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 Material Information
Title: The news-leader
Uniform Title: News-Leader (Fernandina Beach, Fla.)
News-leader (Fernandina Beach, Fla.)
Portion of title: News leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Fernandina Beach News-Leader
Publisher: Fernandina Beach News-Leader
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach Fla
Publication Date: November 23, 2007
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5658
oclc - 04377055
alephbibnum - 000366799
issn - 0163-4011
lccn - sn 78002171
System ID: UF00028319:00273
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

Full Text



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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER23.2007/28 PAGES 2 SECTIONS


INSIDE

Local Weather
PAGE2A
Fri Sat
11/23 11/24



62/51 68/59



Voice of the
People
PAGE 7A



Hornets defeat
Flashes
PAGE 12A


'Play it Again Sa
PAGE 1B
000


American Profile
FEA rTR E MAGA ZINE


EXTRA

XTRA

50 YEARS AGO
The First District.Court of
Appeals sat for the first time
in Nassau County following
its authorization by the state
Legislature.
November21, 1957

2" YEARSAGO
Nine people were arrested
in a city drug crackdown fol-
lowing an eight-week under-
cover operation by Fernan-
dina Beach Police and the
Jacksonville Sheriff's Office.
November 24, 1982

10 YVIAS AGO
County commissioners
held a workshop to seek ways
to secure $1.2 million to fund
water, sewer and road
improvements for the Nassau
Center Planned Unit
Development along Chester
Road and A1A in Yulee.
November26, 1997

INDEX
CLASSIFIEDS ............................ 7B
COMMUNITY ......................... 8A
CROSSWORD/SUDOKU .. 4B
EDITORIAL ................................. 7A
FISHING ............................ ..... 14A
LEISURE ,.............. ....................... 1B
M OVIES ......................:............. 2B
OBITUARIES ............................ 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ................... 1B
RELIGION ................................... 9A
SPORTS ...................................... 12A
TELEVISION ............................... 5B

NEWS-LEADER
153rdyear No. 94 ,
Copyright 2007
TheNews-Leader
Fernandina Beach.L
Printed on 100%
recycled newsprint.


2 firefighters hurt; family loses home


~.-i-i.


Firefighters treat an injured
colleague, left, while battling
a blaze Wednesday at a
Fortress Lane home on the
West Side of Nassau County.
The Hemming family had pur-
chased the home in April,
and.was preparing to cele-
brate its first Thanksgiving
there.
AMANDABISHOP
COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS


AMANDA BISHOP
and MICHAEL PARNELL
News-Leader
A West Side family and Nassau
County firefighters had reasons to
be grateful on Thanksgiving Day,
even though the family lost its
new home and two firefighters
were injured, in a Wednesday
fire. But it could have been much
worse.
The house at 22600 Fortress
Lane southeast of Hilliard was a
total loss, but no family members
were hurt. Pet fish were killed, and
a family cat was burned and
required medical attention.
The American Red Cross was
assisting Gust and Monica
Hemming, their 9-year-old son and
Gust's parents, who were visiting,
to put their lives back together.
Firefighters Lt. Patrick Cauley,
who was trapped in a burning
garage for eight minutes and suf-
fered second-degree burns on his
wrists, and Engineer Bill Foures,
who freed himself after being
trapped in the garage, were able
to spend the holiday with their fam-
ilies.
'The people on scene were fear-
ing the worst. We heard (Cauley's
portable breathing apparatus)
chirping," as they furiously worked
to free and then treat him, Nassau
County Fire Chief Chuck Cooper'
said. Neither firefighter suffered
smoke inhalation thanks to their
equipment.
Cauley, a 13-year veteran of
Nassau County Fire Rescue, was
airlifted and then treated and
released Wednesday from Shands
Jacksonville. Foures was treated
on scene. Both had responded with
the county's Callahan fire crews.
'They were attempting to stop
the fire from entering the garage"
FIRE Continued on 3A


'eet faces' need help in Afghanistan


HEATHER A. PERRY
News-Leader


'i.i BMITTED
James Taneyhill of Fernandina Beach at Bagram Air Base in
Afghanistan, where he assists Operation Care.


Local resident James E.
Taneyhill, working in Afghanistan
as a contracted engineer, sent an e-
mail back to his friend, Fran Riotte
in Fernandina Beach, saying,'The
local residents here have less than
anywhere I have ever been in my
life."
Serving as part of a military
facility engineering team, Taneyhill
shares offices with the U.S. Army
Corps of Engineers.
A co,i ps ernployee told Taneyhill
about Operation Care and "human'
kindness influenced me from there
to become involved," Taneyhill
said.
Riotte went to her e-mail list and
sent out.Taneyhill's plea to every-
one at St. Michael's Catholic
Church and all her friends. Her
daughter in Atlanta enlisted co-
workers, and friends in Cincinnati


Howyoucanhelp
Guidelines for requested items for donation to Operation Care
can be for either gender and for any age (infant on up), new or used
and for any size:
Pants, shoes, socks, shirts, jackets, gloves. Also needed are
blankets and quilts. Liquid infant formula and disposable baby bot-
tles. Instruction manuals for mathematics, science, English and the
alphabet. Toys are appreciated but please nothing with electronics
or needing batteries. Items may be shipped to: Operation Care,
APO AE 09354. Typical boxes cost about $20 to send Priority Mail.
For additional information and a complete list of needed items, con-
tact Frances Riotte at 261-4884 or e-mail fwriotte@bellsouth.net.


have all joined in to send boxes to
Operation Care.
Operation Care was created by
two Indiana National Guard sol-
diers and an Air Force airman at
Bagram Airfield in Afghanistan in
an effort to assist those impover-
ished people.
The organization has now
grown to more than 100 volunteers
from all four services and several


countries.
'The three main goals are to
provide articles of clothing, blan-
kets and needed essentials to the
impoverished citizens of
Afghanistan," said Operation Care
Vice President Reuben P Breaux.
"We also have a goal to assist
the children of Afghanistan to
CARE Continued on 3A


THANKSGIVING TRADITION


PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
Students of Jack and Jill Preschool of First Baptist Church, Fernandina Beach, celebrate Thanksgiving on the front steps of the post office Tuesday. Clinton
Hubbard, 3, left, is a student in the Busy Bear class but was dressed as an Indian. Megan Smith, 4, center, and Hampton Tanner, 4, right, students in the
Yellowbird class, dressed as pilgrims.


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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23,2007 NEWS News-Leader


Today's Weather


Fr Sat Sun Mon Tue
11/23 11/24 11/25 11/26 11/27


62/51
Partly
cloudy.
Highs in the
low 60s and
lows in the
low 50s.


Sunrise:
6:59 AM
Sunset:
5-26 PM


68/59
Occasional
showers
possible.




Sunrise:
7:00AM
Sunset:
5-26 PM


73/62
Mostly
Cloudy.
Highs in the
low 70s and
lows in the
low 60s.


Sunrise:
7:01 AM
Sunset:
5:25 PM


I L


73/56
Cloudy with
showers and
thunder-
storms..



Sunrise:
7:01 AM
Sunset:
5:25 PM


68/53
More clouds
than sun.
Highs in the
upper 60s
and lows in
the low 50s,


Sunrise:
7:02AM
Sunset:
525 PM


mPikupaybddUngd mon#PmiEs=Kp m Aak
at mwmd tand ;lrdar~ddnfac9ordtmwogca*W*Wxam


LOOKING BACK


Florida At A Glance


Ferandina Beach
.. 62/51
Jacksonville
61/53


62/47


This post card from the collection of Leroy McKee and Nerle Holland shows Camp Amelia during the Spanish-American War.
About 10,000 men descended on Fernandina Beach for the invasion of Cuba. Camp Amelia was located on the north side of
town, east of Eighth Street and north of Franldin Street to Egans Creek. The News-Leader, 511 Ash St, Fernandina Beach, welcomes
Looking Back submissions. They also may be e-mailed to Sian Perry, sperry@jbnewsleader.com.


Ocala 71 55 cloudy
Orlando .71 63 rain ,
Panama City 64 45 sunny
Pensacola 62 47 sunny
Plant City 78 59 rain
Pompano Beach 82 68 t-storm
Port Charlotte 80 60 I-storm
Sainl Augusline 63 56 pt sunny
Sain Petersburg 71 64 rain
Sarasota 76 60 t-storm
Tallahassee 66 42 sunny
Tampa 75 60 rain
Trtusville 72 62 rain
Venice 78 61 t-storm
W Palm Beach 80 67 t-storm


i, .Arl,

Atlanta 54 33 sunny Mlnneapolls 37 25 pt sunny
Boston 40 23 msi sunny New York 44 29 mst sunny
Chicago 37 27 mst sunny Phoenb 72 46 mst sunny
Dallas 55 38 cloudy San Francisco 64 41 sunny
Denver 32 14 sn shower Seattle 49 39 pt sunny
Houston 58 47 cloudy St Louis 43 31 mstsunny
Los Angeles 64 48 pt sunny Washington, DC 45 32 mst sunny
Miami 83 68 t-storm

Moon Phases






First Full Last New
Nov 17 Nov24 Dec Dec 9


UV Index
Fn Sat Sun Mbn Tue
11/23 11/24 11/25 11/26 11/27
4 3- 3 3 I 3
Moderate Moderate Moderate Moderate Moderate
The UV Inaer is measured or a 0 numnOr ace 0 SS 1
wih a higher UI Inoae shoinc ihe need tor greater
stJn proTectmon

W2005 AmnercEar Proile Hometown Contem Service


NEWS

LEAD


511 Ash Street
Fernandina Beach FL32034
(904)261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses
wwwfbnewsleader.com


~f Officehoursare 830am. to5:00p.m.
Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday byThe Femandina Beach News-
Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femandina Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals postage paid
at Fernandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011. Reproductions of the contents
of this publication in whole or in part without written permission from the publisher are pro-
hibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Femandina Beach,
FL 32035. The News-Leader r, ay only be sold by persons or businesses authorized by the
publisher or circulation director.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial responsibility for
typographical errors in advertising. When notified promptly, the part of the advertisement in
which the typographical error appears will be reprinted. All advertising is subject to the
approval of the publisher. The News-Leader reserves the right to correctly classify, edit or delete
any objectionable wording or reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time prior to sched-
uled publication if it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof is contrary to the
general standard of advertising acceptance.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES

Mail in Nassau County ................... $36.00
Mail out of Nassau County ................ $63.00


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: Thursday, 3 p.m.



CNI copora
Incorporated


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.


Staying

For theNews-Leader

The holidays are upon us,
bringing all those images and
sensations we cherish the gl
of the menorah, the fragrance
home-cooked meals and suga
cookies, and the sounds of th
season in holiday songs, laug
and shrieks of joy from kids d
covering Santa's generosity.
But for many of us there a
few not-so-joyous holiday sigl
(a purse overflowing with cre
card receipts) and sounds (th
ca-ching! of the cash registers
marking our escalating debt).
These negatives can easily ou
weigh all that we love about tt
holiday season, especially wh
we consider the financial cons
quences we'll still be suffering
long after the last gift is open(
"Americans already spend
more than they can afford," s
Eric Tyson, author of the new
book Let's Get Real About Mo:
Profit from the Habits of the B6
Personal Finance Managers."
national personal savings rate
negative 1 percent. Many peo
already owe money going intc
6the holiday seasorn~s iele-ann
*..I,,pping- spr,.', jt,:t :,dh in, u
injury."
But despite the fact that m
of our coffers aren't exactly b


off the naughty (spending) list

Sibling over, a chances are your family and it off gradually after the holidays.
recent friends will be happy to save gift- This is a great way to create a
Gallup Poll buying dough as well.. never-ending cycle of consumer
shows that If you must buy gifts, cut debt for yourself.
low s few of us are your expenses elsewhere. Give the gift of time to your
e of planning to Perhaps you'd rather dine out or kids. For example, make time
ar temper our go to the movies less, or maybe with them each week to watch a
e =- :.- holiday you can forego that new pair of holiday film or TV show, go on a
hter, spending. The poll shows that on shoes you've been wanting for walk to see your neighbors' holi-
lis- average Americans expect to yourself in order to afford gifts day lights and decorations, or
spend around $909 on holiday for the grandparents. emphasize that giving back mes-
re a gifts this year. Whether it's a ded- Set a budget and keep tabs sage and take them caroling at a
hts ication to the gift-giving tradition, on what you are spending. While local retirement home.
;dit a sense of obligation, or a feeling you're doing your holiday shop- Remember that meaningful
e that the holidays entitle us to ping, your new best friends gifts don't necessarily have a big
S have a little more fun than usual, should be your checkbook regis- price tag. "If you are looking to
too many of us seem to turn a ter, credit card statements and all give a gift that truly means some-
it- blind eye to the bank-busting of your receipts. thing and that will keep its value
he reality of all that spending. Plan what you are going to for years to come, you are better
en Guess what? You don't have to buy, and don't get any extras! off looking for.nonmaterial gifts
se- join in the spending frenzy. What Particularly during the holidays to give than something your gift
g if you could have a wonderful, companies pull out their most recipients could get themselves
ed. memorable holiday and avoid the appealing of packaging in the at the local big box store."
financial hangover afterwards? hopes of snagging the eyes of Eric Tyson, MBA, is a personal
ays Tyson provides great tips on how shoppers. finance book author and has
S to keep your holiday spending in Use the season to set a good pennedfive national bestsellers. A
ney! check. example for your kids. Your kids former columnist and award-win-
est Find an alternative to gift- learn about money from you. And ning journalist for the San
Our giving. Many people feel they if they see you spending left and Francisco Examiner, his work has
is have to give gifts during the holi- right during the holiday season, been featured in hundreds of local
Iple days, either because it's a family the lesson they come away with and national publications and
o tradition or because they know isn't going to be a good one. media outlets. He holds a bache-
uial ,their friends and relatives hav6 Lave thepla stjat home. lor's degree in economics from Yale
It to gotteti gifts fur ithrn. There a ae 1lany ',us.iexip aia way, a ian4,qn M BA fothe Stanford
plenty of great ways to trade in spending so much on gifts Graduate School of Business. For
iany this tradition for another one that because we simply charge every- more information, visit press.
ub- is even more meaningful, and thing and reason that we can pay com.


WEEKLY UPDATE


Museum sales
The Amelia Island Museum
of History, 233 S. Third St., will
participate in the Fernandina
Beach day after Thanksgiving
pajama shopping party today.
Visitors wearing their early
morning best will receive gift
shop discounts.
Guitar ensemble
Mrs. Brown's Guitar
Ensemble will present an
evening of music and a sing-out
of carols to bring out the spirit
of Christmas at the MLK
Recreation Center on Elm Street
on Nov. 25 from 4:30-5:30 p.m.
Admission is free and all are
welcome.
SAC meeting
The next Fernandina Beach
High School Student Advisory
Council meeting will be held oh
Nov. 29 at 4 p.m. in the building
1 conference room.
Myeloma support
Local myeloma patients and
their families and friends have
come together to form the
North Florida Multiple
Myeloma Support Group.
Interested patients, family mem-
bers and friends are encouraged
to attend the first meeting on
Dec. 4 from 6-8:30 p.m. at the
Jacksonville Public Library,
Southeast Branch, 10599
Deerwood Park Blvd. (off Gate
Boulevard).
For more information con-
tact Anne and Jack Pacowta at
(904) 285-4921 or e-mail
jackl49@pacowta.com.
Civitanhelp
On Dec. 8, in conjunction
with the Yulee Holiday Festival
at the Yulee ball fields, the
Civitan Club will sponsor its
annual "Kids Zone" and is look-
ing for volunteers to spend an


hour or so supervising the "in-
flatable bounces." If you want to
help, contact Joyce Menz at
dajoydj@aol.com.
Optimist Club
The Optimist Club of Fernan-
dina Beach meets every Wed-
nesday at noon in the banquet
room at Sliders. All are invited.
For more information, contact
Pierre LaPorte at 261-7803.
Support needed
Nassau County Watershed
Action Volunteer Program is
seeking assistance in locating
stormwater ponds that have
become overgrown with aquatic
plants and in collecting samples
for a plant identification project.
WAV will gather samples for
a collection of plant pressings of
invasive and fast-growing aquat-
ic plants that can inhibit the
proper function of stormwater
ponds..The program is also
looking for volunteers.
In addition, a free presenta-
tion on stormwater pond mainte-
nance can be scheduled to edu-
cate homeownersand
businesses about maintenance
practices to improve their
stormwater ponds.
For information, call Nassau
County WAV Coordinator Paula
Staples at 225-5613.
Freewheelchairs
The Senior Wheels USA
Program makes available power
wheelchairs to senior citizens
and the permanently disabled at
no cost if they qualify.
The power wheelchairs are
provided to those who can no
longer walk safely, nor self-pro-
pel a manual wheelchair, and
who meet the additional guide-
lines of the program.
If the patient need is for use
in the home, call for more infor-
mation to see if they qualify. Call
toll free 1-800-246-6010.


FOR THE RECORD


A photo caption Nov. 7 for a
ceremony held by the
Fernandina Beach Police
Department to pin badges on
two new officers incorrectly
identified the wife of Officer
Jorge Hernandez. His wife's


name is Nancy Hernandez.
The News-Leader strives for
accuracy. We will promptly cor-
rect allfactual errors. Please
notify the editor of errors at
mparnell@ bnewsleadercom or
call (904) 261-3696.


OBITUARIES

Michael L. Pardue


Michael L Pardue, age 63, died
unexpectedly Nov. 18, 2007, at his
home is Chiefland.
Mike was born on,-Sept. 11,
1944, in Washington, D.C., to
Daniel G. Pardue Sr. and the late
Roselyn L Pardue.
Mike graduated for DuPont
High School in Jacksonville, Class
of 1962, and the University of
Florida in 1967. He received his
Associates Degree in Land
Surveying in 1972 and became a
licensed land surveyor in 1979:
Mike was the owner of Pardue
Land Surveyink Company in
Chiefland, where he was active in
several local boards.
Mike was truly a free spirit who
cherished life, enjoyed writing poet-
ry, surfing and was still in pursuit
of the perfect wave. He loved his
family, his friends, his horses, and
will be missed by all who knew and
loved him.
He is survived by his loving wife

Willie Walthour Jr.
Willie Walthour Jr., 57, was born
on Jan. 17, 1950, to Willie and
Ruthie Mae Walthour Sr. Willie,
affectionately known as "Sonny,"
completed his education in Nassau
County public schools. He was
employed with Scott Timber
Company for many years. After a
brief illness he answered the call of
the Lord on Nov 16, 2007.
He leaves to cherish his mem-
ories a wife, Katherine Walthour;
six daughters, Jackie, Mema, Tori
Walthour, Tina Riddle, Priscilla
Brady and Kimberly Rainey; adopt-
ed children, Erica, Tarnishia,
Dominique, Timothy Taylor and
Candis Wilbert; four sisters, Emily
(Clifford) Dinkins, Sandra
Walthour, the Rev. Mabell
(Napoleon) Wayne and Dolly Mae
Bennett; three brothers, Samuel
Walthour, William (Kelly)
Walthour, and Johnny (Brenda)
Walthour; two stepsons, Sgt.lst
Class Bernard (Rhonda) Kimble,
and Reginald (Samika) Kimble; sis-


and constant companion of 20
years, Sandra Pardue, of Chiefland;
his three children, Tobias (Lori)
of Clearwater, Nathan (Molly) of
Ft. Lauderdale, and Ruth and her
partner Lee Anne Craft of
California; his step-children, Matt
(Jennifer) Munksgard of
Newberry and Deanna (Brian)
Beverly of Chiefland; and two
grandchildren Dalton, age 8, and
Brogan, age 3.
He is also survived by his
father, Daniel G. (Mary) Pardue
Sr. of Amelia Island; his brother,
Daniel G. (Una) Pardue Jr. of
Jacksonville; his sister, Leslie
Pardue Cubbage of Fernandina
Beach; and several nieces and
nephews.
A memorial service will be held
at 3 p.m. Monday at Hiers-Baxley
Funeral Services, 1301 N. Young
Blvd. in Chiefland.
Hiers-Baxley Funeral Services.
Chiefland


ters-in-law,
Dorothy
(Julius) Hanks,
Lore ne
(Milton) Baker
and Linda
(Ru d o Ilp h)
Whitly; broth-
er-in-law,
Bishop
Andrew (Hazel) Kimble; eight
grandchildren; special friends
Frank Collins and James Glover;
and a host of sorrowful nieces,
nephews, cousins and friends
Funeral services will be held at
11 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 24, 2007, at
the River of Praise Church, Yulee.
Visitation will be held from 5-8 p.m.
tonight at the Harper Chapel, 108
Harper Road, and on Saturday from
9:30 a.m. until the hour of service
at the River of Praise Church.
Interment will be in Hughes
Cemetery in Gross.
Sarah L. Carter'sFuneralHome
Jacksonville


OBITUARY POLICY Obituaries are free of charge up to 450 words
in length. Obituaries of 450-750 words in length will be $25. Obituaries
exceeding 750 words in length will be charged and displayed as paid adver-
tising at prevailing ad rates. A repeat publication of a free obituary will be
charged at prevailing ad rates. Obituaries may contain a listing of survivors
as determined by the family and a short biography of the deceased's achieve-
ments, hobbies or passions, within the length limits.


