCAN
Tennessee Waterfront Land Sale! -
Direct waterfront parcels from only $9900.
Cabin pkg from $64,900. 4.5 acres
suitable for 4 homes & docks only
$99,900. All properties are new to the
market. Call toll free (866)770-5263 ext.
8. FCAN
BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAROLINA -Must
see beautiful & colorful fall foliage!
Western NC mountains. Homes, cabins,
acreage & investments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC Real Estate,
Murphy.
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com. Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868. FCAN
ASHEVILLE, NC AREA Acreage 1-8
acre mountain view & riverfront homesites
from the $60's. Gated community, custom
lodge, near natural hot springs. Don't miss
out. Call (866)292-5762. FCAN
NC MOUNTAINS Log cabin $89,900.
Easy to finish cabin on secluded site.
Million $$$ views. Available on 1-7 acre
parcels $29,900-$79,900. Free Info
available (828)256-1004. 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
COASTAL SE GEORGIA Large wooded
water access, naarsh view, lake front, &
golf oriented homesites from the mid
$70's. Live oaks, pool, tennis, golf,
(877)266-7376. www.cooperspoint.com.
FCAN






852 Mobile Homes

Doublewide 3BR/2BA on fenced acre
lot near new middle school in Yulee, $900/
mo. + $9,00 dep. Triplewide 3BR/2BA
on Lofton Creek on 4 acres, $1000/mo. +
$1000 dep. Ref's req'd. (904)583-2009
Doublewide 3BR/2BA on Lofton Creek
in Yulee, $900/mo. + $900 dep.
Doublewide 3BR/2BA on 4 acres on
Lofton Creek, $900/mo. + $900 dep.
Avail. 1/1/06. (904)583-2009
ON ISLAND/IN PARK Long term.
2BR/1BA & 3BR/2BA SWMH ranging from
$150-$175/wk. or $600-$750/mo., +
deposit. Available now. Call (904)261-
5034.


I 852 Mobile Homes |
3BR/2BA on 1 acre off 107, New shed,
deck, island kil ih, n rSmall pel OK.
$800/mo. + $800 dep. ('l)ol)rl5-7258.

S 854 Rooms
ROOM FOR RENT 1902 Beech SI.

855 Apartments
Furnished

HISTORIC DISTRICT 1 BR furnished
apartment, $625/mo. + dep. Includes
utilities. No smoking, no pets. Call 277-
6763 or 583-0862.

856 Apartments
Unfurnished

JASMINE PLACE 2BR/1.5BA
townhouse. New carpet, washer/dryer,
fenced backyard. $875. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006.
2/1 BEACH UNIT washer, dryer,
screened patio, $800, cute and close to
beach. Call (904) 556-9589.


Own your own




piece of the




mountains...


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sin..
447

a

A
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M o u nfta in Feza iazne. con

lllCASHIERS, N


Clasiie LneAd sDadlin




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10B FRIDAY. DECEMBER 30,2005 CLASSIFIED NEWSILEADER


The NewLeader's classified section offers a wide variety ol homes, for sale or rent throughout Nassau County
and surrounding areas. To subscribe call 904-261-3696. We accept Visa. MasierCard and Discover '


5rnita Cooper ares

ABOUT REAL ESTATE! .
Office: (904) 277-2402 0"'
1-800-778-3188 ,
Cell: 556-6665 500 Centre Street
Web: anitacoopercares.com Amelia Island, FL 32034


856 Apartments
I Unfurnished
BEACHES CHOICE 2BR/1.5BA ocean
view townhouse. tGreat porches. 1 year
Iaie required. No smoking, no pets.
'.850/m I rld posit. Call (904)261-4127.
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
QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD 1BR
apartment. No pets. $800/mo. + $500
deposit. Utilities & cable included. Call
(904)261-8273.


J r

-, .'. .. -,
".. .
a .1... *~.', .. Y" -


BEACH INVESTMENT
Look for the "Big Nana" and you're real close to these 3 beauti-
ful buildable lots on Ocean Boulevard. The zoning is RGIAB with


the back facing the ocean. This property has great
potential. 52,000,000 N36217


LetAnta ar AoutYor RalEsateNed(


856 Apartments


Unfurnished I

SOMERSET 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.

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.


willt very ,ipel i3112.51..
split plan. Greal for entertaining. Large foyer, 10 ft. ceilings
throughout, 18-inch tile, hardwood in living room. Dining
room with brick fireplace, open to gourmet kitchen overlook-
ing 1/2 acre, private backyard. In-ground custom designed
15x30 saltwater pool with solar heater. $497,000

320 Marsh Lakes Drive
(Marsh Lakes Subdivision)
491-8661


In


Jerry Dingman, Realtor"


904.206.0271

E-mail: GOingman@WatsonRealtyCorp. com



S lSpanish Oaks


Three bedroom, two bath home
with see-thru fireplace, beautifully landscaped corner lot, split floor
plan and triple slider leading to screened porch. Offered at $289,900.


.,;r I '. Ava/labtf;-dys-&Mw-eek
3321 South Fletcher Avenue Fernondina Beach FL 32034
904-261-3986 or 800-395-4517


Vai-oo Reg.r) r F


./


SAM 'KELLUM
BROKER-ASSOCIATE, USN, (RET)

MAfah4w a chana in o44 hooepo4?

1hew coa Sam!