Tampa
75/60


Area Cities

Clearwaler 72 60 rain
Cres-view 63 39 sunny
Daytona Beach 68 59 rain
Fort Lauderdale 82 70 t-storm
Fort Myers 01 61 t-storm
Gainesville 66 49 pi sunny
Hollywood 82 68 t-storm
Jacksonville 61 53 cloudy
Key West 81 74 t-storm
Lady Lake 70 57 rain
Lake City 64 47 ptsunny
Madison 66 44 pt sunny
Melboume 77 65 t-storm
Miami 83 68 t-storm
N Smyrna.Beach 69 61 rain


,


I


v .


I I







FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2007 NEWS News-Leader


Florida



growth



slows
University ofFlorida
GAINESVILLE Florida's
population growth slowed con-
siderably last year as the housing
boom went bust, but it remained
relatively strong and likely will
stay that way for the next few
years, the latest estimates from
the University of Florida show.
'There have been a number
of news articles lately focusing on
the idea that population growth
has fallen off the table top in
Florida and practically come to a
standstill, and that simply isn't
true," said Stan Smith, director of
the UF's Bureau of Economic
and Business Research, who led
the research. "Florida has a
strong economy and adds jobs
every year. That is a major factor
in last year still being a big year
for population growth, even
though it was less than in the
previous three years."
The estimates show the
Sunshine State's population grew
by 331,000 between 2006 and
2007, compared with 431,000
between 2005 and 2006; 402,000
between 2004 and 2005; and
448,000 between 2003 and 2004,
Smith said. Florida's total popu-
lation was estimated at 18,680,367
as of April 1.
Based on recent trends, Smith
said he expects Florida.to add
about 300,000 residents a year
during the next two to three
years unless there is a recession.
"The housing boom certainly
contributed to Florida's growth in
those earlier years, and the hous-
ing bust contributed to the slow-
down this last year," he said.
Today's increasing number of
foreclosures, large inventories of
unsold houses and the decline
in housing prices in some cities
contrast starkly with the flour-
ishing construction industry,
huge numbers of home sales and
people buying homes simply to
Make a quick profit that charac-
terized the last few years, he said.
Florida's healthy job market
and the continued movement of
retirees and foreign immigrants
Sil,: i:1, lh.lpd b ]ldki-r popI-
"Wltr is ion.idul d 'a h\Av
year for population growth in
Florida would be considered a
fast year for most states," Smith
said. "Between 1990 and 2000,
no county in Florida lost popula-
tion, which is unusual consider-
ing that typically 30 (percent) to
40 percent of the nation's coun-
ties lose population during any
particular decade."
Flagler, the state's most rap-
idly growing county, has bal-
looned by 88 percent since 2000,
from 49,832 to 93,568; followed
by Sumter, which increased 68
percent from 53,345 to 89,771,
and Osceola, up 54 percent from
172,493 to 266,123.
Counties with the biggest
increases in absolute numbers
were Orange County, which
grew by 209,259 between 2000
and 2007, followed by Miami-
Dadewith an increase of 208,513
and Hillsborough with an
increase of 193,913. Monroe was
the only county in Florida to lose
population between 2000 and
2007, declining by 602, he said.








3Bff, 3~fi


.l^^^ 33 3^ ^^3. 3 |
3 3 33 3T~mi~~fiiS~i^


ASSEMBLY REQUIRED


I ..
GLENDA S. JENKINS/NEWS-LEADER
City workers assemble Fernandina Beach's official Christmas tree at the foot of Centre Street on
Monday in preparation for the tree lighting ceremony at 6 p.m. Saturday in front of the old train
depot. The event, hosted by the city and the Historic Fernandina Business Association, will fea-
ture Santa, Mrs. Claus, choirs and bands from 3 to 6 p.m. at various downtown locations. For
information, call 261-9504.


CARE Continued from lA
learn. In that regard, we distribute
the necessary school supplies to
as many local schools as we can
reach.
"Our third goal is to provide aid
and comfort to those located at our
outlying bases (Firebases, Forward
Operating Bases and Provincial
Reconstruction Teams). This can
range from supplying utensils for
hygiene to puzzles and games or
books to provide entertainment for
our soldiers, marines, sailors and
airmen."
"Summers will toast you here
with temps in the 110 Fahrenheit
degree range and winters are bone-


chillingly cold," Taneyhill said.
'The populace is not prepared
for what I believe will be severe
cold. Homes are mud walls, roofs
and thatch and once in a while you
will see a tarp, but that is not the
norm."
SThe list of needed items is
long and ranges from school sup-
plies and toys to clothing (espe-
cially socks and mittens) and blan-
kets.
Restricted items include no gifts
or toys with religious tones, pic-
tures of pigs or items with embed-
ded electronics such as light-up
sneakers.
The culture and climate do not
condone shoreline swimming, so


no swim suits.
"Real gifts to send would be the
things such as would befit those
you would give your
children as a housewarming gift ...
but it need not be fresh new ... it
could have gone through a
* few generations of family use before
being sent here," said Taneyhill.
'These donations are taken out
Sto the populace at least once per
week and lovingly distributed. It is
not a rummage sale, it is not a
venue to purge your shelves, but it
is a needing country with many
sweet faces looking as if they will
not be here next year if someone
does not care."
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FIRE Continuedfrom 1A
when the ceiling collapsed and
they were trapped under the
garage door and debris, Cooper
said. The attic above the garage
was filled with items that became
wet and heavy from water used
to fight the fire, he said.
County fire crews from every
station responded, along with
crews and tankers from volunteer
fire stations. The first on the
scene, about eight minutes after
the fire was reported at 10:49 a.m.,
was the River Road station that
has included paid and volunteer
firefighters only since last month.
Jacksonville Fire Rescue units
provided relief to firefighters on
the scene and backup in the event
of other fires within the county. A
water tanker from Charlton
County, Ga., also supplemented
the local effort.
"It became very labor inten-
sive," Cooper said, with more than
40 firefighters on the scene ulti-
mately.
Fire investigators have yet to
determine the cause.
The homeowners, Monica and
Gust Hemming, were not home
at the time of the fire. Monica had
gone to the store for Thanksgiving
dinner supplies, and Gust was at
work.
Shortly after 11 a.m., 9-year-
old Kevin Hemming and his
grandfather, Ollie Hemming, were
sitting outside the home watch-
ing the family's horse, Pye, graze.
Kevin went inside the home, and
grew curious when he smelled
smoke.
"When I went into Mom's bath-
room, I listened because I knew
that it's good to figure things out
once in a while," he said, adding
that smoke alarms began to sound
just moments later. "When that
smoke alarm came on, I was
scared. I ran as quick as I can out


of the room and out the front
door;"
Stopping to warn his grandfa-
ther, Kevin ran to a neighbor's
home. Meanwhile, Ollic
Hemming, who is visiting from
Minnesota with his wife, Ursula,
returned to the home and grabbed
his wife's suitcase and his brief-
case. Ursula Hemming was gro-
cery shopping with her daughter.
Neighbors helped move Pyc
and four family dogs to safety. Two
cats and two fish were inside the
home. Kevin said he realizes his
fish are gone, but hopes his cats,
Urs and Shyla May, are OK. One
of the cats was taken by Nassau
County Animal Control to a vet-
erinarian for treatment.
The American Red Cross
offered assistance to the family.
Monica Hemming said the home
was insured, and she was unsure
where the family would have
Thanksgiving, but added that
she's thankful for the safety of her
family.
The house is located south of
the junction of CR 108 and CR 121
and just east of the St. Marys River
and the county's western border
with Georgia. There are no fire
hydrants there, requiring all water
to be trucked to the scene.
That required "pretty much
every volunteer tanker on the
West Side to get water to the
scene" to supplement county fire
rescue, plus the Georgia and
Jacksonville contributions.
"There are more houses of this
size over there now," Cooper said.
According to county property
records, the Hemmings pur-
chased the home in April for
$272,000. The 3,731-square-foot
house on 2.6 acres was built in
2005, according to property
records.
abishop@nassaucounty
record.com
mparnell@jbnewsleader.com


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away from home. www.bnewsleader.com


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7, I


Barnabas Center, Inc.

Needs volunteers to help
Nassau County families
who need food, shelter
and basic necessities,

Call 904,261,7000
for more information.
11 So, 11th St. + Fernandina Beach, FL







FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2007 NEWS News-Leader


Secret Santa Program'
The 17th annual Secret Santa
Program is under way at Day-
spring Village, Inc., a licensed
94-bed limited mental health
assisted living facility that cares
for adults with schizophrenia
and schizo affective disorders.
"We are in need of individu-
als that are willing to help share
the gift of Christmas through
our Secret Santa Program. The
program is simple; we have
identified Christmas wishes for
each of our residents, just call
Janet Adkins at 261-2213 and let
her know you are interested in
becoming a Secret Santa and
then have the wrapped gift back
to her no later than Dec. 23,"
Executive Director Douglas
Adkins said in a press release.
"We are also seeking individ-
uals that are interested in shar-
ing the spirit of the holiday
through Bible study, musical
performances, baked goods and
or desserts. The gift of Christ is
the gift of the giver, as we cele-
brate the Christmas season we
ask for your help in spreading
the joy of the holidays to those
who are less fortunate."
Dayspring Village has been
serving the residents of Nassau
County since 1987 and also
offers a homeless outreach pro-
gram as well as other services
aimed at assisting families in
managing the needs of persons
with mental illnesses. For infor-
mation call 845-7501 or visit
www.dayspringvillage.com.
Hilliard treelighting
The Town of Hilliard and the
Hilliard Life Care Center will
co-sponsor the sixth annual
Christmas Tree Lighting
Ceremony and Carol Sing on


Nov. 24. The event will start at 6
p.m. on the grounds adjacent to
the Hilliard Life Care Center at
Third Street and US 1.
Refreshments will be served.
Callahan celebrations
The Annual Christmas Arts
and Crafts Show, sponsored by
the Greater Nassau County
Chamber of Commerce, takes
place from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Dec. 1
in the parking lot of South-east-
ern Bank on US 1 in Callahan.
"The 12 Days of Christmas"
parade will start at 11 a.m.
Following the craft show, the
West'Nassau Historical Society
invites everyone to a "Christmas
Open House at the Callahan
Depot" from 2:30-5:30 p.m.
Enjoy refreshments and listen to
live entertainment by Callahan's
own Liz Mobley, Ray Williams
and Robin'Kinsey.
Stay after and enjoy the
Annual Christmas Tree Lighting
(scheduled for dusk) on the
front lawn with Mayor Shirley
Graham and the town of
Callahan. For information about
the-West Nassau Historical
Society visit www.wnhsfl.org or
call (904) 879-3406.
Special meeting
The West Nassau Historical
Society will hold a special holi-
day General Membership meet-
ing at 7 p.m. Dec.-13 at the
Depot in Callahan. Anyone
interested in Northeast Florida
history is encouraged to attend.
SThere will be a potluck dinner
to start the meeting.
This holiday meeting will be
held in place of the regularly
scheduled November and
December meetings, which
would have conflicted with the
holidays.


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IN YOUR LOCAL PAPER
F L RIDA O D ST W E EK LY N W.e F a A P E ,


NEWS i LEADER

Delivered each Wednesday and Friday
by the U.S. Post Office


YOU ARE LOOKING FOR


vn hall finds new life


Old to
LILSPINKS
WestNassau Correspondent

The old Hilliard Town Hall is no
longer vacant in fact, it is now "a
full house." Although there are
only two signs posted, four sepa-
rate entities have moved in.
The Nassau County Sheriff's
Office has opened a Hilliard sub-
station there. For more informa-
tion about the services it offers,
call 845-7089 Monday through
Friday.
Joining the NCSO are the
Barnabas Center, Inc., which will
be open on Mondays, the
Northeast Florida Community
Action Agency, open on
Wednesday, and Micah's Place,
open on Thursdays and Fridays.
Hilliard resident Waldo
Romero, who operates Barnabas
Center at the West Side location,
said the town of Hilliard couldn't
have moved from the old town hall
at a better time.
Barnabas originally opened its
West Side doors in Hilliard at the
Adult Education Building, adjacent
to Hilliard Elementary School.
When it was time to move, the cen-
ter went to the Nassau County
Health Department in Hilliard. But
when department programs left
the walls bursting at the seams,
Barnabas had to move again.
Just as Romero was trying to
find a new location, the offer to
use the old Hilliard Town Hall
came through and it appears that
Barnabas Center has found a per-.
manent location.
Since the center is dependent
upon volunteers to keep it running,
the office will open on Mondays
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The goal,
however, is to open Tuesdays as
well, also from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
The telephone number is 845-4999.


Romero has been volunteering
his time to keep the center open for
years. Since moving to the new
location, however, he has been
joined by four more volunteers;
Pam Bailey, Mary Stapel, John
Anderson and Charles Zahn. If all
continues to go well, Romero's goal
to open Tuesdays could become a
reality.
Barnabas Center, which serves
all of Nassau County, is a private,
non-profit social service agency
sponsored by area churches, the
community and United Way.
Its emphasis is on keeping fam-
ilies together and alleviating suf-
fering by providing basic needs.
Preventing homelessness is a
major concern of the program, so
assistance may be given in cases of
threatened eviction, foreclosure or
to obtain housing.
In addition, because the
Barnabas Center is able to be flex-
ible in providing services, special
individual needs can be met, such
as filling prescriptions, providing
work shoes and uniforms and sup-
plementing educational needs.


Other services for qualified
clientele include payment or partial
payment of utilities such as elec-
tricity, water and propane, based on
need and threatened disconnec-
tion.
Romero said that since the cen-
ter opened in Hilliard, some serv-
ices for West Side clientele only
have been expanded.
First of all, they will no longer
have to pay long distance rates to
call the Barnabas Center in
Fernandina Beach on Tuesdays
through Thursdays. There now is
a toll-free number 1-888-261-1986.
As in the past, there is no assis-
tance for telephone bills or
deposits, and there is no food
pantry at the West Side center, said
.Romero.
However, Barnabas has now
entered into agreements with sev-
eral area agencies to provide crit-
ical items.
Hilliard First Assembly of God
and Callahan Church of God will
provide food to clients referred to
them by Barnabas. If necessary,
people also are sent to Barnabas in


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PHOTOS BY LILSPINKS/FORTHE NEWS-LEADER
The Barnabas Center has moved into the old Hilliard Town
Hall. It is operated by "Chief" volunteer Waldo Romero, stand-
ing far left, and fellow volunteers Mary Stapel, seated, Pam
Bailey and John Anderson. Not pictured is volunteer Charles
Zahn. The new sign over the front door of the old Hilliard
Town Hall, right, proclaims the "Barnabas Center/A Bridge of
Hope."


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Barnabas, then and now
The Barnabas Center, Inc
was started in December 1986
by St. Michael's Catholic
Church in Fernandina Beach
The Ministerial Alliance
responded to its call for assis-
tanbe and more churches
joined in to support the pro-
gram. Currently. 38 local
churches representing 12
denominations participate.
In 1993 Barnabas became
a United Way Agency and a
branch office opened in
Callahan
But in 1999. when the
Callahan branch closed, it was
estimated that about one-third
of the East Side center's clien-
tele were from Bryceville,
Callahan and Hilliard and that
the Barnabas Center in
Fernandina was just too far for
them to go for help.
Hilliard resident Waldo
Romero, who operates the
newly opened West Side
Barnabas office at the old
Hilliard Town Hall, said dona-
tions from businesses, organi-
zations and private entities are
always welcome. Volunteers
are always needed.
For more information call
Romero at 845-4999 or
Barabas Executive Director
Susan Holden-Dodge toll-free
at 1-888-261-1986


Fernandina Beach, which has a
pantry. Noah's Arc in Callahan will
provide clothes and furniture,
though clients may also be sent to
the New To You resale store in
Fernandina Beach, Romero said.
The center also works with the
Callahan Lions Club to provide eye-
glasses when needed.
Free "walk-in"'medical services
are provided at the Barnabas
Samaritth Clinidc t 188'Souith 14th'
St., Suite 1, in Fernandina Beach
on Tuesday and Thursdays from
5:30-8 p.m. The telephone number
is 261-7887. No appointment is nec-
essary; patients are first come, first
served. A low-cost dental clinic is
also available at the same location,
by appointment only. Call 261-9988
to make an appointment.
In additionto that, in conjunc-
tion with the Nassau County
Health Department and St.
Vincents Health System, Barnabas
Center sponsors a mobile medical
unit, which visits the county twice
a month. The program began in
1999 and reaches people who are
uninsured and have no means of
receiving medical attention.
For more information about the
new services, give Romero a call at
845-4999.

AUCTION


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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23.2007 NEWS News-Leader


AMOS WHITE ROAD


GLENDA S. JENKINS/NEWS-LEADER
Sandhill Road, off CR 108, has been renamed Amos White
Road. George Mason holds a new sign surrounded by
White's family, including from left Gwen W. Wright, his
daughter, son Teddy White, with his daughter Nadia-Grace,
widow Gracie White and son Ralph White. Mason and his
neighbors petitioned the county commission to change the
road's name in memory of White, who died in March. White
raised his family, operated a farm and kept watch over the
community along the road, they said. "Really you can't go
down this road without thinking about Amos White," said the
Rev. Frederick Henry, pastor of White's church, Shining
Light Church of God by Faith. "Thank God to have had such
a man in our lives."


Daughter held in


battery,

A woman was arrested in Kitty
Hawk, N.C., on Tuesday and
charged with beating her mother,
an Amelia Island Plantation resi-
dent:
Cynthia Paige Le Blanc will be
extradited to Nassau County and
booked on charges of aggravated
battery of a victim over age 65, rob-
bery and grand theft, according to
a press release issued by the
Nassau County Sheriff's Office.
Bond is set at $100,006.
Police said Le Blanc was visiting
her mother and asked for money on
Nov. 13. When rejected, she
grabbed her mother "by the neck


robbery

and began choking .her and then
threw her to the floor. Le Blanc
then began beating her mother's
head against the floor to the point
that the victim nearly lost con-
sciousness. Le Blanc demanded
her mother give her $100,000 or
she would kill her," the press
'release stated.
The victim was forced to the
bank where she received $15,000 in
cash and a cashier's check for
$75,264.89, turning that over to Le
Blanc, who returned her mother
home and then fled.
The victim isexpected to make
a full recovery from her injuries. .


Book fest sets annual meeting


The annual meeting of the
Amelia Island Book Festival is
scheduled at 5 p.m. Wednesday at
the First Coast Community Bank:
meeting room. The meeting is open
to everyone interested in the festi-
val.
Election of the 2008 AIBF
board of directors and officers
will take place; along with a report
on this year's festival and discussion
of plans and ideas for the 2008
event.
Members and friends of
AIBF have voting privileges, but
everyone who would like to
know more about the festival
events and ongoing programs is
invited to attend and join in dis-
cussion
For more information e-mail
info@bookisland.org.
Established seven years ago,


The Amelia Island Book Festival is
a non-profit 501 (c)3 organization
that promotes literacy among
children and adults by showing
that reading is fun and worthwhile
and inspiring the appreciation of
books.
The website is www.book
island.org.


GLENDAS. JENKINS/NEWS-l.f-AID)R
Deondra Starks teaches civics and other subjects at Yulee
Middle School.


Outstanding teacher honored


The Florida Council for Social
Studies has named Deondra H.
Starks an Outstanding Social
Studies Teacher of the Year for
the 2007-8 schoolyear.
An instructor at Yulee Middle
School, Starks teaches eighth-
grade civics and career planning
as well as basic keyboarding and
computer applications.
Local district superintendents
or their designees submit nomi-,
nations for the award that honors
outstanding elementary, mid-


dle/junior high and high school
teachers from each Florida school
district.
The award recognizes teach-
ers who "foster student under-
standing of the interconnected-
ness of nations, and peoples, while
developing respect for cultural
and ethnic-differences."
Allaward recipients received'a
iramed certificate and inscribed
glass paperweight during the
FCSS 50th annual conference Oct.
10-13 in Orlando.


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CHARMING HOME in private community on south end of island. Built in 2006, open
and light with separate office, formal dining, breakfast room and designer upgrades
throughout. Professionally landscaped, low maintenance yard, relaxing screened back
porch. Hear the sounds of the surf within walking distance of the beach.


I-


SEA MARSH COVE
Rare opportunity at Amelia Island Plantation! Elegance meets casual in
this readily accessible yet private location in the Lakehouses. Nestled
amongst a natural, sheltered preserve like setting on .78 acres with lake
and wildlife views. Generous, open floor plan with over 3,200 square feet
of indoor living space and tasteful upgrades throughout. The outdoor
area which includes an outdoor kitchen and spa is a perfect retreat or
entertainment space. Near golf, beach and resort amenities.


OCEANFRONT In Amelia Island Plantation. Charming two bedroom, two bath condo with
outstanding appointments throughout. Upgrades too numerous to list Kitchen, dining
and living rooms above, owners suite and guest bedroom below. Stepsto ocean, pool. golf
and all resort amenities. Tastefully furnished and turn key ready as second home, resort
rental or permanent residence. Original owners, never a rental.


CLUB VILLAS
Desirable end unit Club Villa In Amelia Island Plantation. Light and Spacious first floor liv-
ing area with cathedral ceiling, high windows, powder room, kitchen and dining room.
Owner suite with and bath, guest bed and bath and computer niche on second floor.
Balconies off both bedrooms. Park like back yard and lovely, enclosed front court yard.
Ideal for primary residence, second home or resort rental.


FAIRWAY OAKS VILLA
Resort living with golf course views at Amelia Island Plantation. Relax
while watching nature from the enclosed sun room overlooking the Oak
Marsh course. Well priced opportunity for a primary, secondary or
resort rental. Just steps to community pool and driving range.


BRADY POINT
Gorgeous 1 acre residential lot in desirable Brady Point. Preserve, an Amelia Island
Plantation gated community. 356' of lake frontage, natural wooded buffer on one side
and walking distance to Landing. Membership to the Amelia Island Club available
allowing access to Amelia Island Plantation amenities. Build when you choose.
Minutes to historic downtown Fernandina and beaches.


S"a


FIRST AVENUE
PERFECT BEACH HOUSE just steps to the ocean with room for family and friends! Spacious
town home w/ over 2,300 sq. ft. of iving space. L:ght and bright, immaculate and move in
ready Comfortable gathering areas, cathedral ceiling and fireplace in family room, three
large bedroom suites w/ baths, half bath off kitchen, and third floor loft w/ a view Fantastic
primary residence, second home or rental investment. Short term rental allowed, fee sim-
ple ownership & no monthly fees.


SPINNAKER DRIVE '
Beautiful residential lot in desirable gated Summer Beach community with
golf and ocean views available. Bring your own plans, build now or in the
future. Membership to The Golf Club available. Walking distance to private
community pool, ocean, The Golf Club and The Ritz-Carlton.


NORTH HAMPTON CLUB DRIVE .................. ..... $2 00.000
Beautiful .58 acre marsh lot in Phase III of North Hampton Club Estat(. Li:I': Ailit rfF. ii, '1 .. f i REAM HIOIUSE
LITTLE PINEY ISLAND .... .2........1.. ............ S 70 000
Marshview .9 acre. Old Florida lifestyle just minutes from historic Ferr ,,,nii ,n,,j Ariia I'ijnr, ri,, r,,:i'

Susan Gibson
. 904-556-8471 Prudential
SusanC@ChaplinWilliams.com Challin Williams
For Virtual Tours Visit Realty
www.SusanGihsonOnAmelialsland.com

*a *.. . .. . .1 ** -- 1., 1. -.4..f ~UWl*Hf 1 *ClI "5[..B1B.,I A


This Holiday Season, give the gift your loved one will never forget,
a party at Wicked Daveys, exclusively for your guests!
*"Low Country Boil "Fireside Dining
-Oyster Roast *Smoking Areas
*'Cocktail Party '"Full Liquor Bar
I Luau 'Full Kitchen with our
"Birthday Party Chef or your Caterer

Please call now for December dates still available at (904) 321-2222


I 321-42224" 232 N1 tih22nd St: Ferinandin RBcl I

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CALL CLAUDIA WATTS To PURCHASE TODAY! A^S.


RE/MAX Professional Group
303 Centre Street, Suite 102
Amelia Island, FL 32034
In The Heart ol Downtown Fernandina Beach On Amelia Island
SOFFICE: 904-321-1999 EMAIL: claudiacw@remax.net
WEBSITE: www.claudiawatts.com


Located irr the heart of the Amelia Island Plantation.
Only on sought after Ocean Club Drive can you find
soothing golf, lagoon & ocean views from every
window within a few hundred feet of the shimmering
Atlantic Ocean. 5,400+ SF, steel & concrete block
construction, separate master baths & infinity edge
pool. MLS#43014 $5,290,000


.I ,irlr,.-l 5th floor 3 bed-
i rm Trin, Ie Amelia Island
-'ianijiiL. with views to the
S..::i oI ire marsh & ICW.
,.linri, luilished and with a
Sqjijaye I:'iper Dunes.
MI.Sr:?1i7 $1,450,000


SYou are going to adore the
appointments in this 4/4 with
main level master suite. This
floors, top-of-the-line kitchen,
great room concept with excel-
Slent entertaining flows to the
open patio and pavers front &
back. MLS#44053 $959,000


'-if tilior oceanfront in the
Amneil Island Plantation.
FPrrmi-n m south end unit
wilhi lrge terrace. 3/3 with
wood flooring.
MLS #44549 $1,395,000


What a view...Lagoon, goit
course & marsh frontage make
this villa in the Amelia Island
Plantation one for yonr mostt
see" list. Recent improvements
include paint, carpet, new front
door, upgraded Trane HVAC.
electrical panel & plumbing
MLS#42890 $399,900


2 bedroom, ideal for vacation
retreat or primary residence
amidst the lush flora & fauna of
the Amelia Island Plantation.
Short stroll to the Amelia Links,
the property owner's club & com-
munity pools. Competitive price
in this beautiful resort community.
MLS#42172 $299,000


SLOT 13 HIGH POINTE 116 FEET OF WATER FRONTAGE & NEARLY'2 ACRES. MLS#41940 $650,000

S1 ACRE LOT ON TREED CANOPIED SCOTT ROAD ON SOUTH AMELIA ISLAND,. GORGEOUS! MLS# 44542 $ 650,000

* LOT 22 SPANISH OAKS CIRCLE - BEAUTIFULLY TREED COMMUNITY WITHIN WALKING DISTANCE OF THE ATLANTIC OCEAN MLS#39993 $457,000


Ideal home for the large
family. 6/5 with 3,900 SF,
3 bay garage and large
lanai with top-of-the-line
saltwater pool. Fronts
preservation and on cul-
de-sac,
MLS#43726 $799,000


Over 5 acres with this 4 bed-
room willth heated pool locat-
ed on booming Barnwell
Road. Not many properties of
this size available this close to
the Island. 2-bay carport and
4-bay detached garage. Plans
to add on to current house
. '- available. MLS#44385
S5$798,000


POLITICS IN BRIEF

Democrats
to hear Bean
State Rep. Aaron Bean, a
Republican, is scheduled to be the
guest speaker at the Democratic
Club of Amelia Island monthly
meeting at St. Peter's Parish Hall,
Eighth Street and Atlantic
Avenue, at 6 p.m. Tuesday.
A catered meal by Old South
Yankee will be Cuban-inspired.
The cost will be $15 per person, or
1:; 1 '. i hi i, lii ioiai, ."two cans of

pj V I '. k>. i"' It Il ,:' I' ln l. i .
225-2428 or e-mail her atjabfrink
@gmail.com.


"L ,: l. ,,.,. -n,, ,i1 mrent : ,
31-1' h,. Ir, ... t, villa in ..
.. I I IH9 d o. .n in -i i
,. .. - r -, . 16n e n...
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,. 1 1 .... i tech ,,rul
S. ... .. e,,, ,.' .: s & p i..i,
^. r ,,, ,,,,1,. .n .. .
B~lf -ll- s ...... ..... ... W


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6A FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 2.



What is Medicaid reform?



Who is affected by it?


MELISSA LONG
For the News-Leader

In 2005, the Florida Legislature
passed a law allowing Florida to
implement a Medicaid Reform
Pilot Program. Under this pro-
gram, the state of Florida contracts
with private Health Maintenance
Organizations (HMOs) and
Provider Sponsored Networks
(PSNs) to provide health plans for
Medicaid reform beneficiaries.
These private providers are
given flexibility to change the
amount of services that are pro-
vided to reform beneficiaries.
This means that the benefits
received by reform beneficiaries
may be different from the bene-
fits the beneficiaries had previously
received.
Who is affected by Medicaid
reform?
Medicaid reform is currently
implemented in a few select coun-
ties. In 2006, the Agency for Health
Care Administration began imple-


meeting the program in Broward
and Duval counties. Most recently,
the program has been expanded to
include Baker, Clay and Nassau
counties.
In these five counties only cer-
tain groups are mandated to par-
ticipate in reform. These groups
include: individuals receiving cash
assistance (TANF); individuals
receiving SSI; MEDS-AD
(Medicaid for Aged and Disabled)
beneficiaries; and Title XXI
MediKids enrollees. Beneficiaries
who are a part of Medicaid reform
receive a blue and green packet in
the mail from AHCA advising them
to enroll in one of the available
health plans.
What is .the Medicaid/
Medicare reform project?
Advocates of three area non-
profit legal services organizations
have come together to address
issues and problems arising from
the implementation of Medicaid
reform. These organizations are
Jacksonville Area Legal Aid, Inc.,


Three Rivers Legal Services, Inc.,
and Florida Legal Services, Inc.
The goal of the project is to educate
Medicaid beneficiaries about
Medicaid reform, to educate ben-
eficiaries about grievance proce-
dures, to provide legal represen-
tation at grievance proceedings,
and to gather information from
beneficiaries on systemic problems
for the purpose of legislative advo-
cacy.
If you are a Medicaid reform
beneficiary in need of legal assis-
tance, you can contact the
Medicaid Reform Helpline by call-
ing (904) 394-0042. To get assis-
tance with prescription drug
denials under Medicaid call 1-800-
436-6001.
Melissa Long is a staff attorney
at Three Rivers Legal Services, Inc.
in Jacksonville. She is also a mem-
ber of the Region II Health Care
Project, a collaboration among
Florida Legal Services, Jacksonville
Area Legal Aid, Inc., and Three
Rivers Legal Services, Inc.


When: Saturday, December 8, 2007


Where: Yulee Sports Complex


Hours: 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.


Come join us for a fun day of food,
arts and crafts, games and
live entertainment for all ages.


Festival will kickoff with a
"A Florida Christmas" parade
organized by Girl Scout Troop 880
for more information call
Brittany at 225-9613


If you or your organization would like to
participate in the festival please
contact Connie at 225-2516.


)A.i, 9


3.2007 NEWS News-Leader


A piece of history


Music, a bridge for all our people


LORETTA H. COOPER
For the News-Leader

The John Philip Sousa
Foundation states that just as the
name Sousa is synonymous with
bands, so bands are bridges which
connect the music and culture of
all strata of our society and no
type of music better typifies the
spirit of America throughout the
world than do the stirring strains
of a Sousa March.
John Phillip Sousa (conductor,
composer, patriot) was born the
third of 10 children in the year
1854. At the time of his birth, his
father was a musician in the
Marine Band in Washington, D.C.
With the encouragement of his
father, Sousa pursued a musical
education and career.
During his childhood he stud-
ied piano, violin and most of the
orchestral instruments. At age 13
his father, Antonio, enlisted him as
an apprentice musician in the
Marine Band because he was
thinking about joining a circus
band. During the next seven
years until the age of 21 he played
with the Marine Band and studied
music theory and composition
with a noted Washington orches-
tra leader and teacher.
After his discharge he contin-
ued his musical career in Wash-
ington and later in Philadelphia.
His stunning career included com-
posing operettas and hundreds of
marches.
At the age of 25, he again
entered the Marine Corps arena
when he accepted leadership of
the Marine Band in Washington,
D.C. Sousa made major changes
in the band's music composition
and instrumentation. Even
rehearsals became exceptionally
strict. With and during his lead-


r



M E I C A L


3-o iday


'Great Generatons' concert
The "Greal Generations" concert Dec 7 will begin with the
Allegiance chorale group doing a processional entrance, singing
"Carol ol the Bells" The chorale group, which consists of singers
ages 6-12 from seven area churches, will perform Christmas clas-
sics such as "Mary Did You Know?" and a skn written by concert
director Pam Hehon called "Gloriously Impossible "
The Fernandina High School Jazz Band will liven up the pro-
gram with music it has been rehearsing every afternoon during
the lunch hour
The concerns called Great Generations" because it is for all
generations Irom the very young to the very wise Dec 7 is also
Pear Harbor Day.
The concert and the "Place of Peace Festival." will close with
audience and performers singing "Let There Be Peace on Earth"
'A Place ofPeace Festva'
A Place of Peace Festival' is scheduled Dec 3-7 on Amelia
Island
The schedule is
'Peace in the Heart." A candlelight procession begins at 6
p.m Dec. 3 at St Michael's Church, Fourth and Broome streets
and concludes at the welcome center downtown for a Christmas
concert
"Peace in the Home." A bell tolling and window lighting cere-
mony begins at 6 p m. Dec 4. Fernandina Beach Police and
Micah's Place will give a program on "Peaceful Homes, Powerful
Neighborhoods" at 7 p m. at Amelia Park.
"Peace in the Community A peace lair is scheduled in the
special events room at The Palace Saloon from noon to 4 p.m.
Dec 5 Learn about local charities while enjoying music, food and
shopping
"Peace in the Country." There will be an open house at the
Nassau County Courthouse on Centre Street hosted by county
and city officials from 10 a m to noon Dec. 6
"Peace in the World." There will be a "Great Generations"
concert at 6 p.m Dec 7 at the Peck Center There will be music
for all ages and food
The festival is sponsored by the Nassau Federation ol
Republican Women. For information call (904) 206-4140 or visit


eacefestival org.


an engraved baton as a token of
their esteem. The passing of the
Sousa Baton became a tradition
during change of command cere-
monies for new band directors.
He reentered civilian life in
1892 and formed the Sousa New
Band, which toured the world
making his marching tunes such
as "Stars and Stripes Forever" and
'The Washington Post" symbolic
of American tradition.
Sousa died in 1932 at the age of
77.,The last piece he conducted
was "Stars and Stripes Forever"
which was designated as the
national march of the United
States on Dec. 10, 1987.


Great success
The National Alliance for the
Mentally Ill (NAMI) of Nassau
County would like to thank every-
one who participated in making
our October dinner a great suc-
cess!
Thank you to the Woman's Club
again for allowing us to-host the
event at their lovely facility. Barbara
Gray and others helped with set
up, decorations and in the kitchen.
The Circle of Friends quilting
group donated a beautiful hand-
made quilt for our raffle. Tickets
were printed and donated by Kathy
Shipman. The turkey dinner and
trimmings were graciously donated
by Danny Murray of Callahan
Barbeque and desserts were pro-
vided by Shoney's restaurant.
Miscellaneous dinner items were
purchased with a gift card from
Publix. Our dinner program
opened with guitar music and
singing by MarkTaylor and a spe-
cial blessing from Chaplain Don
McFayden of the Fernandina
Beach Police Department The Jr.
Beta Club and Ms. Cathy Verillo
from FBMS served the meal as
part of their community service
project.
Our guest speaker was Mr.
Mark Ulerie, executive director of
Transitions Home. A candlelight
dedication was presented by Hattie
Morris, a founding member of
NAMI Nassau County, and Ken
Nolan, singer and musician. Thank
you to State Rep. Aaron Bean and
Linda Ellis for hosting the live auc-
tion. Corporate supporters and auc-
tion donors were:
Amelia's Attic, Amelia's
Bloomin' Baskets, Amelia
Community Theatre, Amelia Hotel
and Suites, Amelia Liquors,
Anytime Gym, Armoires, Etc.,
Azure Dunes, Barwick Studios,
Best Western Inn, Bo and Mike's
Detail Shop, Brett's Waterway Caf6,
Day Spring Village, Discount Auto,
Divine Finds, Elizabeth Pointe
Lodge, First Coast Community
Bank, Florida Public Utilities,
French Market Antiques, Go Fish,
Golf Club of Amelia Island, Golf
Club of North Hampton, Greyfield
Inn, Hope's Hair Hut, Island
Photography, Janet Lynne Salon,
Ms. Marlene, Mili Ryan, NAMI
Members, Nick Deonas Realty, Old
South Yankee, Quality Life of
Jacksonville, Redbones Dog
Bakery, Reflections of Nature,
Robison's Jewelers, Steinmart
Collectibles, Southern Trends,
Super Wal-Mart, Sutton Place
Behavioral Health, Ten Broeck
Hospital, Woody's BBQ, and the
McArthur YMCA. Thank you all
for your generous support!
Lisa A. Mohn, President
Fernandina Beach


placeofp


ership, the Marine Band became
the country's premier military
band. When he retired as the
director, the members of the
Marine Band presented him with


& L A .. E ; A


Open


Tuouse


Wednesday, December 5h, 5-7pm


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Gene invites you to visit or contact him with
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(904) 277-6969 Cell (904) 415-6095
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.A



S {The Sins of Summer.