New listing in the beautiful Seaside
Subdivision. 5BR 35BA 2;844 SF
home on a wonderfully landscaped
lot. Very private backyard overlook
ing Egan's Creek Preserxation Area.
Only a short walk to the beach!
S589.500

Immaculately kept doublewide on 2
acres on Blackrock Road Great starter
or retirement home Enjoy the large
covered front porch on mild evenings &
the \\oodburning fireplace inside as the
weather cools Great investment lor the
value of the land alone'
$149.500


,4oaale 7 cie a h wee4
FLETCHER AVENUE SAMKELLUM@WATSONREALTYCORP.COM
904-261-3986 CELL 904-753-4390


1Ata[SonRealty Corp. REALTO'RS'


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


3321 SOUTH


86224 Cartesian Pointe Drive
1,q02 sq.f. Features 3BR/2BA, with
study/office. 42" upgraded cabinets in
kitchen, volume ceilings., raised bath vani-
ty, and Hunter Douglas blinds for spacious
everyday living. $217,500.






.. 4;-



76280 Long Pond Loop
Beautiful new home on the lake at
Cartesian Pointe. Upgrades include:
Premium homesite, bay window In bed-
room, oluamE ceilings, coffered ceiling in
master BR, extended paIio slab. master
bath upgraded. $240,000.


OCEAN PARK, UNIT 105 Open and spacious
unit overlooking Main Beach and the Atlantic.
Greal tbi second home, rental or full-time resi-
dence. Southend unit with private balcony to
eniov the \ views. $565,800


l.-- s- sua .. ....







86185 Cartesian Pointe Drive
1,878 sq.ft. Features 313R/I28 popul.r.
split floor plan with volume ceilings. tra\
ceiling and bay window in moi-. r bed-
room, upgraded master bath tub &6 .show-
cr. Perfect fit for any lifestyle. $224,000.


2 ACRES OF MARSH & INTRACOASTAL VIEW from this unique
custom-built home on estate lot at Long Point on Amelia Island
Plantation. Abundant privacy in detached 2BR/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


LOVELY CUSTOM-BUILT BRYLEN HOME IN MARSH LAKES -
Shows like a model home, wonderful floor plan, family room with fire-
place 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. $585,000 #35378


#lltWlJ '--"`- ., ... ....... "-'% ,,- .
YOU CAN HEAR THE OCEAN from this small cozy BEAUTIFUL OAK COVERED GOLF COURSE LOT in
home on cul-de-sac, just two short blocks from the prestigious section of Ocean Club on Amelia Island
ocean. Excellent investment property or live in yourself Plantation. Hear the ocean roar just steps away, while
Being sold "As is with right to inspect." overlooking hole #10 of the Ocean Links Golf Course.
$305,000 #35837 $1,200,000 #35554


86164 Cartesian Pointe Drive
GREAT new home at Cartesian Pomte
Popular 1878 plan with sprinkler svs'tem.
garage door opener. Perfect for new homni
owner or investment. $213,000.


HIGH POINTE The natural seating .*' i ..i.. .
gated community has bc n preserstd i, r-i.'., ,.. I
homeowner with the opportune i. '.hi.,' iiipm,
its finest. Three homcn ,ites a ~iai abk.i In iii n n -.lii ..i
to pristine wooded i th na.u..il pi I.
Lot 14 Marshfront $575,000


Sherry Dennard, REALTOR' ASSOCIATE Pt
(904) 753-0129 or (904) 261-9311 Prudential
Visit me at www.ameliaislandluxuryhomes.com Chaplin Williams
Email: sherry@chaplinwilliams.com Realty
..- -... ...


TEN ACRES 553'X796' Excellent location, corner 17 N. and
Goodbread Road. Owner financing available for qualified buyer.
Will also consider exchange. Nassau County has designated this
property as "Community" under the proposed Yulee Area-Wide
DRI. All questions regarding the DRI should be directed to
Planning Staff. $480,000 #34135







OWN YOUR OFFICE CONDO LARGE 1,600 SQ.FT. OFFICE.
originallyy a dentist office, water available to rooms. Currently an
,li(e with rich paneling in executive office & conference room.
l .i be 6 offices. Very well maintained with kitchen, & centrally
d. id Must have appointment to show. $224,900 #36243








tHIS IS THE ONE FOR YOU! One of the ladhfi homes in desire-
able Flora Parke, a 4/3. Kitchen has stainless appliances, 42"
maple cabinets, walk-in pantry, built-in desk & usom for an
lindi, 16" ceramic tile thiouilhult living aiea, drywall rounded
t corneiirs. Enjoy your privacy & view ol the wooded conversa-
tlon ,ae.i from the screened porch.. $340,000 #3(812


VERY NICE 1996 FLEETWOOD DOUBLEWIDE mobile home
on 1.3 acres. A country setting & property backs up to woods
for privacy. Huge master suite with shower and garden tub &
twin vanities. Split plan. Lots of storage space. A 1993 Holiday
Rambler travel trailer conveys with purchase. $126,900 #36168








GATEWAY COMMONS I NEW COMMERCIAL CONDOS AT GATE-
WAY TO AMELIA under construction. C-1 zoning, developer Starmax,
L.L.C. Contractor Danis Construction. Design your own office space,
various sizes & location to choose. Great visibility at corner of Parkway
& Gateway Blvd. Unit 104, 1,460 SF. $291,892 #33699


CAPTURE NATURE AT ITS BEST at this Water's Edge custom
built 2 story home! The arching natural bamboo canopy
entrance leads to a 1 acre lot with 168 foot frontage on peace-
ful/tranquil LOFTON CREEK, ideal for fishing & boating delights..
$599,900 #36724


300' along
investment


MOMMEMMMOMI


1857 Condos-FurnishedJ

FERNANDINA SHORES 2BR/1,5BA, 2
blocks from beach. $850/mo. Call for
details (904)277-8545.
AIP 1BR/1BA, pool villa. Enjoy
marshview sunsets. Pool recently
resurfaced. $1075/mo. Weekly
considered. Avail Dec. (904)261-0608 or
556-9586
NEW 3BR OCEANVIEW $1200/mo.
(912)322-1365.

1858 Condos-Unfurnished|

3BR/2BA Fernandina Shores.
Completely remodeled. Utilities included
except cable. Ocean view, private, backs
up to Fort Clinch. $1075/mo. Nick Deonas
Realty (904)277-0006.

THE COLONY 2BR/2BA, 2-car garage,
fireplace, pool, tennis. No smoking.
(904)261-5733
SEACASTLES 3BR/2.5BA, 1500 ft. to
ocean, 2-car garage, deck, balcony, pool,
W/D. No pets. $995/mo. Call Dale Deonas
at (904)277-0006.





I 105 South 13th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
Currently Accepting Applications
I + 2 Bedroom Apartments

(904) 277-2103
Mon.-Fri. 9-4
Equal Housing Opportunity
|R.D. -









FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 2005 CLASSIFIED NIEws-LEADLER


858 Condos-Unfurnishedl 859 Homes-Furnished I I860 Homes-Unfurnishedl


I
FOREST RIDGE 3BR/2BA, remodeled,
gorgeous, with sunny deck, easy beach
access. $1150/mo, Includes all utilities
except cable. Call Nick Deonas Realty
(904)277-0006.
2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSE Marsh Cove,
Fresh palnt/tlle. New appliances. No pets.
$750/mo. plus utilities & sec. dep.
(904)277-8298 or (904)261-1431.

1 859 Homes-Furnished I

BEAUTIFUL NEW 3BR TOWNHOUSE -
available for short term rental. Walk to the
beach $2,500/mo. (904)277-4851 ask for
the Heroux Townhouse.


BEACHFRONT 4BR HOME built In
2004, beautifully furnIshed. Available for
short term rental $4,000/mo. (904)277-
,4851 ask for the Conboy House.

1619 LISA AVENUE 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, 2200 sq. ft., ocean view, large
yard, quiet north end of Island.
$1200/mo. (904)491-1122 or (912)223-
1806


j860 Homes-UnfurnishedI

LOVELY DEEP WATER RENTAL 1 or 2
bedrooms. Ready Feb. Call (904)703-
4265.


FmeRed.


Limited Time


on Select Units

* [L.ir.e Ap.illlnl'r lIl-iill l.il.hj.i.'itlc III (I I I.I.ll -.c Il ij'.l i.'itill
PoIl ]ii MP liNll11- I I. ii I ln iln:111 .1 1i ld.ii Cl. ,,-I n ilt l
OPE.N 8:311\.M. 5:31Il.,M. M londla Iridn


Eastwood Oaks
APARTMENTS


09041 845-2922
37149 Cod (Circle
Hilliard. Florida


Meadowfleld Homes Available Nowl -
4BR/3BA, $1350/mo. or 3BR/2BA, 1.1250/
mo. For Info call Bobble Jo ZetLerower at
Palm III Realty, LLC @ (904)415-6080 or
321-4001.


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




MINI-OFFICE

SPACES

Starting at $400/mo


ALL INCLUSIVE

No Electric Bills

No Sewer Bills

No Water Bills

No Triple Net

No CAM

Conference Room


FREE INTERNET

904-753-2451
31 S. 4th St., Fernandina Beach


1896 South 14th Street, Suite 6
Si i Amelia Island, FL 32034
a p -(904) 277-6597 Business
(800) 699-6597 Toll Free
-. (904) 277-4081 Fax

their individual real estate needs.


A l, pi: A.....


Chaplin Williams Rentals

904.261.0604 www.ChaplinWilliamsRentals.com
s 1548 Penbrook Drive in Lakewood 3 bedroom / 2 bath home
S in desirable Lakewood community. Split floor plan, open living &
dining room. Glassed sunroom, fenced / landscaped backyard.
Approx. 1656 sq.ft. Available now for $1,300.


UNFURNISHED ~ ON ISLAND
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 I-car garage, one block from the beach.
$1,100 includes lawn care. Avail. now.
3105-B 1st Avenue Large 3/2.5,2 story duplex near Simmons Rd. I car garage,
W/D hookup, very bright and clean. Avail. Jan. 1st, $1,100.
2332-B 1st Avenue 3/2.5, 2-story duplex with I car garage, full size W/D
hookup, large deck, I small pet ok, 1,315 sq.ft. Avail. Jan. 1st, $1,200
96928 Buccaneer Trail 3/2 unique home located on very shaded, large lot.
1,591 sq ft. custom wood paneling throughout, full size washer & dryer hookup,
. ; ? .... .. ', .; ,.;.J I t,, for $1l,300 .
.31'i 4.,,i, Ihh.,,Il \'', ,u, kih Courtyard Oceanfront, 2/2 condo, 4th
floor, corner unitl. Assigned parking, pool. $1,500
95497 Captain's Way In Golfside North 4/2 home in quiet gated communi-
ly. 2,466 St, Small pet ok. $1,950
2681 W. 5(lh Street 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.
$1,595
95068 Spring 'Tide lane RiverPlace. 4BR/3BA, 3-story townhouse on marsh
with 2-car garage & cletvior. $2,5001
itJNIJl'SHE) ~-ON ISLAND
2357-A 1st Avenue Furnished 3/2 will I cargarage, 2 story duplex I block
from beach. .$1,550 including lawn care and utilities. Flexible lease terms.
A-0. ..n i : o..