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FERNANDINA'S
FIRST THAI
RESTAURANT



Authentic Thai Cuisine
Catering Available
Free Soup-of-the-Day & Salad with Lunch Entree (dine-in only)
Weekday Lunch 11:30 am 3 pm
NIGHTLY DINNER
Call (904)321-0255 for reservations
47260 E. SR 200/A1A (Across from Lowe's -wFernandina Beach. FL 32034
FcI> ^ (bS NI & I g II HQ &ja &I I


Barnabas Center, Inc.

The Food Pantry needs
donations of non-perishable
food items all year round.
Call 904.261.7000
for more information.
11 So. 11th St.,. Fernandina Beach, FL


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|







FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23.2007 EDITORIAL News-Leader


NEWS

LEAD

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. PRODUCTIONDIRECTOR
BOB TIMPE. CIRCULATIONDIRECTOR


TOM WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
PRESIDENT


Community
Newspapers,
Incorporated

Views expressedbyie colnnistsand leterwrirs
on uispageare theirown anddo notnecessaly react
theviewsofthe nevwsaper itsownersoremployees





Portrait of a


different time

hangs in my study at home. It's not a
slick picture. It may have been cut out
of a magazine, pasted on cardboard and
framed at home. It may have arrived in the mail
while Uncle Alton was flying missions in World
War II.
Whatever the case, the picture was hanging in
the only upstairs room of my grandparents' home
in Belmont, Ga. And when Mama Hudgins died in
1979 and her things were divided, nobody else
wanted the photo. I'm happy to display it. Not that
I remember the man; not
that I think he was our great-
est president; not that he was
savior of the country. It's just
that Roosevelt must have
S ^ done something to impress
my grandparents because
l : they hung his picture. So
have I.
Give him credit:
Roosevelt did mostly what he
Phil said he'd do. It was a time'
Hudins when sitting on one's presi-
dential hands would have led
to more than discomfort for
FRO AT jhe .The gi lringcould
HOME havd afsastdr for the
HOME country.
OFFICE Don't worry: I'm not
going to talk about approval
ratings or political debates or Democrats or
Republicans. And I won't wallow too much in the
romanticism of the good, old days.
Still, we might take a few lessons from my
grandparents' generation. What did our grandpar-
ents have that kept families slogging along
together, even in the hardest times? In my family,
perhaps these things:
They were grateful for what they had.. My
grandfather was a farmer and a justice of the
peace. In his later years, he ran a tiny grocery
store. Mama kept house, looked after the garden,
milked cows, slopped the hogs, fed the chickens,
canned, cooked and made wine for communion at
church. I never heard either.of them complain
about not having something.
They kept the faith. Mama never missed a
Sunday at church. She taught Sunday school for
decades. None of us grandkids ever saw Papa
attend church, even though he was a deacon.
Someone said it was because he had a heart mur-
mur and the doctor told him to stay out of crowds.
He did. But he was faithful in his own way.
They loved and respected each other. I never
saw Mama kiss Papa until he was lying in a casket
in the front room of the house. But there was an
unspoken, respectful love between the two that I
couldn't explain.
They believed in helping their neighbors. It
was as simple as that.
They respected their country and its leaders.
They sent one of their sons to war and probably
never questioned why he ought to go. They were
patriotic in the truest sense.
You know, Mama and Papa may have hung
that picture of FDR simply out of respect I don't
know. But I wonder how they felt when
Roosevelt's REA ran electricity to their house and
that bare bulb in the kitchen began to glow for
the first time.
They may have hung that picture right then.
Phil Hudgins is the senior editorfor Community
Newspapers Inc., the media company that owns the
News-Leader E-mail him at phudgins@cninewspa-
pers.com.



HOW TO WRITE US
The News-Leader welcomes your let-
ters.
Maximum length is 500 words.
Letters must include writer's name
(printed and signature), address and
telephone number.
Writers are normally limited to one let-
ter in a 30-day period.
No political endorsements or poems
will be published.
Letters should-be typed or printed.
Not all letters are published.
Send letters to: mparnell@fbnews
leader.com or to the Editor, P.O. Box
766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
Visit us on-line at www.fbnewsleader.com


'No Mexicans Need Apply here

"When an alien lives with you, do not mistreat just so they could scrimp and monologue about seeking out the American Dream,
him. The alien living with you must be treated as one save&and send a few bucks which to hear him talk, clearly doesn't apply to
of your native born." home to take care of their brown people without proper papers. I wanted to call
Who said that? Harry Reid? Nancy Pelosi? Ted families? Angry Right Wing Radio Host's show and ask him if
Kennedy? A left-leaning, God hating member of the I heard a well-known he knew that a very famous American who immigrat-
mainstream media? Still guessing? Maybe the next angry-sounding right-wing ed here and successfully sought out the'Great
two sentences will provide some illumination. "Love radio host recently complain- American Dream was actually an illegal alien. He
him as yourself, for you were aliens in Egypt I am ing about illegal immigration, arrived here as a stowaway on a ship without papers
the Lord your God." This guy, who I won't legit- or a penny in his pocket I wanted to ask Angry
Yep. Him. The Big Guy. El Queso Grande.The imize by naming him, made Right Wing Radio Host if he'd have demanded the
one whose name we always toss around when we're the usual and predictable nois- deportation of Adolph Coors, founder of the Coors
looking for reasons to do things we clearly oughtn't es about understanding the Brewing Company, because he smuggled himself
do. Or when we don't want to do things we clearly Joe Palmer plight of immigrants because into this country illegally, or he would've been in
should do. We talk a lot about thanksgiving and rec- ... his own grandparents immi- favor of granting him amnesty so that he could reach
conciliation and peace this time of year. But that's grated here from Ireland. for his dreams and go on to provide jobs and pros-
mostly all we do. When it gets right down to where CUP OF Which is tantamount to say- perity for thousands of his adopted countrymen.
the rubber meets the road, our holiday thanks and JOE ing, "Some of my best friends Our border with Canada is 5,522 miles long and is
wish list goes something like this: We're thankful are black" when trying to the longest border in the world. By contrast, our bor-
that we're not those poor-ass Mexicans who we wish impress people that you're hip about racial issues. der with Mexico is only 1,969 miles long. Angry
would just go home and let us get back to the busi- Anyway, it was clear to me that Angry Sounding Right Wing Radio Host talks a lot about building a
ness of being America, home of the free and brave. Right Wing Radio Host has no clue what it's like to fence to protect the Mexican border. He never says a
And speaking only English. The Good Book be be underprivileged and desperate. He went on and word about building a fence on the Canadian border
damned. on about border security which is code for "No to protect and defend the security of the longest bor-
I'll get berated about this by the usual cranks. It's Mexicans Need Apply" and how many times he'd der in the world. Why?
shameful the way so many of us want to treat our been "down there on that border reporting on this Listen very carefully when the border security
brethren from south of the border. How many situation." As if this country has only one border that crowd starts talking. Words have meanings. The way
Mexicans do you actually know? And what do you needs protecting. those words are used quite often have altogether dif-
know about them, other than what you hear from I was tempted to call Angry Sounding Right Wing ferent meanings. I grew up in the South. I remember
people who vilify them? We talk a lot about family Radio Host's show and ask him if he would've want- all the code words that "nice" white people employed
values in this country. But talk is cheap. How many ed to deport his Irish grandparents had they come when discussing "colored" people. Here we go
of your friends, relatives or family members would here illegally. But I knew I'd never get a response to again.
Sget up one day and, taking nothing but the clothes that question because it's an honest question and Joe Palmer ofFernandina Beach writes regularly
on their backs, travel thousands of miles to a strange one that requires some actual thought. And then for the News-Leader E-mail him at treysurj@com-
land and go to work among unwelcoming natives Angry Right Wing Radio Host segued into a long cast.net.



VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


Sharing vision and history
I really liked Lou Goldman's idea ("Bringing New
ife to Old Town," Nov. 9) of making the oldest house
in Old Town into a museum to celebrate European con-
tact with the Timucuan Indians. There was just one
small problem with his suggestion. It was not Jean
Lafitte the pirate that made contact with Timucuans.
They had departed long before Lafitte helped Andrew
Jackson win the Battle of New Orleans in the War of
1812. It was Jean Ribault, the French explorer, who first
made contact with Timucuans (1562).
The mistake is easy to make. After all, both his-
torical figures were named Jean. And we did have our
own pirate in the person of Luis Aury connected with
our history here. A museum is needed to help us all,
keep our presentation of history as clear as the vision
we share for the historical significance of Old Town.
It is true that the bluff in Old Town above the Amelia
River, which was once the site of Fort San Carlos, has
seen more human history (probably) than any other
place on the island. The lighthouse, moved here from
Cumberland Island in Georgia in 1839, is (probably)
the oldest man-made structure on the island. But it is
possible that the old house in Old Town could predate
it (not the "Captain's House," but rather the little
shack). If so, it is immensely valuable and should be
saved.
Old Town is special, and careful attention should be
devoted to its preservation and celebration.
... ....- J. Charles Cripps
Fernandina Beach
Why no dog parks?
I just recently moved here from St. Pete Beach. I
have two wonderful dogs, but there are no dog parks
on the whole island. I see a lot of people parks, and they
are lovely. But I sure do miss being able to take my
dogs to a park where they can run free and meet
other dogs. Is there anyone else out there that feels the
same as I do? I would really appreciate any help on how
to go about getting a place to take my dogs off their
leashes.
Cynthia White
Fernandina Beach
Summer Feuerbom
I am Summer Feuerborn's mother ('Teen gets 4
years for fatal accident, "Nov. 14). I have read a lot of
trash talk about my daughter lately. What I have yet to
read is that my daughter picked (her victim) up
because he was so drunk he couldn't walk. See, that's
what Summer is all about. She always tries to help peo-
ple.
Believe me, I know Summer messed up when she
got behind the wheel of that car that night. She was
drunk! They all were! I think the real lesson to be
learned here is that alcohol kills regardless of the cir-
cumstafices!
You can never forgive someone more than God
has already forgiven you. I want you all to know that


Writer hopes

letters pave a

'smoother ride'
HEATHER A. PERRY
News-Leader

A frequent contributor to
Voices of the People, J. Charles
Cripps has no shortage of topics
to cover in his letters to the edi-
tor.
Whether decrying the war on
terrorism, or the traffic on 14th
Street, or praising the caring,
selfless people who came to his:
aid when his sleep apnea
machine broke down, if it's
something he feels strongly
about Cripps will fire off a letter
to the editor.
No stranger to the written
word, Cripps taught English at
both Fernandina Beach High
School and Flhrida Community
College ofJacksonville He is
notw retired after 31 y:ars.
Why does he write letters to
the editor?
"When I feel I might be able
to get people to think seriously
or differently about some prob-
lem, usually in our community, I
get fired up and write like my
recent bid to get the county
commission to widen 14th
Street"
His first letter "was years ago
and I believe it was the idea of
repaving Lime Street. It took a
long time to get that done, but
I'm so much happier with the
road into our hospital now."
Cripps experienced the


SUBMITTED
"When I'm not writing, I tend my roses, try to keep honey
bees and enjoy Memorial United Methodist Church," says J.
Charles Cripps, a frequent contributor to Voices of the
People.


bumpy ride to Baptist Medical
Center Nassau up close and per-
sonal.
"When I was taken to the
hospital, my brother followed in
his car and noted that the ambu-
lance swerved to avoid the pot-
holes. It wasn't long after that
when Lime Street was finally
repaved. Maybe someone else
will enjoy a smoother ride, and I
certainly hope it won't be long
before 14th gets widened." '
Choosing his battles involves
a bit of introspection.
"4 have to decide that I'm.will-
ing to incur the wrath of my
friends and neighbors in some
restaurant like Shoney's before I
put pen to paper, but most folks
seem to enjoy what I've written."
Cripps recently self-published


I forgive you all for the things you have.said about my
daughter. I will continue to keep you all in my prayers!
Machelle Palma
Warner Robins, Ga.
Prayfirst
I know that people, including myself, are fast to
judge in most situations. Summer Feuerborn is my step-
daughter ('Teen gets 4 years for fatal accident, "Nov.
14). I have known her for 16 or so years. Did she make


four novels and a collection of
his poetry online at lulu.com.
His novels are adventure
romances, the impiecent set in
Tahiti, and eachhhis a Christian
angle.
"My grandmother was a
writer," said Cripps, adding it
was she who got him started.
Cripps co-authored a work
begun by his grandmother, The
Turn in the Trail as an historical
adventure based on the life of a
real person on the Georgia fron-
tier.
Cripps, who moved to
Nassau County from Miami in
1981, shares his Fernandina
Beach home with his wife,
Diane. The couple has one son,
Adam, who is studying archaeol-
ogy at Flagler College.


a terrible mistake? Yes. Is she paying her debt for her
crime? Yes. Has she prayed for forgiveness? Yes.
As for the rest of the opinions, they don't matter. We
are so sorry for the loss here, but as society jumps in
with their opinions, I pray everyone will pray about
what they say regarding Summer. Now, will you pray
first? I guess if you know Jesus you will. Blessings to
you all
Phil Palma
Warner Robins, Ga.


VIEWPOINT/RoY STAFFORD/AMELIA ISLAND


Our nation

As we pass milestones another Marine Corps
birthday, another Veterans Day and another calen-
dar year of my life I feel a foreboding of impending
disaster. Not for me, heck we're all going to check
out sooner or later, but for a country heading for the
abyss.
A country that held so much promise for this
world, a country established around the concept
called freedom; I can't help but feel melancholy.
I'd like to share something I wrote to a friend
years ago; the topic was a museum I had visited
many times, the National Museum of Naval Aviation
in Pensacola:
I can't help but feel when I'm there that I'm walk-
ing on hallowed ground, much like I felt when I first
saw the Lincoln Memorial, the Marine Corps
Memorial and the Battle Fields of Vicksburg,
Manassas and Yorktown, where in the twilight of a
cold winter morning I shed tears. For I knew that
better men than I had given their all and had fallen
there to eternal rest in defense of this nation and
what it stood for. I felt the same way when I first vis-
ited the Wall and saw the names of friends and men
I'd served with over there. Hell, I should be honest,
I didn't cry, I sobbed uncontrollably.
As I looked at the planes in the museum I cbuld-
n't help but think of my father and his generation,
veterans of the last "good war" according to Studs
Terkel. Young men who mounted up and flew these
lumbering aircraft into harm's way, facing almost
certain death.
My Dad was so representative of his generation.
He was from a small rural town in Middle Georgia
with a limited future, but when duty called, he and
millions like him answered the call. After the war,
he stayed in the military and served again and


is slip sliding away

again. And in him lived a dreary, that he would do And on the backside of my life I fear that
better than his dad and that we would do better than what we and all the other veterans did will be for
him. naught We are a nation about to be overcome by
That old man and others of his generation, with politicians who know no loyalty to anyone, who give
just a high school education or less, knew more lip service to patriotism, who Will enslave this nation
about freedom and opportunity than all the politi- in the name of political correctness and who say,
cians and academics in this world. He taught us that "We support the troops, but are against the war."
our only way out was hard work and a good educa- They don't support anything except their over-
tion, nobody was going to give us anything, nor whelming greed for power and control over the rest
should we expect it. But he also instilled in us the of us. These are the same folks who spit on my gen-
notion that we were just as good as the next man, eration when we returned from war. They didn't
and most importantly that there were some things support us then and don't support us now. They are
in this world that were worth fighting and dying for. cut from the Bolshevik mold that led the mighty
That.he and others had put it all on the line, know- Soviet Union into the lowest standard of living of
ing that they would never be millionaires or sena- any developed nation in the modern world; they
tors or favored sons, but they did it in order for us, traded freedom for control, opportunity for despot-
and others, to have a better life. ism. Move over, ye troubled masses, we are about to
At the end, I had paid more income tax in one join you.
year than my father had paid in a lifetime, but there We are also burdened with a bureaucracy at
was no doubt in my mind who was the better man. I every level of government, city, state and federal,
will forever live in his and others' shadow. that wants to control every aspect of our lives.
In the last few years, I have sought out many of They're also trying to steal as much of our money as
the men I served with, like Dan McMahon, a true they can in the form of taxes and fees. They are not
American hero, from my first tour in Vietnam. Don accountable to anyone and work in concert with the
Cuneo, whom I talked to for hours on the radio dur- new phenomena called the "activist citizen." A pox
ing the longest night of his life, while his unit was on both their houses.
being overrun, doing the only thing I could to help Our children have been brainwashed in our
until we could get there the next day. Cortez schools to accept mediocrity over excellence, that to
DeLeon Stephens, then a young black man serving feel is more important than striving and success.
in Vietnam with me, who taught me more about Our modern media has become a joke and focuses .
courage, duty, honor and country than any man I've on one contrived "crisis" after another. How the hell
known save my Dad. Larry Shreve, who trusted me did we get to this place?
with his life while operating from the aircraft carrier At this time and place, our country has become
on a horrible night and many trying days and so self absorbed it just plain sucks. We have become
months thereafter. These and others are who I think a nation of sheep, being led to the slaughter by a
of on Veterans Day. self- anointed few.








FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23. 2007 / NEWS-LEADER


COMMUNITY


Container garden is very doable


I am learning about container gardens. It
is an easy way to raise and tend plants and
even have a garden without a major outpour-
ing of energy or investment or acreage.
A young man, Philip Standifer, came to
our house to help bring a little order out of
the chaos in our marshside back yard. Whenr
overwhelmed by tropical growth, we call our
own landscaping 9-1-1 Reflections of
Nature. Standifer and James Loper joined
me as we walked the back 40 and assessed
the challenge.
I learned that Standifer had graduated
with a horticulture degree from Auburn
University and has pursued a professional
career of landscaping. As much an artist as a
plant specialist, he has an eye and offered
solutions for some of our biggest backyard
concerns. He has worked with some very
talented people through the years, including
Cumberland Island artist Gogo Furguson.
As estate caretaker and special events coor-
dinator, he has wonderful stories of the
beautiful island.
We determined what needed to be cut
back, what needed to be pulled and what
needed to be added. As we finished up,


p^- *,. Standifer spied a
!' beautiful old iron urn


------- M-
FROM-THE
PORCH


that occupies a patio
area in our back yard.
"I love that pot.
You could do some
great things with it."
Smiling I looked
back at him and said,
"YOU could do some
great things with that
urn."
Poor pot. I had not
done it justice. As
Standifer and I talked,
it became clear that
he had a passion for
creating mini-gardens


in containers. I told him to go for it.
He returned with a variety of wonderful
green plants. Sounds boring? Not at all. The
plants he selected are different colors of
greens and-offer a wide variety of leaf
shapes. He placed the tallest plant in the
middle and then others, each depending on
their height and the spillerss" at the edge.
He took the simplest of plants and


arranged them in the pot. So now a Needle
Palm, a Variegated Blueberry Flax Lily, a
Creeping Jenny, a Stag Horn Fern, some
English Ivy and Tricolor Jasmine live happi-
ly in their urn commune. The plants were
picked that would survive in our very shad-
ed back yard.
So I am learning about container garden-
ing. Containers can be planter boxes, wood-
en barrels, hanging baskets or large flower
pots. The container gardener is limited only
by your own imagination. You need to be
sure the container offers drainage. The
smaller the container, the more sensitive
you need to be to it drying out. Clay pots dry
out more quickly than ceramic pots. If you
are using a large container consider filling it
with plastic material empty milk and
juice cartons before you add the dirt.
So my urn is happy, my backyard under
control for now and I have learned about a
new miniaturized form of gardening. So if
you like to dig, enjoy live green things but
do not want a major backyard project, con-
sider a very doable container garden.
Dickie Anderson is a local writer Check
out her website: www.dickieanderson.com.