FURNISHED ~ ON ISLAND
403 Tarpon Ave, #105, Ocean Park Furnished 3/2 condo with I car gmiagc
pool, patio with ocean view. No Pets at Ocean Park. Avail now for $1,600
including utilities.
403 Tarpon Avenue, #110 in Ocean Park Furnished 3/2 with I car ga]rre.
No pets allowed at Ocean Park. $1,600 including utilities. Flexible lease Icnrm
Avail. Feb. 1st.
1549 Geddes Lane -Amelia Park Beautiful 3/2 furnished townhouse,. rr,
1947 sq.ft., flexible terms,avail now for $1,800.
UNFURNISHED ~ OFF ISLAM
86164 Cartesian Pointe Drive Brand new, never been lived ia 3/2 home, open
floor plan, large 2 car garage, full size washer & dryer hookup, approx I 180
sq.ft., availal for immediate move na at $1,100.
86311 Cartesian Pointe Drive Brand new, nevor been lived 3/2 hour 1in
Cartesian Pointe. Large 2 car garage,full size washer & dryer, open floor pia
Avail now for $1,200 including lawn cre.
AMELIA LAKES CONDOMINIUM- A beautiful gated conmnmnity In,r ad
just off the island with lots of amenities: Screened patios, full size waishe and
dryer hookups, outside storage, lakeside p ol, sand beach, state of the art gyI.
tennis courts, volleyball court, and clubhoMe. Nothing compares to the hf'r ljr '
at Amelia Lakes!
I Bedrooms for $750,2 Bedrooms for $1,00t
3 Bedroomsfor$1,150 or $1,250 -AllAvailae for Immediate Move-in!


186Soui 1* S TSUT -AEIAIL]N,
Ov r 8 ea s asA el aI sland's.
#1 rolieIy Mnagmen Copan
I U.,S s


1613 Canterbury Lane (Lakewood) -
-IBR 284 2 -car garage Cute home located in popular
-i..':,.:., .*:,l -o ,:, i.hoppngq. the beach & schools Has a
Ir..rr,i',l I, rin difri. roo. m, family room SVith FP lenced
re,,r rld ;, : ,nr,red pOrcr, Includec lawn care.
2 311 SF. s1 375 mo


-a


AMAZING SUNSETS, RIVERFRONT
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


S-*. -. ".. "^.,y af. fe a ,*
CONVENIENCE ON THE ISLAND
3/2 in Egan's Bluff North
with 2-car garage, vaUled ,:tC ihin] :.
fireplace, eat-in -,t-nr r, '
$234,900 MLS# 36286


6.46 ACRES
COMMERCIAL
INTENSIVE

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


-. f
ONE ACRE AND A LOT OF STORAGE
3 bedroom, 2 bath single-wide Large tiled
workshop /2 car garage with loft
00 ce #ai ut storage.
$130,000 MLS# 36751


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









PRIVATE FISHING PIER & OCEAN VIEW
Spectacular views from this
6th floor unit
3 bedrooms, 2 baths,1569 sq.ft.
$600,000 MLS# 35798


SINGLE FAMILY HOMES On Island SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ~ Off Island
602 Clinch Circle 3BR/2BA, 1-car garage. Large private yard 4631 Village Drive (Marsh Lakes) 3BR/2BA, 2-car
with beautiful marsh view. Amenities include 2 master baths, refriger- garage. Lovely home located just off the Island near Intracoastal
ator w/icemaker & water softener. W/D & lawn care included, waterway. Community pool, tennis court, refrigerator w/icemaker,
1,336 SF. $1,150/mo. microwave, irrigation system, master bath w/garden tub and walk-in
2064 Martin Court (Off Citrona) 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. shower. 1,586 SF 11,495/mo.
Beautiful landscaped home close to shopping, beach and schools. 4647 Harbor Master Court (Marsh Lakes) 3BR/2BA,
Hardwood & ceramic tile floors, ceiling fans, security system, irrigation 2-car garage. This beautiful home has a large screened-in lanai with
system, fenced rear yard, storage shed. Lawn care incl, $1,SSO/mo. hot tub and with magnificent lake view. Private dock on lake.
314 S. 14th Street 2BR/1.5BA, large rear deck, fenced rear Amenities include water softener, community pool, clubhouse & ten-
yard, eat-in kitchen. Washer/dryer included. 836 SF. $850/mo. nis courts. 2,143 SF. $1,795/mo.
95210 Woodberry Lane (The Preerve) 4BR/4BA, 2-car 86004 Cathedral Lane (Lofton oaks) 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage. Beautiful home with open FR to large gourmet kitchen with garage, beautiful fenced lot, FP in family room, satellite dish, irrigation
bar area, formal living & DR, large master suite, screened porch over- system, tool house. Ten minutes from Amelia Island and convenient
looking pond, quiet cul-de-sac, security system, lawn care, communi- to jax International Airport. 1,483 SF. $71,250/mo. Avail. in 30 days.
ty pool & golf available. 2,600 SF. S1,995/mo. Avail. Mid-jan. 24960 Twin Oaks Lane (Spa.nih Oaks, Off Barnwell)
2112 Natures' Gate Court S. (Natures' Gate) 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Nice, well-maintained home features split
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Beautiful home on a nice comer lot, large spa- floor plan, eat-in kitchen. Extra room off the entry can be used as
cious rooms, new appliances, living room w/fireplace, screened porch office or extra BR. Large fenced backyard. Convenient location &
with fans, and fenced rear yard. Washer/dryer & lawn care included. minutes from Amelia Island. Lawn care incl. 1,354 SF. S1,350/mo.
1,955 SF. S1,400/mo. Available Late Dec.
31176 Grassy Parke Drive (Flora Parke) 3BR/2BA, 2- CONDOS/TOWNHOMES ~ On Island
car garage. Beautiful home with spacious rooms, eat-in kitchen, large 403-A First Ave. 2BR/2BA. Cute townhome with spacious
pantry. Master bath has garden tub & walk-in shower. Rear covered
aooverlooks lake w/fountain. Int, lawn care. 2.311 SF. $1,375/mo. rooms and decks in back and front of unit. Close to shopping, schools
patio a I lawn care. Z1 and the beach. 1,060 SF. $775/mo. Available Mid-Dec.
2379 Captain Kidd Drive (Off Wltu Hardee) -1
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Beautiful home on corner lot in popular Se stls #2 3BR/2.5BA, 2-car garage. Lovely townhome is
Pirates Bay. Close to beach, schools and shopping. Patio, living room 1,500 ft. from the beach. Community pool. $,195/mo.
with fireplace, master bath has walk-in shower & garden tub. Lawn 1383-B S. Fletcher Ave. 2BR/1 BA. This is a well-located
care included. 1,630 SF. $1,350/mo. ground floor apartment with an ocean view and public beach access
3997 First Ave. 3BR/2BA, 1-car garage. Nicely FURNISHED directly across Fletcher from house. Plenty of parking & a covered
home within walking distance to the beach and golf course. Amenities patio. 850 SF. 5925/mo.
include built-ins, fireplace, ceiling fans, breakfast nook, rear screened- Amelia Woods. #103B 1 BR/1 BA, cute upstairs condo close
in patio. Washer/dryer incl. 1,361 SF. S1,295/mo. Avail. Early Jan. to the beach. Two large balconies, large open living area, vaulted celd-
S NGLE FAMMY O Sd wings and cable ready. No pets. Washer/dryer, lawn care, pest control
SINGLE FAMIILY UHOMES eiaa 9f.liaw .d,- andwater.included. 840 SF. $925/mo ..-
97364 Pirates Point Rd. (Pirates Woods) -
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Comfortable home with view of Cumberland
Island. Split floor plan, rear deck, family room with wood-buming
stove, ceiling fans. 1,432 SF. $1,100/mo.


0 --,- lb-

OSi le 11


$850,000 -
LARGE
COMMERCIAL
PARCEL
on First Coast
Hghway at the
H3arrs Teeter
Shopping Center.
1.09 acres. #36755


$574,900 BEAUTIFUL HOME just steps from
the beach. 4BR with an office & FLA room. Upstairs
has separate water heater & air conditioner.
Downstairs has hardwood flooring & tile. #35855


ANNE BAURBANEL = COMMInmENT
Broker-Salesperson
Q tu- \ "Striving to be the Best w'hie only the Best will do'
/ ,l'27 PLEASE CALL FOR MY FREE VIDEO CD

John T. Ferreira& Son. Inc. "Anne Loves Amelia Island"
500 Cen-re Ste (904) 583-0734
Amelia Island, Florida
1-800-940-8951 ext. 12 website: http:,,'//AnneBarbanel.com



,s jI.,,. :


$425,000 PRIVACY ABOUNDS in this approx.
5 acre property with a lovely, well laid out 3BR/2BA
brick home. Covered porch, fireplace and is adjacent
to the Nassau Wildlife Management Area. #35650








$299,900 FORMER MODEL HOME situated on the
lake. Upgrades include 42-inch Upper cabinets, beveled
edge countertops; tile foyer, kitchen & baths; fireplace, built-
ins in dining .room & bonus room. #36383


$237,000 HICKORY VILLAGE HOME convenient to the
newYylee Middle & High Schools. Formal living & dining rooms,
eat-in kitchen, open family room, covered back porch & fenced
backyard. 42" kitchen cabinets, crown molding & more. #36782


$379,900 BEAUTIFUL CEDAR COLONIAL home
with 4BR/2.5BA. Large yard, circular driveway, grand oak
trees. Features formal living room, dining room, upgraded
kitchen, screened porch & fenced yard. #36201


$299,000 MILLION DOLLAR VIEWS!
High and dry! 'Build your dream home overlook-
ing Lofton Creek. Well, septic and electric are in
place. #34351


%NIELI % PARK BEA.LrTI
Nc,. uk 15S B A\L L. I 0-111 ?r d 1large Ii per
m-0 -oh r pb apglddL tltoghiu i Linai


I' i~ eli,. ~r ..rldhe labulcsu%
Pail" r iII arlIl vertIzed
Cr1 rL h 1i .I alrd btri. i. 105