Tabar leads a marriage seminar at Blackrock


Thank you, God! Brother Frank
Camarotti reflects from the busy October
they had at Blackrock Baptist Church: "It
was an exciting month! The Woman's
Ministry retreat was a time of fellowship,
praise and worship. Erica Branch was the
guest speaker and blessed the ladies with
testimony and song. A big thank you to
Diane, Janice and Darlene for organizing the
event
"Joni Tabar flew in from Roanoke, Va., to
lead a marriage seminar. We all enjoyed the
day together and the insight of a fuller,
healthier relationship.
"The church purchased a 48-passenger
Prevost bus. We already have two events in
November that will utilize the comfort ride.
The church is also praying about a full-time
music minister. The church has much to be
thankful for! We should show our thankful-
ness to the Lord at all times, not just at
Thanksgiving. 'Enter into His gates with
thanksgiving, and into His courts with
praise: be thankful unto Him, and blesses
His name. For the Lord is good; His mercy
is everlasting; and His truth endureth to all
generations.' (Psalm 100:4-5). God bless."
Nov. 30 is the senior adult trip to "The
Sights and Sounds of Christmas," an
overnight trip.
On Nov. 4, the message of the Rev. Mark
Tuus. Gray..Gables First Baptist Church, was'
"G.ospl Living," Acts 8:26-40. Gospel living
is the necessary and natural outcome of the
Christian faith. Philip's ministry in this pas-
sage demonstrates the five principles of
Gospel living: (1) know the savior, v. 6:3-5,
8:26. (2) know the mission, vs. 8:27-28. (3)
know the director, vs. 8:29-31. (4) know the
message, vs. 8:32-35 and (5) know the
power, vs. 8:36-40.
WMU Coffee House was Nov. 13. The
theme was "God is calling, will you answer
or put Him on hold?" Gray Gables fellowship
hall was the meeting place.
Welcome to First Baptist Church,
Fernandina Beach, where the Rev. Jeff
Overton is senior pastor, the Rev. Mike Reed
is minister of music, the Rev. Charlie
McDonough is student minister and Bill
Crews and JeffWhitaker are ordained in to
the Gospel ministry and have supplied in the
pulpit of other churches and First Baptist
when called upon. We're proud of them!
The morning message Nov. 4 concluded
our series on "Dealing with Life's Issues."
When we make the journey to recovery


from all the issues we
face in life, the journey.
is not complete until we
are helping others.
Don't waste your past
S hurts; God can use you
to help others heal.
Enjoy our worship
together.
Reports from Kenya
Hilda from people who went
Higginbotham from Callahan Baptist
Church Oct. 6-21. They
"'" sent a group of nine to
HILDA'S Western Kenya with a
HEARABOUTS group from Harvesters
International to work
with the Pokot Tribe. While there, they set
up seven mobile clinics and treated 2,845
people. Medical treatment is used as a way
to draw a crowd, which would otherwise be
difficult due to their lifestyle as semi-
nomadic people.
Before each person was seen, the Gospel
was shared with the crowds through an
interpreter. Over 4,000 people actually heard
the Gospel presented. The following are tes-
timonies from a few of the team members:
"Over the course of the trip, we found
many who had heard the good news already
because of the amazing work of ith nati nrial
'pastors :ahtrdevangelists, but wMe "l,],. -,Rw ';
many acknoi"ledge:iaving accepted Christ '
for the first time! I was able to speak with a
group of men who told me how some had
heard the Good news before, but many were
able to better understand and accept the
message because of how we shared."
"Church family, your prayers and support
were greatly used and appreciated. Here are
a few comments from some of our group
members on their reflections from the trip.
Bro. Doug Hodges, counselor. The Pokot
are such desperate people, and I feel we
gave a small number of them hope, both
physically and spiritually," Sheri Tyre.
"Working with the PokofTribe, you could
see by the looks on their faces and their
expressions that they appreciated-what we
were doing for them." Danny Johnson.
Rich Moore writes, "We definitely
reached people with the love of Christ! We
brought hope to the saints in the area, and
to the unbelievers there. We made it a lot
easier for the Christians there to tell about
God's love for them because we backed it
up! I know many will come to Christ in the


future, praise be to God!"
Discerning the Voice of God, led by
Marge Goodpaster C101-103, Wednesday
evening 6:45 and Sundays at 4:45 p.m.
From the Heart of our pastor, Jackie
Hayes of Springhill Baptist Church: "I recall
Jesus saying something about those 'who
endure to the end.' Not sure the application
is appropriate, but you have hung in there as
we have made our way, chapter-by-chapter
and verse by verse (and often word by word)
in our study through Colossians. What a
wonderful study this has been for me and
for our church! It is a mini book with a
mighty message and that message is about
Jesus. For more than a year we have focused
on our Lord Jesus as revealed to us through
that awesome book.
Speaking of Bible, we are beginning a
study through Second Corinthians on
Wednesday evenings. You would love our
journey through the Bible during our study.
Memorial United Methodist Church,
Fernandina Beach reports from their music
department, by Carol Coombs: "Bellissimo
Bell Choir." If you attended either the 8:30
or 11 a.m. service Odt. 21, you saw the new
look of our adult bell choir. It's actually
something we copied after seeing a DVD of
the Lake Junaluska Bell Choir Festival. Our
Snew attire (all black) does several things,
1i,.r b I-ing -r.I.-,..m of m.n,vm'.-rnt W- haiw
's'everalpieceswe are p rlcticiriig i Iil l',r
swinging, ring/touch and, of course, switch-
ing bells and chimes! Having a close fitting
sleeve helps keep these changes smooth.
Also the bronze bells stand out against
the black, emphasizing the beautiful move-
ment of the bells. This is what the bell choir
noticed first when we viewed the DVD,'the
most beautiful bells, "Bellissimo."
Christmas Cantata. For Christmas, the
Chancel Choir and worship choirs are com-
bining their voices to bring you a Christmas
Cantata Dec. 9. We will have an orchestra,
consisting of congregational members and
instrumentalists from the community. (They
have been rehearsing since September for
this Cantata. Such dedication!) The liturgical
dancers and adult handbell choir will dance
and ring with us during a piece for this pres-
entation.
"Good things at work in the life of our
church" by the Rev. Dr. L. Holton Siegling
Jr., pastor of the First Presbyterian Church:
HILDA Continued on 11A


Anderson-Palmer
Emily Anderson and Richard
Palmer, both of Fernandina
Beach, will be married at 5 p.m.
Aug. 8,2008, in Akron, Ohio,
with the Rev. Steve Gehlert offi-
ciating. A reception will be held
at Guy's Party Center.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Donna and Bill Anderson
of Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio. The
groom-elect is the son of Joe and
Pam Palmer of Fernandina
Beach.


Johnson
Donald and Winnie Johnson
of Yulee are celebrating their
40th wedding anniversary. They
were married Nov. 25, 1967, in
Waycross, Ga., with Naomi
Strickland officiating. She is the
former Winnie King.
Their children are Sherry
Parrott of Middleburg, Joann
Mastroianni.of Woodbine, Ga.,
Donna Atkins of Yulee and Kathy
Hannaford of Fernandina Beach.
They have nine grandchildren
and three great-grandchildren.


Mr. Hempstead, Miss Best

Best-Hempstead
Jennifer Best and Dallas
Hempstead, both of Yulee, will
be married July 11, 2008, in
Ithaca, N.Y., with a reception fol-
lowing the ceremony.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Dan and Becky Best of
New York.
The groom-elect is the son of
Glenn and Rhonda Hempstead of
Fernandina Beach.


Mr. and Mrs. Johnson


BIRTH

Matthew and Julie Douglas Paternal grandparents are
of Kingsland, Ga., announce the Knute and Rosemary Douglas of
birth of a son, Logan McClane, Yulee. Maternal grandparents
born at 1:33 p.m. Nov. 8, 2007, in are Patricia Lojewski and Carl
Jacksonville. The baby weighed Creamer of Yulee. Great-grand-
6 pounds 1 ounce and measured mother is Betty Douglas of
20 inches in length. .Oceanway.


HELPERS
II ox '


*..'"\Al-An,:,n Famiily Grotip: A"'I
support group for family mem-
bers and friends of alcoholics
meets each week at the Alachua
Club, 32 N. Third in Fernandina
Beach on Monday, Wednesday
and Friday at 11 a.m. and at 7
p.m. on Thursday. Meetings are
held at the Amelia Room, 906 S.
Seventh at 11 a.m. on Sunday,
Thursday and Saturday. Call 261-
7175 or 261-1813.
The Alzheimer's/Dementia
Support Group for Nassau
County meets the third
SThursday from 1:30-2:30 p.m. at
the Council on Aging, 1367
South 18th St., Fernandina
Beach. No pre-registration is
required and meetings are open
to anyone who has an interest.
Call Ann Smith, RN, at 261-0982.
Amelia Island Narcotics
Anonymous meets 8-9 p.m.
Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday


at'As'efibly of Gd&lClhidih'tn'i ho ;
14th Street and Fridays at 6 p.m.
and Mondays at 7 p.m. Call (904)
723-LOVE or 1-800-576-HELP.
The American Cancer
Society needs volunteers to drive
patients to and from cancer treat-
ment in its Road to Recovery pro-
gram and breast cancer sur-
vivors to volunteer for its Reach
to Recovery program. Call (904)
249-0022 or visit www.cancer.org.
Baby loss, an open support
group for families who have
experienced the loss of a baby
through miscarriage, ectopic
pregnancy, stillbirth, newborn
death or termination due to fetal
abnormality or maternal compli-
cations, meets 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m. the first Thursday at Haven
Hospice, North Building
Counseling Room, 4305 NW 90th
Blvd. in Gainesville. Call Cheryl
Bailey, 1-800-727-1889.


Welcome to God's House

s1 ., aA 0 Cj (i n Carstc ge I *e mu uM *A.n u k.& A I A .UfFAR l*NN M hMMR Founded in 1919


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ELEC, PLBG & AC, INC.
Lic.#
CAC057828
EC0002171
CFCOEG912 aB
CU831 OM MS. E IOR8th 261-
831 S. 8th St.* 261-7151


SP.O. Box 340
Sunlases of Florid Hwy. AlA
Sl Ir-SScS Yulee, FI 32097
474266 E. State Road 200. WeeF32097
Fernandlna Beach. Florida Fax: 904-225-3681
904-491-8160 Yulee (904) 225-3673


191.9 Casr unwty Iiuit

Weekly Bible Trivia
What great body of water did the children
. of Israel pass through on dry ground?
(answer found in this week's scripture reading)


Sunday Monday Tuesday Wed.
Exodus Exodus Exodus Exodus
15:1-7 15:8-12 15:13-15 15:16-20


SMEAD'S FRAMERY
& TROPHY STORE
Custom Framing
Trophies Plaques
904-225-2195
Hwy AA &US 17 Yulee


*I

*/1 /
jf&^-H:: f/^w /wrA


Absolute Fabrics and Home


I0


I31


1027 South 8th Street
Amelia Island. Florida 32034
Phone: 904-491-1199
Cell: 904-556-5546
Fax: 904-491-4497


AMELIA ISLAND Unfurn newly remod.
Granite and stainless steel appl. 2/2 starting
at $1000: 3/2 starting at $1100. Ready to
own or rent. Gated community heated pool
and spa.
Call 904-277-1983
www.thepalmsatamelia.com


Steve Johnson Automotive
1505 S 14th Street
Thurs. Friday Saturday 1505 S 14th Sree
Exodus Exodus Exodus Fernandina Beach, FL
15:21-23 15:24-25 15:26-27 904-277-9719
Proudly Supporting Our Community


WEDDING ENGAGEMENTS


WEDDING ANNIVERSARY


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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23,2007/News-Leader


RELIGION


Giving thanks throu h
"She has to die," declared the blood would bring a far greater
villagers. "She's marked by an evil curse on their community than
spirit," they said, "to let her live they could ever imagine.
puts us all in danger." "Have the family members
"No," protested her father and bring the baby to me," our pastor
mother, "she's our daughter and friend told those who had brought
we'll take her anyway we can have him the news. 'Together we'll
her." bring the baby before the Lord
The strife-filled atmosphere and trust that somehow He'll
was no way to bring a newborn make a way where there seems to
baby into the world, especially be no way." And so they did. Rob
one whose physical condition was When our friend first saw the Goyette
sure to require a lot of extra love. newborn babe, his heart was
News spread fast about Nanda overwhelmed with compassion. ''
and Raju's baby girl, and the "What's her name?" he asked, PULPIT
imminent plans of the villagers to looking past the severe cleft pallet NOTES
put her to death. By the time the that marred her little face.
young couple's pastor heard "We haven't given her one the Lord, it was
about the crisis it was almost too yet," the parents replied, still seemingly imp(
late. Immediately he sent word to shaken by the threats of the vil- money to pay f
the villagers that to shed innocent lagers. "We like the name surgery, and a


a crooked smile made straight
Karuna," the with poverty,.her only hope was ing her hands during worship and engaged in, that we'll all take time
mother finally to find the very grace of God that smiling through her not perfect out to give thanks where thanks is
spoke up; "It her name (Karuna) stood for: So, but oh-so-beautiful face, is a sight --due.
means put onto the waters of faith they to behold. Deuteronomy, chapter four,
grace." stepped, not knowing where they Having just returned from verses seven and nine, seems to
"Then went, but confident of whom was overseas to the wonderful United sum it up well.
Karuna it with them. States of America, more and more "No other nation, no matter
shall be," the It's been about three years I find myself grateful for all the how great, has a God who is so
pastor said. now since I first met little Karuna graces that have been extended to near when they need him as the
"It's a fitting and her family, and heard the us as a nation. Like little Karuna, LORD our God is to us. He
name for beautiful testimony of how God born in adversity and threatened answers us whenever we call for
such a special intervened in her life. Through a by those who didn't think we help therefore be on your
child." series of divine appointments, the deserved to live, our country sure guard! Make certain that you do
After fast- Lord made a way for her to get has a lot to be thankful for. If it not forget, as long as you live,
ing, praying the needed surgery that would wasn't for God's continued grace what you have seen with your
and dedicat- not only fix her physical problem, and divine interventions, there's own eyes. Be sure to tell your
ing Karuna to but also confront the fears and no telling where we'd be today. children and your grandchildren."
time to face the superstitions of a village trapped It's my prayer that during this Robert L. Goyette is pastor of
issible. With no in darkness and without hope. Thanksgiving season, while we Living Waters World Outreach
>r the expensive Seeing little Karuna now, four are enjoying our turkey, football Center E-mail him at rgoy@living
society riddled years old and cuter than ever, lift- and whatever else we might be watersoutreach.org.


RELIGION NOTES


Christmas camp
First Presbyterian Church, 9
N. Sixth St, will offer a Christmas
Camp Saturdays, Dec. 1, 8 and 15
from 9 a.m. to noon for children
'ages 4 through 5th grade. Camp
will include music, drama, crafts,
treats and a Christmas play.
Registration forms are available in
the church office. Call 261-3837
for more information. There is no
fee for this camp.
Family night
First Presbyterian Church, 9
N. Sixth St., will hold a Family
Christmas Night Dec. 2 beginning
at 4 p.m. Join us to make your
own Advent wreath and/or chil-
dren's Advent banner to take
home And Christmas ornaments
to decorate the tree in Jim
Thomas Hall Enjoy a chili supper
and sing Christmas carols. All
supplies are provided and there is
no fee. Nursery will be available.*
Bring your whole family and
make a memory. Call 261-3837 for
more information.
Hanukkahlighting


used for lighting the rest of the
candles.
Artist David Pousier created
the giant Chanukiyah. It was dedi-
cated on Dec. 18, 1995. For more
information call (904) 730-2100,
ext. 221.
Adventservices
First Presbyterian Church, 9,
N. Sixth St., will hold Advent
Communion services on
Wednesday, Dec. 5, 12 and 19 at
noon in the Sanctuary. All are wel-
come
The Chancel Choir will pres-
ent the Christmas cantata, Holy
Night of Miracles, during worship'
on Dec. 9 at 8:30 a.m. and11 a.m.
Nursery available 8:15 a,m. until
12:15 p.m.
The community is invited to
share in the joy of the Children's
Christmas Pageant, "The Not-So-
Silent-Night," on Dec. 16 at 5 p.m.,
followed by a Christmas Cookie
Tasting in the Jim Thomas Hall.
Nursery will be available.
Christmas Eve services at
First Presbyterian will be at 5 p.m.
and a Candlelight Communion
Service at 11 p.m. Nursery will be


The Jewish Community available for the 5 p.m. service.
Alliance will light its giant outdoor
Chanukiyah as part of Hanukkah Conversations
observances at 5:45 p.m. on Dec.
4. The JCA is located at 8505 San proam
Jose Blvd., Jacksonville. Rabbi Jonathan Lubliner will
One of the oldest symbols of discuss interfaith families and
the Jewish faith is the Menorah, a how to handle Jewish holidays
seven-branched- candelabra-used-,- and-the-diversity-ofour soeeietyat---
in the Temple. Tnhe'nine-branched.- 10:30 a.mc on Dec. 5 as paft Of the
Chanukiyah is used during Jewish Community Alliance's
Hanukkah because Hanukkah "Conversations with ..." program.
commemorates the miracle that a The event is free for JCA mem-
day's worth of oil for a-Menorah bers and $5 for non-members.
lasted eight days. Registration requested by Dec. 2.
The Chanukiyah holds nine "Conversations with ... a
candles: eight symbolizing the group for women" brings a
eight days for which there was monthly dialogue to the JCA
enough oil after the consecration regarding issues designed to be
of the Temple and an extra candle thought-provoking and current.
called the "shamash," which is Come to the JCA at 12:15 p.m.


on Dec. 18 to share the wonders
of the Torah. Join Jacksonville
Rabbi Nochum Kurinsky, who will
the parsha (portion) of the week.
Study, share and be enlightened.
All levels of knowledge are wel-
come.
Tuesday Torah is free and
open to all. Please bring a dairy
lunch; drinks and dessert will be
provided.
The JCA is located at 8505 San
Jose Blvd., Jacksonville. For more
information call (904) 730-2100,
ext. 221.
Saltseries
Dr. Abraham Sarker will be the
inaugural speaker of Amelia
Plantation Chapel's "Salt & Light
Speaker Series" on Dec. 6 at 7
p.m. Sarker was being trained as
an Islamic leader when God
touched his heart with the gospel
of Jesus Christ.
With his wife, Amie, he found-
ed Gospel for Muslims, a mission
headquartered in Dallas, Texas,
dedicated to bringing hope to
Muslims around the world
through Jesus Christ, and to help-
ing Christians better understand
the Muslim mind-set. Sarker is
also the author of Understand My
Muslim People. There is no ticket
charge for the event, but reserva-
tions are requested and can be
made by e-mailing speaker@
ameliachapel.com or calling the
chapel office at 277-4414
Hanutkkh parWty
The Jewish Community of
Amelia Island will hold a
Hanukkah Party on Friday
evening, Dec. 7, at St Peter's
Episcopal Church. Call Alice
Goldman for details at 548-1100.
Special luncheon
Amelia Baptist Church invites
women of the community to
attend a luncheon honoring Amie


Sarker on Dec. 8 at noon. Sarker
is co-founder with her husband,
Dr. Abraham Sarker, of Gospel for
Muslims, based in Dallas, Texas.
Sarker will speak of her experi-
ences ministering to Muslim
women in the Middle East and
South Asian. Tickets are $10 and
space is limited. Reservations
must be received by Dec. 1 and
may be made by mailing a check,
payable to Amelia Baptist Church
and marked "Dec. 8 Luncheon,"
to Amelia Baptist Church, 961167
Buccaneer Trail, Amelia Island,
FL32034. For more information,
call 261-9527.
Parents'night out
Parents, are you ready for a
night away from the kids? Lifeline
Ministries Youth Center will take
care of your "little ones," ages 3-
11, while you enjoy an evening at
home, dine out, go shopping or
even catch a movie. The children
will enjoy a safe and exciting
night of holiday fun, games, food
and a movie.
The event is scheduled for
Dec. 8 from 2-7 p.m. Limited
space is available, and you must
pre-register by Dec. 3; The cost is
$20 per child and all proceeds will
benefit the Youth Spiritual
Enrichment trip scheduled in
April.
For more information stop by
Lifeline Ministries at 1438 E. Oak
, ,St, Sutite A (Located behind~,,, .,.
,-nSta~rbhks; on Sadler,Road) ott ia
Monday afternoons between 4
and 6 p.m. or contact Claudette
Lowary at 225-0248.
Apostolic training
The Greater Fernandina
Beach Church of God, 305 South.
Fourth St, Fernandina Beach,
Apostle Jeanette M. Richo, pastor,
sponsors a free Apostolic Training
Class Monday nights at 7:30 p.m.
Everyone is welcome.