SLHAT A GEM! Thi, home is moe-
in condition 3BR 2 5BA in the main
house dand I BRI BA in the Grann% Flat
Illtan tile throughout. fireplace in I-
ing room. huilt-min in m ing room and
den Crotn molding. upgraded cabmein
in kitchen snith glas; fronts Screened
lanai opens to lov,el pool Lush land-
scaped cournuard Granny Flat can be
rented separately ,649,000 3A1 I


oil




CrUSlIOM NIILL. o er 3.00ii SF ith %VICTORIAN SPLENDOR m do%%n-
5Bl ?1 B-s Be.-iuifull:, niled gc.urmei town Historic Fernandina Beach'
I.Lil..:,. a,,.I lIrg I.nt, Niont itith fle. This remodeled -IBR,2 5BA home
plia.e 8,inus aIt .Ili n tl th .and large with updated electrical & plumbing
I ..-.!',,i.i hre.ted p. ol .. ih summer boasis pine floors, stud "iuih fire-
iLi. ,L vetil,:.,kmr laike Breakfasi place. large great room, screened back
n1,,k 11 ill ,r.., ml pool iThis naljeslic porch and porches off of 2 upstairs
i,-,mc i. l,c.alrd illn d galed commnituni bedrooms. Double lot, 2.car garage
i,.ll s,,inir and IcLlnis. $598.000 #3:0'5 sith room above $514,000 a3346


YOU CAN HEAR THE (IE %N
frotni thr 3BR '2 iB s I-.
stI:,I honlirry ,a lir r -L. 1-,,
Froint pore H Thr ir,,, ,I,
mur~ch borru. f-r. Irlei1... 11
built tn-'. rre., i io na lft 2
rdlf i2 T13IC I stI ,11: -'! I I...
B each 'k .11krsj,% .1 I,:[04, 11 rca. I
$1599.50 a'ar


IMAGINE THIS! .-I ... ..,,ri, .
idge o rlh i... iI r hl [ t l.Ir i-. i i .
tIed am oring m I '". .j.- ... .. .. .
ing a tranqMul l.i.c Th 2 i
hom e itI on .a li ..'.: I i ., ....
m unlAt .t ti .. tl i jild I Irir ,r l i .I
o n I s t .lo -ir In n u h : : ti .. ,.
,'ith 1.2 h th ih,,c ..j j .'L r .
$449.9)00 Call Innef at _-.0.?4


$149,900 -WONDERFUL INVESTMENT oppor-
tunity in historic downtown. The renovation process
has begun on this 'cozy home. Purchase now and
choose your colors or finish yourself and save. #36672


$1i i,uw uvum.L.WVEu mooile nome on L
acres with new roof, hot water heater, kitchen coun-
tertops, bathrooms, living room carpet and flooring k_
throughout. #35868 I

7+ ACRES VACANT LAND on North U.S. 1, zoned Cl. Already cleared and ready to build. $775,000 #34782
WONDERFUL LOT for your dream home. Gorgeous 1+ acre partially cleared. Easy commute to everything.
$135,000 #36060


IRRESISTIBLE HOME BEAUTIFUL NEW HOME in A RARE FIND- -4BR :B ..
ON ERLOOKING THE LAKE. the Villages at Marsh Lakes. Tile acre lot lu.i nlu-Irmarules ..... i...
Immal ulatc 3BR 2BA home tea- floors in all rooms except bed- This h.i otl.r.> s 1.t.:..- i n..1.1., .
ttules le ,loos,)i granite countertops. rooms, solid surface countertops. kLtclien, lOaer & h.Tll. .1 ,.
upt.i.I.ed.l .I brtiels Crown mold- appliance package including ilreC.loom ,d.1 ,,l.,, IL a II.
mll i._ ilz' ii.b. pl.inlailon shutters "
. irl ilL .,1 H I cnL c poi>I All thi. iin washer and drNer Screened lanai Fpl.n B.ck pan., ni. ..,
.1 r.i tl i t ,llr.i,,n t.i, h %. til in .,tnd on one of the largest patio lots .ind tiled Pilc i., ,,I T,,., r ..I.. ..
l..I .. }$419.1000 -m,.n $319.500 a3d^98 $269,0011 ,. .


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12B FRIDAY, DECEMBiER 30,2005 CLASSIFIED NrEWS-LEADER


The New.Leader's classified section offers a wide variety of homes, for sale or rent throughout Nassau County
and surrounding areas To subscribe call 904-261-3696. We accept Visa. MasterCard and Discover.


The time is now to make a move on your next new home! Beautiful, master-planned
North Hampton combines a golf community lifestyle with a magnificent location
and more important brand new homes with an exciting $8,000 incentive!

RECEIVE $8,000 IN FREE OPTIONS/UPGRADES
ON TO-BE-BUILT HOMES WITH THIS AD!*


NORTH HAMPTON I 1,558 to 2,813 sq. ft. I From the mid S200s I 904-548-0202


Et 33 373


JACKSONVILLE 1, '

North
"- g 5i Hampton


Amelia National in Fernandina Beach opens in
January 2006. For more information call 904-814-4507

Visit our Web site for Additional Inventory and Driving
Directions for all of our Jacksonville Area Communities!





www.morrisonhomes.com
Jacksonville's Best New Home Address*


SI REALTORS "*FREE 8,000 in options/upgrades" offer Is for a limited time only. Buyers must use Morrison financial Services,
rer'.w. a71 WELCOME LLC and bring this ad to qualify for advertised promotion. Photos are representations of Morrison Homes
models, not necessarily of available Inventory. Prices, programs, plans and availability are subject to change without notice. Prices effective 12/05.


1860 Homes-Unfurnished I 860 Homes-Unfurnished


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-
5635
HOME FOR RENT off Island. 3BR/2BA,
new carpet, large back porch, boat dock
on Nassau River. 1st Coast Realty
(904)879-1008.
1BR DUPLEX off Island on Blackrock
Rd. CH&A. No smoking preferred.
$490/mo. + $500 deposit. Call (904)277-
8043.
86071 CARTESIAN 4BR/2BA, fenced
yard, built'04. $1200/mo. 556-9549
NEW HOMES IN YULEE 3BR/2BA, FP,
FREE CABLE incl., 96033 Sun Fish Ln. in
Heron Isles, $1050/mo. 4BR/3BA, 87257
Kipling Dr. $1250/mo. (916)300-3039.
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www century21ferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
23732 ARRIGO BLVD. 3BR/2BA, 1900
sq. ft., pool. Available now. $1550/mo.
Call Don Brown Realty (904)225-5510 or
571-7177.
Amelia Park Townhome on the park,
3BR/2.5BA, master suite downstairs, court
yard patio, 2-car garage w/studlo. $1900/
mo + dep. No pets. No smoking. 491-
5435


CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.
I =31 bl w1o
RESIDENTIAL
* 3BR/2BATOWNHOME at Marsh
Lakes. I yr. lease. $1,400/mo. + utilities.
MALLARD LANE HOME On island
3BR/2BA, fenced yard. $1,150/mo. +
utilities, incl. lawn maint. Avail. Now.
OCEANFRONT GARAGE APT. -
2BR/I BA upstairs, on S. Fletcher.
$1,150/mo. + utilities.
NORTH FLETCHER 2BR/IBA,
$850/mo. + utilities. Available Now.
No Smoking.
3BR/2BA OCEANVIEW, top 1/2 of
duplex. $1,000/mo. + utilities.
2BR/1.5BATOWNHOME -Walk to
the beach. $800/mo. + utilities.
Unfurnished two-story.
OCEANFRONT CONDO -
just remodeled 2BR/2BA, FURN.,
community pool. $1,450/mo.
I year lease. GREAT VALUE!
2BR/ I BA RECENTLY RESTORED
HOME in Historic District. 1/2 block
to Centre/Atlantic. $1,100/mo. +
utilities. Walk downtown.
VACATION
487 So. FLETCHER 2BR/I BA
oceanview. Monthly/weekly rental.
COMMERCIAL
APPROX. I ACRE ON AIA/SR200
ON ISLAND. Great visibility,
fenced. Great location for outdoor
display nursery, equipment, garden
items. Ground lease.
RECENTLY RESTORED OFFICE
SPACE located in Historic District.
1,369 SF, 5 rooms plus bath & kitchen.
$1,350/mo. + utilities.
PRIME COMMERCIAL SPACE in
Applebee's / SteinMart / CVS complex.
on Sadler Rd. & A I A/8th St. 1,200 SF.
Available now.
New 4,000 SF building facing 8th St./
A I A. 1,000 SF bays.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility
location on AIA in O'Neil. 1,250 SF
$1,671.88/mo.
iT 6.T-


EARLY CLASSIFIED
DEADLINE
In observance of the New Year
holiday, the News-Leader will be
closed on Monday, January 2nd,
2006. Our Classified deadline for
the Wednesday, January 4th
edition has been changed to
Friday, December 30th at 5pm.

LOFTON POINT 4BR/2BA, 2002 sq. ft.,
lake, extras. Available now. $1550/mo.
Call Don Brown Realty (904)225-5510 or
571-7177.
BRAND NEW HOMES available for rent
from $950 to $1200/mo. Heritage Realty
(904)261-0100. www.HeritageAmelia.com
A GREAT LOCATION 535 N. Fletcher,
downstairs. 2BR/2BA, hot tub. No pets.
$925/mo. + utilities. Call Lisa (904)396-
2939.
876 FOUNTAIN DR. 3BR/2BA home in
great neighborhood., Large lot w/in
ground pool & fenced backyard. Avail.
Feb. 1st. Yard service included. No pets.
$1300/mo. (904)753-4559
3BR/2BA Florida room, fenced yard,
garage, security system, nice
neighborhood on island. $1050/mo. +
deposit. (904)556-9010
NASSAU LAKES 3BR/2BA/2-car+.
3810 Cayman Cir. Full appl's. No
smoking/pets. $1250/mo. + sec. dep.
(904)206-0013 or info:
stacyljennlngs@sbcglobal.net
NEW 3BR/2BA 1447 sq. ft., at Lofton
Pointe. Avail. 1/1/06. No pets or smoke.
$1300/mo. + $300 dep. Call 548-7215.