SaturdayMass
St Michael Catholic Church
now holds a Saturday Mass at
Yulee United Methodist Church
on AIA at 4 p.m. The 4 p.m. and
5:30 p.m. masses will continue on
Saturday at St,-Michael Church.
'Celebrate Recovey'
First Baptist Church sponsors
Celebrate Recovery every Friday'
night from 6-9:30 p.n. Celebrate'
Recovery is a Christ centered,
Biblically based program for indi-
viduals and their family members
who are dealing with addictions,
compulsions, past hurts and
potentially destructive behaviors.
Members and non-members of
the church are encouraged to
attend. Childcare will be available.


chorus and instrumentalists Dec.
14 and 16. Rehearsals are at
'Amelia Baptist Church, 961167
Buccaneer Trail on Amelia Island,
each Sunday from 5-5:55 p.m. The
choir, directed by Pam Helton, is
under the sponsorship of Amelia
Baptist Church. The string quar-
tet is under the leadership of
Carol Whitman, a member of the
Jacksonville Symphony Orches-
tra. Music will be provided. Call
261-9527 for information.
Men'sBibleStudy
A Men's Bible study meets at
Amelia Baptist Church, 961167
Buccaneer Trail, Fernandina
Beach, each Friday at 6 am. All
men are welcome.
Unitarian meeting


For more information, contact the Spiritual seekers and those
'church at 261-3617. interested in or curious about
Teen Bibe stuy Unitarian Universalism are invited
T leiSuy to meet the second Sunday of
High school students are invit- each month at 6 p.m. in the
ed to Teen Community Bible Council on Aging meeting room,
Study held Mondays-from 6:30- 1367 South 18th St. For more
8:30 p.m. at The Anchor (First information call 321-1686.
Presbyterian Church), corner of ,Ipact ouVrWl rld
Center and North Sixth streets. mpac Ou or
Teen CBS is non-denominational Pastor Kalvin R Thompson is
Bible study for high school currently holding church services
teenagers from different back- for Impact Your World Church
grounds; churches, schools and every Sunday at 10 a.m. in the
degrees of Bible knowledge. It is Full Service School, 86207 Felmor
a structured study where teens Road, Yulee. Everyone is invited
can come eat; sing and learn how to attend. For information call
to tudy the Bible. For informa- 491-882.<,
..tion, .call Jianjr; l;ran-.l t 'y g l ...n t ,-, .. ,:an t
7659or: visit www.teecbs.org. u y, .
Preschoolopening The Sanctuary at First
Spe gPresbyterian Church, 9 N. Sixth
Jack and Jill Preschool of First St., Fernandina Beach, is open for
Baptist Church has openings in prayer everyThursday morning
its 4-year-old program. Call 261- at 8 a.m., when the faithful gather
0881 for more information. to pray for the church and the
Singes wanted world. Join to share your con-
cerns and joys. If you are unable
Singers are invited to-sing Part to attend, but have a prayer
I of Handel's oratorio, Messiah,'to request to offer, call the church
be presented by a community office at 261-3837.


AMELLA ISLAND
CHURCH OF CHRIST
iile the Bib lt is the Authrr.m'i. L7hri'
tr he he ad lf lilt church, anl the
mrmbols aorc rrpl' Chrnssrn.
NleeLu J the YMCA 1.00 a m.-Worsinp
1I15 Citn Dr. 11.00 a.m -Sonday Sch
For More lnfbrmatioo. Call
George Williams at(904) 277-9675


Rev Ray Ramsburg. Pastor
.- Every Sunday --
Traditional Worship: 8AM & 11AM
Contemporary Praise: 9:30AM
Children's Sunday School: 9:30AM
Nursery provided at all services
-- First Sunday Each Month -.-
Healing Prayer: 6PM
Across from Fort Clinch State Park
261-6306
Swww.poplcamelia.org


Jpy"#a-Lrc/t


Sunday Service 9:30 a.m.
96074 Chester Rd., Yulee
www.providenceyulee.com
904-430-3116


Famit Worship Center
CiwAc ojcdeofPrepftiy
j P, ,ror Pal Ea t IiI
904-261-3090
1 r' ,a m r. di 0 c l 1 4=,
E M. r., rl-,p n 1100
E erl'rE,' W'vo.r.h.p c 00
i'.-dr.c .d .. i-ii iv..reh p r' il)
2712 South 14 Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034


S Jacki
Ba

1Bopt4st Church


e Hayes
lstor I


Sunday School 9 30 am
Sunday Worshp .. 10 45 am
Wednesday AWANA 6 15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study 6-30 pm
94101 Old NaLIauvwll Road Counry Rd-107 South
Fernandina Beach FL 32034
261-4741
wvw sDringhillbaptisTfb.ors


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JOY FELLOW~ SHIP
CHLiRCH
PREEN I L) EETi[Nt; AT
ii') Sjl r~i-i 'i;"' STREE'T
IS i 'N ) I j4 'I'' A MF
FUlL [N-SPE 1 tMERDENONi[NAxiONA[
ED%%' kD N I C,1(IP. PASTrT)R
904-753-0146
www.fieldoeoy.org
WEAR A 501 (Q(3) TAX EZMPT ORGANIZATION


I


YULEE UNITED
METHODIST
CHURCH
Please join us for
SUNDAY SERVICES:
Church School 9-30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
A1A & Christain Way, Yulee
225-5381 Rev. Mark Stiles


L.. p a;


AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
An Interdenorrunanonal Comniuniry Church
SUNDAY WORSHIPP
9:15.a.m.
(Nursery Provided)
Adult Education Classes
8am and 10:30am
OPEN TO ALL -
Amelia Island Plantation main gate
www.ameliachapel.org
9i0 77 -4414


Holy Trinity Anglican
Church
Worshiping In the Orthodox Tradition
at Burgess Chapel
1305 Atlantic Avenue
Fernandina Beach. Florida 32034
10:00 a.m. Worship Service


904-430-0274
in fo~holvtrin i tvangl ican.org
www.holytrint!yangllcan.org


,01 NEW ZION MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
10 South 10' Street
B Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
S904-261-0010
SUNDAY SCHOOL .................... .9:30AM
MATTHEW 28: SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP .........11:00 AM
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........5:30 PM
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY ..7:00 PM


l' Vior Asways Wemel.e!
Sunday School 9:30 am
Morning Worship 8:15am and 11:00 am
Sunday Evening 7:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6:30 pm
Wednesday Youth JAM/Mission Kids 6:15 pm
Classes For All Age Groups Including Youth
Nursery Provided For All Services
Hearing Impaired Services Available
E-Mail: ybc@net.magic.net
31 Harts Rd., West 904-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809


BLACKROCK BAPTIST
CHURCH
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
261-6220
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday Morning Worship Services
8:30am AND 11:00am
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 (Childrens Church)
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided
www.blackrockbapoUst.com


4yI.IA _j FI~sT


4. C% FIRST
5 .Tl PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
9 N. 6th St. 261-3837
Worship Services 8:30 & 11am
Sunday School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
i- II jff ( t. 't, ,n -C1, L H.. I S. ;. 'n ir ., ji l.r


FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH
20 South Nunth Street 261-4907
Rev. Dariea K. Bolden Sr.. Pastor
Th7 Church in the
Heart of the City
With the Desire to be inthe
Heats ofAll People
Sm'a Nw l amb rs C 9.m.
7IdayScbaI9j Or
aerng Wonblp I Ja L

maitriwBs: sVae. CMopla, Si,.urea,oih


"DiscoQver.the Difference' at
Amelia Baptist
Church
Pastor: Dr. H Neil Helton
SundA) W' ntsip renrce 10.30am
Bible Study 9am
Nursery provided for all services
Small group studies-Adults 6pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30pm
Preschool and Children Activities
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
Comer of Buccaneer Tr. & Gerbing Road, Fermandina Bch.


For More Infomaton CalL 261-9527
KIM-


Expanding the Kingdom
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. Jeff Overton, Sr. Pastor
Sunday Worship 8 AM & 10:15 AM
Sunday School 9 AM
Evening Worship 6:30 PM
Wednesday Service 6:30 PM
261-3617
www.fbfirst.net
416 Alachua St Fernandina Beach


www.LivingWatersOutreach.org www.chUstredeemer.comr






I B B rettli nsh i, Pastor
J'







Trdtoa anhW rhp.... :0n :0n


Rev. Brian Eburn. Pastor
I S jr luri't V iI 1 nI rn l r. "l[ ,
| jiur.l V ,'m Mjfj: j3 iule t I.lEnrit] M iinjl-]l .rurir.
W irlV M a"- P 31 i ,', M .: >ln W ed Tr ,ur: e. Fr.
Hn lIv [1."1, M )* i Vld" ll li,,r, H lh. pi | Cli t n) iTi

Telephone Numbers
Parish Office. 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number 904-277-6566.
also call 904T277-0550


CELEBRATION BAPTIST
CHURCH
Inno/vaive Ste, ContemporaryMusc, CesualAtmosphere
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
Gathering for worship 10:45am
at Yulee Elem. School
Cafetorlum, 86063 Felmore Road & A1A
(Nursery provided)
Small group bible study Sunday morn, @ 9:30am
Team Ki Sunday night @ 6:00pm @ Yulee Ballpark
Youth "Body Shop" Wed. @ 630pm 85968 Harts Rd.
connecIf'nn wi/h W nhcr s m -nnncfte1n wih Paonn.


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
MORE THAN A CHURCH. WE RE FAMILY
Sunday School ... .. 9 45A M
Worship Service . 10 55A M
Discipleship Training . 6.00P.M
Evening Worship ... 7:00PM.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper .. 6.00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service 7:OOPM.
736 Bonnleview Road across & from Sadler Rd.)
904-261.4615 (church office)
EVERYONE WtLCOMe
Nursery provided. ..


Living Waters
world outreach
.ontemporary Worship
SUN 9:30am
WED 7:00pm
& Youth, Nursery&
Children's Ministies

Rob &Chritie Goyete 212117
senior Pastors On A1A 1-mile west of Amelia Island


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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2007/News-Leader


0A HOMES


HOME AND GARDEN BRIEFS


Olivevendor
Vicki Forton of Olive Affairs
will be at the Fernandina
Farmers Market on Saturday.
Proclaimed as "America's
Favorite Domestic Olive
Tapenade," Olive Affairs
Gourmet or Vegan Olive
Tapenades will excite the con-
noisseur within and easily
become a permanent staple in
your home, according to a press
release.
Try Forton's samples and
learn all the ways you can add
gourmet flare to your meals. Also
available will be estate bottled
extra yirgin Italian olive oil in
hand-crafted bottles that are the
perfect solution to your unique -
gift giving'needs. The
Fernandina Farmers Market is
open every Saturday from 9 a.m.-
1 p.m. and features farm fresh
produce, pickled seasonal veg-
etables, freshly baked breads
and pastries, jellies, relishes and
marinades, desserts and a wide
selection of plants including
orchids and other tropicals, suc-
culents, herbs and garden flow-
ers and shrubs.
The market is located down-
town at Seventh and Centre
streets. For more information
call 491-4872 or visit www.fernan
dinafarmersmarket.com.

Zoo class
The Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens next class in its series of
gardening classes, "Bonsai 101,"
will be held Dec. 1 from 9:30-11
a.m. at the PepsiCo Education
Foundation Campus. Guest
speaker Joe Stumpf of the North


SUBMITTED
Vicki Forton of Olive Affairs will be at the Fernandina
Farmers Market on Saturday.


Florida Bonsai Club has been
creating bonsai for over 30 years,
Sand has more than 90 in his per-
sonal collection. His talk will
highlight the history, back-
ground, and different styles of
bonsai as well as demonstrate
the techniques for creating a
bonsai.
The cost is $15 for zoo mem-
bers and $20 for non-members.
Pre-registration is required, and
seating is limited. For more infor-
mation or to pre-register, visit
www.jacksonvillezoo.org.

Hometour
The Garden Club of St
Augustine will hold its 39th .
Annual ChristmasTour of
Homes from noon to. 5 p.m. Dec.
,2. "Christmas Under the Oaks"


will showcase seven homes in
the North City/Fullerwood area,
constructed in the early 1900s.
Tickets are $15 in advance
and $20 the day of the tour and
include tea and a visit to the
"Christmas Store," featuring
homemade treats and hand-
designed items created by club
members. For more information
call Gloria Burchfield at (904)
829-5409, Mimi Paine at (904)
824-3244 or Tina Miles at (904)
794-0174 or visit www.garden-
clubofstaugustine.com.

St.Marys market
The St. Marys Community
Market is open Saturdays from 9
a.m.-2 p.m. at 206 Osborne St.,
St. Marys, Ga. For information
visit www.smcmarketcom.


Hurricane & Security Shutters/Panels

*End of hurricane season discounts available!!!


,
- .. :.


-,;





.. .,


( (904) 997-6565


IUp-Ofn-UI


T Interest may be tax deductible3

1 Offer good through 12/31/07 with an initial draw of $5,ooo or more. Subject
to credit approval. After 6 months the rate will revert to a variable rate. The
Annual Percentage Rate (APR) is based on The Wall Street Journal prime
rate (7.75% as of 10/23/07) plus a margin, and will vary as the prime rate
varies, but will not exceed 18%.. 2 We pay all closing costs for lines up to and
including $1oo,ooo. For lines above $too,ooo customer may be responsible
for paying title insurance and/or appraisal fees. Property insurance is
required and flood insurance where necessary. 3 Consult your tax advisor
regarding deductibility of interest.


FL License
#CBC029079 I


Since 1889
Smice 1889


R g


Escrow: Beware, be educated


CHARLES i. KOVALESKI
For the News-Leader

When most of us buy homes,
we don't usually question
whether our funds are safe in
escrow, the intermediary step in
which home buyers place a
good faith deposit with a third-
party agent who will deliver this
money to a seller when all terms
of a real estate contract have
been fulfilled.
After all, the very idea of
escrow is to keep our funds safe
- buyers show their intentions
to purchase a property, but
don't have to give up funds until
a real estate deal closes to all
parties' satisfaction.
But the sudden, recent clo-
sures of escrow businesses,
which cut off buyers and
Realtors from collective deposits
estimated to total millions
of dollars, have homebuyers
wondering just how they can
keep their deposits in escrow
safe..
As it currently stands, any-
one in Florida can open an
escrow service company and
unfortunately, there are no for-
mal regulations in place to pro-
vide oversight and help reduce
these types of situations from
happening again in the future.
Investigations into these types
of situations may ultimately
prompt legislators to close the
regulatory loophole that allows
escrow companies to operate
unchecked, but until then,
buyers should beware and be
educated. Here are some
steps that you can take now to
keep your money safe in
escrow.
Connect your deposit to
your title insurance. Then get a
letter of protection. When you.
buy a home, either the buyer or
the seller will provide the pur-
chased title insurance to insure
the property's title against any
existing defects, such as liens
that may have been placed
against the property by contrac-
tors, banks or others. This form
of title insurance typically
comes from one of two sources:
a real estate attorney or a title
company.


You
should
place your
escrow
money into
the trust
account of
either the
attorney
who is writ-
ing your
Charles title insur-
Kovaleski ance policy,
or the title
company
REAL that is issu-
ESTATE ing this
insurance
policy, regardless whether the
buyer or the seller is paying for
the title insurance. Why? For
two main reasoils. First of all,
regulatory bodies make these
safer places to put your money;
the Florida Bar Association
strictly regulates how attorneys
manage their trust accounts and
the Florida Department of
Banking and Financing over-
sees how title companies handle
their accounts. On the other
hand, escrow companies have
no overarching authority that
regulates how they handle their
funds.
Second, Florida statute
requires that title insurance
underwriters repay your deposit
if the unthinkable happens,
such as an employee of a title
company or a law firm steals or
commits fraud.
When you place your
money into one of these trust
accounts, ask your title insur-
ance akent to get a "letter of pro-
tection" from your title insur-
ance underwriter. This shows in
writing that the title insurance
company is responsible for
returning your deposit in full in
the event that fraud or other
matters threaten to sever you
from your money.
Ask about theft protection.
Even though attorneys' trust
accounts are safe places to put
money, they too can be subject
to occasional human error. Ask
your attorney about whether
they have insurance that will
protect your money in the event
of an accounting mistake or


even employee theft. He or she
will be able to show you a cer-
tificate of insurance coverage so
you know that your deposit is
protected.
Be cautious when consid-
ering an escrow service. With
little regulation in this business
segment, consumers should
think about putting their
deposits in safer places. If
you're not sure whether a com-
pany is an escrow service, ask a
staff member what guarantee
they can offer that your deposit
is safe and what regulatory
body governs how they handle
escrow funds. If they don't offer
clear answers, don't bank on
them. If you're not sure about
whether a company is an
escrow service, contact your
real estate attorney for assis-
tance.
Do your homework. There
are several online resources
available to assist you with con-
ducting a background check.
One place to start is calling the
Better Business Bureau or
going online at www.us.bbb.org
to find information on a compa-
ny.
Another helpful search
engine is the Florida
Department of Financial
Services, www.fldfs.com, which
can help you obtain specific
details about a title company.
For additional information on an
attorney, visit the Florida Bar
Association at
www.floridabar.org.
Charles J. Kovaleski is
president ofAttorneys' Title
Insurance Fund, Inc. (The
Fund), the leading title insurer
in Florida and the sixth largest
title insurance company in tie
country. Acknowledged as the
Florida residential real estate
expert, The Fund has been in
business for more than 50 years
and supports a network of more
than 6,000 attorney agents
statewide who practice real
estate law. The Fund, based in
Orlando, underwrites more
than 300,000 title insurance
policies for owners and lenders in
Florida every year For more
information, visit www.Fund
Homelnfo.com.