UNFUR NISHED
+ SOUTH 7TH ST. : 1BR/1BA
house. Located in Historic District.
$800/mo. Available Now.
+ SOUTH 4TH STREET:
3BR/2BA house. Close to the
Historic District. Includes lawn
maint., water, garbage & sewer.
$1,050/mo. Available Now.
+ 1ST AVENUE: 3BR/2BA.
1-car garage. Close to the beach.
$1,100/mo. Available Now.
+ CASHENWOOD DR.:
3BR/2BA house. 2-car garage,
1,300 SE $1,100/mo.
Available Now.
+ AMELIA CIRCLE : 3BR/2BA
house. 2-car garage. $1,125/mo.
SAvailable Now.
+ 1ST AVENUE : 3BR/2BA unit.
2-car garage. Close to the beach.
$1,250/mo.
Available Now.
+ CLUB VILLAS (AIP) :
2BR/2.5BA condo. Community
pool. $1,275/mo. Available Now.
+ SEA OATS (OCEAN REACH) :
3BR/2BA. 2-car garage.
Inrclude lawn n,. int $1,400/mio.
Available Now.
(80)4-41


r .1


WATERFRONT WI A POOL
Beautifully remodeled with hard
wood floors, granile in kitchen
and baths, new appliances, new
roof, and a spacious in ground
Kelly screened pool overlooking a
Mullin
904-321-6132 spectacular lake view. This home
kellyweeks@aol.com has it alll $690,000 #36312


JUST A HOP, SKIP, & JUMP
to the Beach, only three blocks
away. This two bedroom town-
house has a very comfortable
Sherry feel. Quiet location near Fort
Quattlebum Clinch. $229,500 #36660
904-415-1018
shee-q@coW ellbanker.csm


AMELIA ISLAND PLANTA-
TION Great lot for your
dream home in a lovely resort
community. Nicely wooded
Josle and located on a quiet cul de
904-415-1952 sac. #35991 $305,000
josle@net-maglc.net


Molly
Knowlton
904-583-0320
mol knlowtonsales.com


READY TO BUILD Beautiful
1.5 acre lot. Large oaks pro-
vide privacy yet it is convenient
to A 1A. A must see if you are
even thinking about building!
#36838 $218,500


SAND DOLLAR VILLAS Two bed-
room, two bath unit in an oceanfront
complex on Amelia. This complex is
'currently undergoing renovations
and the assessment will be paid by
Judi the seller. Priced below market
aczyns 671 $360,000
904-261-0347 #36671 $360,000


S. "- r 'I

i~l~

RARELY AVAILABLE Few homes
come on the market on this street,
located just a stone's throw from the
Beach, Rec Center, & Ft. Clinch.
This concrete block home has new
Sherry windows, vinyl, and carpet. Call
Quattlebaum for an appointment. $291,500
904-415-1018
sheyq(,coldwellbankeram #36599


Vi r.r ,in llla teall u me olu e-,r-
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
Mark formal dining room, extensive tile,
Walker and split bedroom plan.
904-415-1303 264
.... L .:.....,,.... ,..264900 #36354


Carolyn
Cherry
904-583-0607
ccherry I aoi corn


THE RESIDENCE Wonderful
gated community on Amelia
Island. Two exceptional units avail-
able, just steps from the Beach.
This complex offers pool, tennis,
work out facility, and private beach
walkover. Golf membership is
available Starting at $879.000


7 K CURB APPEAL!! Nice home in
a wonderful neighborhood. This
three bedroom, two bath home
features a fireplace, formal din-
Sandy ing room, wood floors, and newer
Pearman carpet. It's also freshly painted.
904-415-1589
r.".:mwaCr.,,s ,:,o $238.000 #36716


904-261-0347 *.*



800-262-0347 'J&

311 Centre Street Ass c A-T- ES
EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY
Amelia Island, FL 32034 PEOPLE YOU KNOW,PEOPLE YOU TRUST


1I


I


Call Coldwell Banker


Yur erec arne i ea Etae


r~' w


BUHII









Paul
Barnes
904-753-0256
paulbarnes67@yahoo.com


Lila
Keim
904-753-3944
llakedm@gbellsouth.net


4


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

863 Office

OCEAN VIEW OFFICES FOR RENT
at 2856 Sadler Rd, Fnda. Across from
Shoneys & Amelia Suites Hotel. Zoned
for professional, retail & trade
businesses. $375-$875/month. Mac
Daniel Realty, (904)277-3050.

1864 Commercial/Retail
AMELIA ISLAND RESORT AREA Prime
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 AlA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.



901 Automobiles I
2005 CADILLAC DEVILLE Black
w/black interior. 4500 miles. Loaded.
$32,000. Call (904)261-9693.

EARLY CLASSIFIED
DEADLINE
In observance of the New Year
holiday, the News-Leader will be
closed on Monday, January 2nd,
2006. Our Classified deadline for
the Wednesday, January 4th
edition has been changed to
Friday, December 30th at 5pm.


902 Trucks

1998 JEEP WRANGLER Black w/new
tan hard top, full doors, soft top & 1/2
doors included, low mileage, new Eagle
15x10 wheels, & Yokohama tires, 4
cylinder, A/C, in great condition wall
maintenance up-to-date. $10,000. 277-
3263

SELL OR TRADE '71 Jeep Commando,
hard top, automatic, V6. $4500 or trade
for 18-20 ft. fishing boat with trailer,
(904)261-5857
1986 MAZDA 2000 TRUCK Fixer
upper. Engine fine. Needs clutch work. 5-
speed with cap. A/C fine. $275.
(904)321-2543



COMMERCIAL SPACE
FOR LEASE

r Avalitb h" IlneidiaTeh'

SCommcriaJ space .avadiablie
in bus s-hopping centers on
s" Street. Fernandina Beach.
8 sq.tft. I 1000 si q It. sp.acesc
available.

Large co.:m circiali budding
on South 8" Street, appl.-,j-,
maitek 3500 sq ft L,,:, no:
at a greaj pri,.:.

9I0c's ,-I 5,- li5 '-3 lli ,',68 '
(904) 753-3268


I