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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23. 2007 NEWS News-Leader


Hospital's imaging evolution complete


With the installation of a new
LightSpeed 64 Detector Spiral VCT
(Volume Computed Tomogra-
phy) [BU1] scanner in the next few
months, Baptist Medical Center
Nassau will complete the final step
toward a goal the hospital set sev-
eral years ago: providing local physi-
cians and patients with the latest,
highest quality: safest and most
complete imaging services possi-
ble today.
'The process started when
Baptist Health committed close to
$8 million to upgrade radiology
services for Baptist Nassau," says
Jim Mayo, administrator, in a press
release. "It was a huge project. We
didn't just update our equipment;
we had to remodel existing spaces
while continuing to serve our
patients with as little disruption as
possible. Plus, two years ago we
welcomed two highly qualified radi-
ologists to our medical staff, Harris
Freed, MD, and Randy Sag, MD,
who were interested in working
with the newest equipment. All in
all, we've made a remarkable tran-
sition. Just about everything-has
changed for the better."
To prepare for the first step,.
existing space was redesigned to
accommodate a state-of-the-art mag-
netic resonance imaging (MRI) unit
installed in September 2005. MRI
scans are an extremely accurate
method of detecting disease
throughout the body. Trauma to
the brain, aneurysms, stroke,
tumors and spinal problems can be
detected, and valuable information
on glands and. organs; the struc-
ture of joints, soft tissues and bones
can be obtained. Often, surgery can
be deferred or more accurately
directed after knowing the results of
an MRI scan.
"Previously, MRI service was
available here only two days a week.
People needing scans on other days
had to go to Jacksonville. Now,
extremely high quality scans can
be scheduled here daily," Mayo
adds. "It's much more convenient
for patients and their families."
Next came the hospital-wide
transition from paper to electronic
medical records, followed by the
shift from images on film viewed in
the radiology department to digital
images on computer screens that
clinicians can see instantly and
simultaneously if needed, wherever
they have a computer. Today's
images become part of the patient's


HILDA Continued from 8A
"As a congregation we are
blessed to possess a hospitable
spirit. One of our newest mem-
bers told me that she was warm-
ly welcomed and felt very much at
home from the first time she vis-
ited until now. Extending this
'Christian welcome' helps to con-
tinue our faithful legacy because
the members who have joined our
church family now share with us
their gifts and skills for ministry.
As those new members have
become involved, I hope you have
taken the time to get to know
them. I dare say that, if we con-
tinue to demonstrate grace and
hospitality, our church family will
be further blessed by effectively
connecting with people on both a
spiritual and a personal level. Until
I speak to you again, take care
and God bless. In Christ's service,
Holton."
The Praise and Thanksgiving
Service was our 15th annual serv-


ice of praise and worship on Nov.
18 at Amelia. Some of you told
your story of God's goodness, said
a poem or prose, music or other
media.
Our children's choir sang their
expressions of praise also on this
day. This is always an uplifting
service when our Amelia family
shares about the faithfulness of
our Lord.
More choir notes: Rehearsals
are exciting with 72 singers from
our church and throughout our
community who have attended
rehearsals so far.
The dates for the Messiah con-
certs are Dec. 14 at 7:30 p.m. and
Dec. 16 at 3 p.m. We are fortu-
nate to have a string quartet under
the direction of Carol Whitman
to play with us for the concerts.
Encourage friends to reserve one
of those dates and bring them
with you.
"May our Great Heavenly
Father continue to watch over us
and keep us in His loving care."


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


SUBMITTED
Looking at a new imaging unit are Jerrie Moore, imaging director, Jim Mayo, administrator, and
radiologists, Harris Freed and Randy Sag.


electronic medical record that can
be transmitted electronically to
other physician experts and stored
conveniently on a CD.
These changes were much more
involved than just renovating space
and installing new equipment,
Freed said. "All of the radiologists
and other physicians, technologists,
nurses, medical records personnel,
everyone had to learn to do things
differently," he said. "We have con-
verted to an entire digital depart-
ment for imaging, storage and trans-
mission of data.
With the addition of the new
LightSpeed 64 Detector Spiral VCT,
we will now be able to do state-of-
the-art cardiac imaging. Since heart
disease is the No. 1 cause of death,
this provides Baptist Nassau with
the newest tool in the detection of
heart disease. It was an enormous
commitment to provide the most
up-to-date care possible for our
patients."
Digital mammographywas intro-
duced last spring in a newly
designed suite for mammography
and bone density exams. Exams
are completed faster, physicians get
more accurate information for use


in diagnosis and treatment and the
new suite is more comfortable for
patients.
For physicians, "it's exciting to
work at a hospital with the latest
diagnostic radiology equipment,"
said Dr. Henry Rodeffer a local
internist who is chief of Baptist
Nassau's medical staff. "Almost all
the diagnostic workups we need,
we can do here without inconve-
niencing our patients by sending
them to Jacksonville for tests. Plus,
patients have access to our excellent
radiology personnel."


At the same time these major
improvements were taking place,
"we also upgraded our fluoroscopy
equipment for gastrointestinal
examinations, added a third imag-
ing room on the main floor and
installed a new digital unit for rou-
tine X-rays upstairs," said Jerrie
Moore, imaging director. "It's been
quite a challenge, but it's great to
have our end goal in sight. We're
very pleased to offer this quality of
service to our community."
For more information, visit
www.e-baptisthealth.com


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SPORTS MEDICINE
GREGORY SMITH. M.D.



Tim Tebow

shouldwin

Heisman

that I did my
sports medicine
subspecialty with
the University ofTennessee,
and while I may have a biai
towards the Volunteers when
it comes to matters involving
SEC football, I am not bull-
headed and can be reasonable
when considering the efforts
of other schools and players.
That is why I think, without
question, Tim Tebow should
win the Heisman Trophy this
year. He is the most valuable
player for the Gators at two
positions. He may be listed as
just their quarterback, but he
is also their most valuable
"running back" as welL
Last week he set the all-
time single season rushing
touchdown mark, passing
'Garrison Hearst and Shaun
Alexander He also has set the
single-season total touchdown
mark, previously held by
Danny Weurffel at 41.
Currently, he has 26 passing
and 20 rushing touchdowns
and is the only player in
NCAA history to pass for 20
or more and run for 20 or
more in a single season.
Tebow still has one more
game to add to his totals.
The Heisman is for the
nation's most outstanding col-
lege football player, and there
is no other player that stands
out as much as Tebow. It
appears that only Oregon's
Dennis Dixon would be com-
petition for the coveted award,
but Dixon is now out for the
remainder of the year with a
torn ACL. However, as much
as I truly believe that Tebow
should win, it certainly does-
n't mean he will The last time.
that a player appeared to be a
lock, it was Peyton Manning,
but he lost out to Michigan
,V ,lI rin;r C Iarlh:. sW :,u(ds r
On Nov. 15, the then sec-
ond-ranked Oregon Ducks
lost to unranked Arizona to
continue a remarkable season
of upsets in college football.
While scrambling out of the
pocket, star quarterback and
Heisman contender Dennis
Dixon went down awkwardly
when his knee gave way. He
was helped off the field and
did not return.
It was later learned that he
had torn his ACL and would
be out for the season. What
was also learned was that
Dixon's ACL had actually
been torn in a Nov. 3 win
against Arizona State. Dixon
apparently begged to keep
this a secret and the coach
said that he had rested his
knee and Dixon felt like he
was ready to play.
I must say that these are
very unusual circumstances
surrounding his return to
play. A torn ACL cannot be
rested back to health. It is typ-
ically a season-ending injury
that requires surgery to allow
the player to return to the
field. A brace is not enough to
fully support a knee with a
torn ACL.
Dixon apparently knew
that surgery was needed, but
in the interest of helping his
team win a national champi-
onship, he put himself at addi-
tional risk in order to play. I
would imagine the Heisman
trophy was in the back of his
mind as well. Against medical
advice, he was allowed to play
and urged that with any fur-
ther instability in the knee he
would absolutely have to stop
playing.
A torn ACL does not have
a dramatic effect on straight-
ahead running. In fact, Dixon
had one straight-ahead run of
38 yards for a touchdown on
the Ducks' first possession.
However, a tear of the ACL
does cause knee instability
during jumping, cutting and
pivoting, and Dixon's ACL
deficient knee reacted just as
one might expect it would.
Later in the game, when he


tried to scramble, turned and
pivoted on his knee, it col-
lapsed and with that his sea-
son was over.
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding sports,
medicine and safety. Mail ques-
tions to Gregory Smith, M.D.,
1250 S. 18th Street, Suite 204,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
For appointments, call 261-
8787 or visit Smith's website,
www.gsmithmd. com.


NASSAU






,SPORTS


12A


LADYPIRA TES


BETHJONES/NEWS-LEADER
Surrounded by Warriors, Fernandina Beach
High School's Chelsea Cheshire passes to
teammate Haley Tan Tuesday when the Lady
Pirates hosted West-Nassau. FBHS led 34-
26 at the half and won 50-47. Pirate senior
India Johnson led all scorers with 29
points. FBHS hosts Bishop Snyder Tuesday.


FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23. 2007
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH. FLORIDA


Hornets defeat Flashes in opener


DAN SHANKS
Community Newspapers
Yulee High School's boys bas-
ketball team won its season open-
er over Hilliard 73-38 Tuesday.
The Hornets had four people
in double figures, led by junior
guard Demetrius Small, who had
a game-high 21 points 18 of
those came in the first half.
Raymond Tyler (15 points, 14 first
half), Brian Magalski (12 points)
and Jarell Mitchell (11 points) were
the other double-figure scorers.
Yulee opened the the game
with an 18-3 run to start the game
and led 29-7 at the end of the first
quarter. The Hornets went on an
impressive 18-0 run to start the
second quarter, taking a 47-7
advantage. Yulee led 60-23 at half-
time.
"After a lackluster effort last
weekend in our preseason classic,
we managed to bounce back
strong (Tuesday) and really play
like we're capable of playing by


PHOTOS BY DAN SHANKS/COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS
Above, Jarell Mitchell, right, tries to keep the
ball away from Hilliard's Marcus May. Right,
Demetrius Small had 21 points for Yulee.


beating Hilliard 73-38 at Hilliard,"
YHS Coach Robert Barrow said.
"Though we don't have a lot of size
(as we did last year), we're much
faster and quicker, which allows
us to do a lot more defensively.


JAGS TAKE CHARGE


PHOTOS BY BETH JONES
Maurice Jones-Drew dodges San Diego defenders Sunday when the Jacksonville Jaguars hosted the Chargers.
Jones-Drew scored the Jaguars' first touchdown, and along with a field goal by Josh Scobee, Jacksonville took
a 10-3 lead. The Jaguars went on to win 24-17 and push their record.to 7-3 on the season. They host the
Buffalo Bills at 1 p.m. Sunday.


Fred Taylor, above, who recently surpassed
the 10,000-yard rushing mark, leaves the
field at halftime Sunday. Left, safety Reggie
Nelson defends against a pass to Charger
Chris Chambers.


David Garrard, above watch-
ing the instant replay on the
Jumbotron and right, prepar-
ing to handoff to Jones-Drew,
was back in action since
being sidelined by a high-
ankle sprain Oct 22. He
threw a pair of touchdown
passes Sunday.


"We accumulated 27 steals
(Tuesday), which allowed us to
get a lot of transition points against
a big, athletic Hilliard team."
HOOPS Continued on 13A


Upcoming
The YHS boys
hosi FBHS
Nov. 30 at
7 30 p m


v WRESTLING



YHS grapplers


finish fourth

BETH JONES
News-Leader
The Hornet wrestling team opened its season
Saturday with the Matanzas Duals. Yulee High School
placed fourth out of six teams.
"We. had a young squad and weren't quite at full
strength," YHS Coach Michael Carty said. "We were
missing returnees Zach Martin and Johnny Wickham
and-experienced'tran.sf rs Alx Ham, Seth Bodine and
Denni yYfitbd.vi . i '-n '
Yulee soundly defeated Trinity Catholic 57-18
before losing to Space Coast 54-27. The Hornets ham-
mered Providence 60-18 and finished the day with a
pair of losses, 59-24 to Menendez and 60-18 to host
Matanzas.
"Since we had so many holes in the lineup, many
guys wrestled up a weight or two," Carty said. "It
was great experience for some of the new guys."
George Shepard and James Blocker collected indi-
vidual gold medals for Yulee after going 5-0 on the day.
"Returning district champion George Shepard
wrestled up a weight at 112 all day and beat another
district champ in going unbeaten," Carty said. "James
Blocker tallied four first-period pins on the day at
119.
"Transfer brothers Josh and Damon Dennis
chipped in with winning records, wrestling up a
weight. Newcomer Aaron Coulter, at 285, also went
4-1."
Yulee will wrestle next in the Matthew Anders
SMemorial Invitational in Swainsboro, Ga. Dec. 1.
"We should be closer to full strength at our next
event," Carty said.


SOCCER


FBMS teams net


wins over'Yulee

BETH JONES
News-Leader
The Pirates collected a pair of wins Monday.
Fernandina Beach Middle School's boys and girls
soccer teams were both victorious over the host YMS
Hornets.
The FBMS girls won 8-0. Mac Lowman, Emily
Wilson, Lauren Moule, Erin Joyce, Liba Buchanan and
Sheila Sipes scored one goal apiece. Jessica Gergenti
scored a goal off a penalty kick and Yulee accidentally
gave FBMS a goal off one of its own players.
Gergenti had a pair of assists and Moule had one.
The FBMS boys won 3-1.
"It was a night where we got off to a slow start,"
FBMS Coach Stuart Hamer said. "Overall, it was a
tough game for us. Yulee played a great game.
"We were able to play a much better second half
with the help of our -midfield and defense working
together as a unit."
Ian Paul, Shane Goodman and Conner Nelson
scored the goals for FBMS. Andre Giannini had an
assist.
Backup goalie Riley Hall recorded four saves on
the night for FBMS.
The FBMS soccer teams host Orange Park
Wednesday. The girls play at 5:30 p.m., followed by the
boys match at 7 p.m.

FBHS girls
The Fernandina Beach High School girls soccer
team suffered a pair of recent losses. The Lady Pirates
lost 3-0 to Orange Park on Nov. 14 and 3-0 to Paxon
Monday.
Goalie Olivia Danaher had six saves against
Orange Park and another seven in the Paxon game.
FBHS hosted Jackson Tuesday and travels to
Bolles Thursday.
The Lady Pirates are back home Dec. 4 when
they host Ribault at 6 p.m.


ON THE WATER WITH
TERRY LACOSS










FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23. 2007 SPORTS NE\S-LEADER


Pancake breakfast for YHS cheerleaders
A pancake breakfast will be held from 7-9:30
a.m. Dec. 8 at Murray's Grille to benefit the Yulee
High School cheerleaders. Cost is $6.
Cheerleaders are selling tickets in advance or they
can be purchased at the door.


Try out forNorthFloridaCrushers
The 9-U North Florida Crushers baseball travel-
ing team is looking for players for the spring sea-
son. The season runs January through June.
Game schedule will be half home games in the
Femandina Beach area and half away games in
the Jacksonville area.
The travel team schedule does not interfere
with the spring season for Babe Ruth league or
Yulee Little League. For tryouts and information,
contact Scott Miller at 753-1620 or Karen Miller at
753-1622 or e-mail klmil246@aol.com.

Challenger basketball
Challenger basketball is open to those with a
mental or physical disability, ages 7-25. Games are
played Fridays (beginning Jan. 4). Fee is $25 and
includes a reversible, mesh jersey'and end-of-sea-
son award. Call Niki Stanford at 261-1080.

Reindeer Run Dec.8
Santa's coming to town, and he's wearing run-
ning shoes. The annual Reindeer Run 5K/10K, 5K
walk and fun runs for the kids will be Dec. 8 in
Femandina Beach. Among the traditions for Amelia
Island Runners' big Christmas event are jingle bells
for your shoes, door prizes after the race and a
coupon for a free breakfast at Elizabeth Pointe
Lodge to all preregistered 5K/1OK runners and
walkers and a distinctive holiday T-shirt.
The Reindeer Run 5K and 10K routes will run
mostly through Fort Clinch State Park. The races
begin at 8:30 a.m., with walkers following behind
the runners. One-mile and half-mile fun runs for
the kids will start at 9-45 a.m. Race headquarters
and parking will be at the Atlantic Recreation
Center, 2601 Atlantic Ave.
Registration fees will be $15 per person for the
5K, 10K and walk through Dec. 1, or $13 for mem-
bers of Amelia Island Runners, and $20 forevery-
one after Dec. 1 through race day. The kids' runs
will be $10. Proceeds will benefit Nassau County's
Healthy Families/Healthy Start programs and the
Friends of Fort Clinch.
Plaques will be presented to the top overall
male and female finishers in the 5K and 10K, the
top masters runners (age 40 and over), grandmas-
ters (50 and over) and senior grandmasters (60
and over). Awards will also be presented to the top
three male and female finishers in each of 13 age
groups and the top three boys and girls in the one-
mile fun run.
Entry forms are available at the McArthur
Family YMCA, Citrona Drive in Fernandina Beach
and at www.ameliaislandrunners.com, where par-
ticipants can also register online.


Signupforsoccer
Amelia Island Youth Soccer will hold registration
fqr, th ,RrPng92 p easqnPhtr p 7,Dg,m, 8,,,,,,
Dec. 12 and 19 aid Jan. 17 and from.LA.Mtp0nml
noon Jan. 5 and 12 at the soccer field concession
stand on Bailey Road,
Fees are $85 for the first child, $80 for the sec-
ond and $75 for the third. Copy of birth certificates
for first-time players are needed at registration.
Registration will not be complete for a player until
all forms are completed (registration, code of
ethics, birth certificate) and check is attached and
in the club's possession. Online registration is
available for returning players only. Visit
www.aiysoccer.org. Once teams are filled, all oth-
ers will be on a waiting list. Players will be taken,
from waiting list to fill any other teams. Call Raquel
at 321-4398 or 753-0602.


Amelia Island Runners
Amelia Island Runners, Femandina Beach's
local running club, will be holding its midweek
group runs under the lights at the Fernandina
Beach High School track through January, begin-
ning this week. Runners will be able to get in a
midweek session after work without having to run
in the dark. The group runs are free and open to
the public, for runners and walkers of all ages and
abilities.
The group sessions are scheduled from 6-7
p.m. Nov. 29, Dec. 5,12,19 and 26 and Jan. 2, 9,
16, 23 and 30. All are Wednesdays except Nov. 29,
a Thursday. If the weather forces cancellation of a
soccer match that must be rescheduled on one of
these dates, the track run will not be held.
Scheduling updates will be sent by e-mail to mem-
bers of Amelia Island Runners and also will be
posted on the website,
www.ameliaislandrunners.com.
The club's weekly group runs are led by local
runner and coach Bill Beaumont, who offers train-
ing advice for anyorie from beginning runners to
experienced racers. FBHS is located at 435
Citrona Drive.

Yogaevents
Yoga classes are offered at 6 p.m. Thursday
at the Peck Center auditorium, located off Elm
Street, with instructor Anna Battista. Rates for four
classes are $32 for city residents, $37 non-city.
Drop-in rate is $8 and the summerspecial is $15
for a personal yoga session. A donation yoga class
is held inside the gazebos at Main Beach the third
and fourth Wednesday of the month at 6:30 p.m.
Call ahead; space is limited. Call 583-8471.
Y Yoga's stretch and strengthening class
meets Mondays and Wednesdays at 8 a.m.
Tuesday at 6 p.m. and Wednesdays at 10'a.m.


HOOPS Continued from 12A
Small also had four steals. Tyler had eight steals.
"Brian Magalski and Jarell Mitchell had good
overall games with both finishing in double figures
in points and having strong defensive efforts,"
Barrow said. "Catlin Morea also gave us a strong
effort off of the bench. This was a great team effort,
which is how we're going to have to compete all
year long."
Yulee plays at Potter's House Tuesday and hosts
Fernandina Beach Nov. 30. Games are at 6 p.m. (jun-
ior varsity) and 7:30 p.m. (varsity).
The FBHS Pirates opened the season Wednesday
at home with Bolles. They play host to Baldwin
Saturday at 6 p.m. (JV) and 7:30 p.m. (varsity).
FBHS won its first game of the preseason but
lost 65-31 to Providence Nov. 15.
"Providence outplayed us in every phase of the


are cardio ball workouts. A yin yoga class struc-
tured for those who need rehabilitation done on
certain parts of the body is at 5 p.m. Tuesday.
A new introduction to yoga class will meet at 9
a.m. Nov. 30 and Dec. 7. This is a free series and
open to anyone who has never done yoga or
wants to refresh their yoga practice. It is open to all
regardless of age, physical fitness level or yoga
experience. It is a gentle, non-competitive simple
approach to yoga.
Y Yoga is offering a walk/training series through
Feb. 10 in training for the 26.2 for Donna on Feb.
17. It is free and will meet every Saturday at 9:30
a.m. at Main Beach. A Hot Power Vinyasa 90-
minute class will be in the studio Nov. 27 from 6-
7:30 p.m. The cost is $15 for the class or $5 with a
pre-paid yoga session. Y Yoga will have a Yoga
Fow Workshop from 1-3:30 p.m. Dec. 1 in the stu-
dio. The cost is $30. For information, call 415-
9642.
Join RejuVacations director and yoga teacher
Ter Daggett every first and fourth Sunday of the
month for Sunday salutations in the butterfly gar-
den pavilion behind Atlantic Elementary School.
The hour-long class includes stretching, strength-
ening and balancing the spirit, mind and body.
Bring a nutritious breakfast item to share following
the class. Cost is $10 or $7 with food.
Dome Healing Center offers Sivananda/Amrit
style yoga, which consists of traditional yoga pos-
tures, breathing techniques, relaxation and medita-
tion instruction for all levels. Classes are offered
Monday through Saturday at 9:15 a.m., Monday
through Thursday at 7 p.m. and Friday at 5:30 p.m.
The first Friday of the month Amrit Yoga Nidra
Meditation and Relaxation classes are offered at 7
p.m. The.class includes instruction in deep relax-
ation and meditation techniques. Cost is $8 per
class, $30 per month or a package of 10 classes
that never expires for $60. Call 277-3663 or visit
DomeHealingCenter.com.
Yoga and lunch at Nassau Health Foods is
held at noon Fridays with a half-hour yoga and
half-hour vegetarian lunch. RSVP at 277-3158.
Cost is $10. Meet at 9 a.m. Sunday in the butterfly
garden, behind Atlantic Elementary, for sun saluta-
tions, strengthening, balancing and restorative pos-
tures. Bring something healthy to share afterwards.
Cost is $10 or $7 with shared food.

Australa Dayrugby match
The Jacksonville Axemen will host the Australia
Day Challenge Rugby League game at the
University of North Florida Jan. 26. The game will
see the Russell Crowe-owned Sydney Rabbitohs
take on the current European Superleague cham-
pion Leeds Rhinos.
To purchase tickets or for information visit
www.jaxaxe.com.

Babe Ruth baseball softball
For information on Fernandina Beach Babe
Ruth baseball and softball, visit www.leagueline
up.com/femandina.


Gator Bowl on New Year's Day
The 63rd annual Konica Minolta Gator Bowl will
be played Jan. 1 at Jacksonville Municipal
Stadium Kickoffjs.t 1 p m and the game will be
televised nationally on CBS Sports The Konica
Minolta Gator Bowl will pit a team from the Atlantic
Coast Conference against a team from the Big 12
Conference, the Big East Conference or the
University of Notre Dame.
Tickets for the Konica Minolta Gator Bowl are
$50. For tickets and information, call (904) 353-
3309 or visit www.gatorbowl.com.

Breastcancermarathon
The inaugural run of the 26.2 with Donna The
National Marathon to Fight Breast Cancer brings in
$65,000 to award to marathon winners for inaugu-
ral run.
A total of $65,000 in prize money will be award-
ed to runners in the marathon and half-marathon.
An open prize purse of $60,000 is available for the
marathon and will be awarded in the following cat-
egories: First breast cancer survivor, open, masters
and one local winner. Local winner must be a resi-
dent of Florida counties Duval, Clay, Flagler, St.
Johns, Nassau, Putnam, Bradford, Union,
Columbia, Baker and Georgia counties Ware,
Charlton, Camden, Brantley; Pierce and Glynn.
The prize purse for the 26.2 with Donna The
National Marathon to Fight Breast Cancer is fund-
ed by donations from sponsors of the marathon
and brings one of the largest prize purses
Jacksonville has seen.
In support of the 2008 United States Women's
Olympic Marathon Trials to be held April 20 in
Boston, a prize of $5,000 will be devoted to a win-
ning female United States citizen competing in the
half marathon.
For further rules and eligibility requirements for
prize money, contact Keith Brantly before Jan. 15
at keith@brantlyrunning.com.
The inaugural race will begin at 8:30 a.m. Feb.
17 at the Mayo Clinic campus on San Pablo Road.
The starting lineup will be from Davis Parkway to
Butler Boulevard. The course will be open for
seven hours for both the marathon and half-
marathon runners.
The breast cancer marathon has registered-run-
ners from six countries, with 44 U.S. states repre-
sented and there is no registration cap. Each regis-
trant who finishes the race will receive a
one-of-a-kind medal to commemorate his or her
participation in the inaugural run of the nation's
only marathon dedicated solely to this cause. One
hundred percent of runners' registration fees and
any monies they choose to raise goes directly to
breast cancer research and care through Mayo
Clinic and The Donna Hicken Foundation.
Visit www.breastcanricermarathon.com.


game," FBHS Coach Matt Schreiber said. "We play
them in the classic because, we know they are a
sound team that will show us our weaknesses, which
we can then work to correct. We have a lot of work
to do."
Providence outscored FBHS 19-13 in. the first
quarter, 21-6 in the second and 21-2 in the third to
take a 61-21 lead after three quarters.
Trey Kublbock and Patrick Garvin had eight
points apiece to lead FBHS. Kublbock had three
rebounds along with Jake Brogdon and Carlos
Holcey. Garvin and Matt Brown pulled down two
boards apiece.
The Hilliard Middle School boys A team defeat-
ed Fernadina Beach Middle School 51-24 Monday.
Marcus Allen led all scoring with 17 points. Hunter
Wildes chipped in 11 points and led the defense with
seven steals. Tyriq Jones also had nine points and led
all rebounders with seven.


TENNIS TOURNEY


'BV SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Twenty-three teams competed in the city of Fernandina Beach Parks & Recreation Department
doubles tennis tournament Nov. 16-18 at the Central Park courts. Above left, Dennis Harbin,
left, and T-Ray Mullis won the men's doubles 3.5 division. Above right, Phil Scanlan, left, and
Peter Johnson finished second in the men's doubles 3.5. Harbin and Mullis beat them 0-6, 6-
3, 7-6 (8-6). The next tournament will be in April. Call 277-7350.


Above left, Mary Jo Hanlan, left, and Francess Blancett defeated Carlin Balyeat and Sessy
Koppel 6-3, 6-3 in the 3.5/4.0 division. Above right, Jane Scanlan, left, and Regina Dicharia
defeated Gloria Nobles and Elizabeth McCranie for'the 2.5/3.0 consolation championship.


it- r m






Above left, Ric Borum, left, and Rich Nye defeated Lanny Kalpin and John Mirschel 6-3, 6-7 (7-
5), 7-6 (6-1) in the men's doubles open division. Above right, Leslie Nurse, right, defeated Lee
Kester 6-3, 6-1 in the women's final of the singles tournament Nov. 9-11.



ADULT SOFTBALL

FERNANDINA BEACH U-Save Cabinets 7 Memorial Methodist 18 Standings
PARKS & RECREATION Johnson Home Builders (for) 0 T.A. Sports 15-0
DEPARTMENT Sun Gallery 20 Sun Gallery 10-4
Adult co-ed softball league Stingrays 18 Swamp Art 10 Stingrays 1 0-5
Memorial Methodist 5 Johnson Home Builders 8-6
Nov. 12 Nov. 15 U-Save Cabinets 6-9
T.A. Sports 21 Nov. 14 Swamp Art 7 Coker Crane 5-10
Sun Gallery 6 T.A. Sports 17 U-Save-Cabinets (forfeit) 0 Swamp Art 4-11
U-Save Cabinets 3 Memorial Methodist 0-15
Swamp Art 21 .Stingrays 21 www.leaguelineup.com/fbfl
Coker Crane 7 Stingrays 19 Coker Crane 11 softball


2007-8 SCHEDULES


FERNANDINABEACH HIGH SCHOOL
BOYS BASKETBALL
Nov. 24- BALDWIN" 6/7:30
Nov. 27 at Trinity" 6/7:30
Nov. 30 at Yulee. 6/7:30
Dec.i1 ". at Hilliard 430/7:30
Dec. 4 RIBAULT 6/7:30
Dec. 7 WEST NASSAU' 6/7:30
Dec. 11 at Baldwin 6/7:30
Dec. 14 at Bishop Snyder"
Dec. 20-21 J.T SMITH TOURNAMENT
(B. Trail, W. Nassau, N'sde Christ)
Dec. 21-22 JVtoumey at W. Nassau
Dec..27-29 at Ashland, Ky, Invitatonal
Jan. 4 TRINITY 6/7:30
Jan. 6 at Episcopal" 6/7:30
Jan. 11 at Bishop Kenny 6/7:30
Jan. 15. at Middleburg ,6/7:30
Jan: 18 YULEE. 6/7:30
Jan. 22 at West Nassau 6/7:30
Jan. 24 at Bolles' 6/7:30
Jan. 25 BISHOP SNYDER 6/7:30
Jan, 29 UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN 6/7:30
Feb. 1 HILLIARD 6/7:30
Feb. 4-9 strict at Episcopal
" Denotes games for district seeding


.Nov. 27
Nov. 30
Dec. 4
Dec. 7
Dec. 11
Dec. 14
Dec. 18
Dec. 21
Dec. 26-29
Jan. 4'
dan. 10
Jan. 11
Jan. 18
Jan. 22
Jan. 24
Jan. 25
Feb. 4-9


Nov
Nov
Nov.
Dec
Dec
Dec
Dec
Dec
Dec
Jan.


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
BOYS BASKETBALL
at Potter's House
FERNANDINABEACH
BOLLES
TRINITY
at Forrest
at West Nassau
SBALDWIN
at Blshop Snyder
KSA Holiday turn. (Orlando)
at Baldwin
at Episcopal
RIBAULT
at Femandina Beach
UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN.
WEST NASSAU
at Boles
District at Episcopal


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCI
BOYS SOCCER
26 WEST NASSAU
27 PROVIDENCE
.29 TRINITY
3 at Terry Parker
, 4 at Ribault
.7 EPISCOPAL
.11 RIBAULT
.17 RIDGEVIEW
.19 at Bartram Trail
11 at Keystone Heights


HOOL


5:30
5:30,7
5.30/
5:30f


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
GIRLS SOCCER
Nov. 29 at Blles
Dec.'4 RIBAULT
Dec. 6 TRINITY
Dec. 11 atJEHS
Dec. 18 STANTON
Jan.8 PROVIDENCE
Jan. 10 WEST NASSAU (seniors)
Jan. 14-18 DistrictatJEHS
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
GIRLS BASKETBALL
Nov. 27 BISHOP SNYDER" 6f
Nov 30 BOLLES" 6
Dec. 1 at Hilliard
Dec. 3 at Baker County 6/
Dec. 4 at Episcopal' 6f
Dec. 6 .-at Ribault 6!
Dec. 11 BALDWIN" 6[
Dec. 13-14 HOLIDAYTOURNAMENT
Dec. 18 TRINITY' 6/
Jan. 5 EPISCOPAL 42:
Jan. 8 at Bishop Snyder 61
Jan. 10 at West Nassau 6f
Jan. 11 BAKER COUNTY 6f
Jan. 14 at Providence 6:15!
Jan. 15 at Tnnity 6!
Jan. 17 at Baldwin 6/
Jan. 22 YULEE 6!
Jan. 23 at Bolles 6!
Jan. 28-Feb 2 District tournament
" Denotes district games


Nov 27
Nov 30
Dec. 7
Dec. 11
Dec. 13-14
Dec. 18
Dec. 20
Jan 8
Jan. 10


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
GIRLS BASKETBALL
at Bolles
at Episcopal
at Trinity Christian
RIBAULT
County tournament
at Baldwin
at West Nassau
WEST NASSAU
BALDWIN


6/
6/
6/
6/
6/
6/
6/
6/


7:QO
7:00
5:30
7:30
5:30
7:30
6:00
7.30
7:30
7:00

6:00
6:00
6:00
6:30
3:00
3:00
6.00


730
7:30
6:00
7:30
V730
7:30
7:30
7:30
30/6
7:30
7:30
7:30
7:45
7:30
7:30
7:30
7:30
TBA


7:30
7:30
7:30
7.30
TBA
7.30
7:30
7:30
7:30


Jan. 15 BISHOP SNYDER 6/7:30
Jan. 18 EPISCOPAL 6/7:30
Jan. 22 at Femandina Beach 6/7:30'
Jan. 25 atBaker County 6/7:30
Jan. 28-30 District TBA
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
WRESTLING
Nov. 28 Quad tourney at First Coast 3:00
Nov. 30-Dec. 1 Tournament at TeryParker 3:00
Dec. 5 at Retcher/Englewood 5:00
Dec. 12 BISHOP KENNY 6:00
Jan. 4-5 Tournament at Clay 8am
Jan. 8 COUNTY CHAMPIONSHIP 5:00
Jan. 11-12 Tournament at Flagler 12:00
Jan. 15 ENGLEWOOD 6:00
Jan. 19 EPISCOPAL 10am
Feb. 1 District TBA
Feb. 8-9 Regional TBA
Feb. 14-16 State TBA


Dec. 1
Dec. 6
Dec. 8
Dec. 14-15
Jan. 4-5
Jan. 8
Jan. 12
Jan:15
Jan. 17
Jan. 19
Jan. 24
Jan. 25
Feb. 2
Feb. 8-9
Feb. 14-16


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
WRESTLING
Anders Memorial (Georgia) 9am
BISHOP KENNY 7:00
Fletcher JV tourney 11am
Battle of the Borders (Camden)
Terry Parker Duals
Count atFBHS 6:00
HOR ET INVITATIONAL 10am
at Columbia 7:00
MIDDLEBURG 6:00
RIdgeview Duals 10am
at Glynn Academy 7:00
BRADFORD 7:00
District at Episcopal 10am
Regional at Matanzas TBA
State at Lakeland TBA


FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
VARSITY BASKETBALL
Nov. 26 at Baker County 5/6:15
Dec. 3 at Callahan 5/6:15
Dec. 4 YULEE 5/6:15


Dec. 6 at Hilliard 56:15
Dec. 10 BAKER COUNTY 56:15
Dec. 17 CALLAHAN 56:15
Dec. 20 at Yulee 2)3:15
FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
B TEAM BASKETBALL
Nov. 27 atCallahan 5/6:15
Nov. 28 at Hilliard 5/:15
Dec. 5 CALLAHAN 56:15
Dec. 11 YULEE 56:15
Dec. 15 Toumrament


Nov. 29
Dec. 3
Dec. 13
Jan. 8
Jan. 9
Jan. 10
Jan. 11


Nov. 26
Nov. 27
Nov. 28
Nov. 29
Dec. 3
Dec. 4
Dec. 5
Dec. 10
Dec. 11
Dec. 13
Dec. 15
Dec.17
Dec. 20
Jan.11
Jan. 12
Jan.14
Jan. 15
Jan. 16
,Jan:.17


YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
SOCCER
CALLAHAN
PROVIDENCE
County at FBMS
GIRLS FCC PLAYOFF
BOYS FCC PLAYOFF
Girls FCC champ.
Boys FCC champ,
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
BASKETBALL
at Hilliard
at Hilliard (B team)
CALLAHAN (B team)
CALLAHAN
at Baker County
at Femandlna
HILLARD (B team)
HILLIARD
at Femandina (B team)
at Callahan '
TEAM CHAMPS
BAKER COUNTY
FERNANDINA
County at Hilliard
County at Hilliard
Division playoffs-gils
Division playoffs-boys
FCC oys


SAFE SECURE GUARANTEED
A six month Certificate of Deposit
is one short term Investment you can count on.



INSURED BY FDIC For details and more
information, call
(904) 321-0406



FIRNATIONALANK
OF NASSAU COUNTY

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T(h mnli'un tiace iS iruedto oe n flts Kco5 Is 1,VA O. Mombea OlC,


SPORTS SHORTS








FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23.2007 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER


OUTDOOR BRIEFS


NSFAmeets
The Nassau Sport Fishing Association meets
the second Wednesday of each month at 7:30 p.m.-
and the fourth Wednesday at 7 p.in. at the Ten
Acres Kraft Athletic Club. Membership is open to
the public. For information, call 261-9481 or visit
www.fishnsfa.com.

Bassmasters meet
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 845-399.

Workshop forwomen
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission will hold a workshop for women in
West Palm Beach Nov. 30 through Dec. 2. The
FWC invites women, 18 and older, to attend the
workshops to learn or improve their outdoors
skills. Cost for the workshop is $150. Visit
MyFWC.com or call (561) 625-5122.

Jacksonvlle BoatShow
The Jacksonville Boat Show will take place
Feb. 8-10 at the Prime Osborn Convention Center.
The Jacksonville Boat Show will offer boating
enthusiasts throughout Northern Florida deals on
a wide array of boats and marine products and
services.
"The Jacksonville Boat Show is one of the most
established boat shows in the country," said
Jacqui McGuinness Bomar, president ofJBM &


Associates. "Our goal is to take a good show and
make it a unique nautical experience for all ages.
We plan on adding new and exciting exhibits, live
entertainment and interactive demonstrations."
The Greater Jacksonville Kingfish Tournament
will bring in bighly-qualified fishing experts. In
addition, the Hook the Future Kids Fishing Clinic,
taught by marine life experts, will teach kids the
ethics of fishing as well as how to select the right
tackle and lures, tie knots and cast nets.
Children can also enjoy face painting by Tony
Ryals, a quadriplegic nautical artist who paints
using a paintbrush in his mouth. His inspirational
artwork will be on display.
Visit www.The JacksonvilleBoatShow.com.

Fishing guide available
The 2007 summer/fall edition of Florida
Fishing & Boating, a complimentary publication of
the Florida Sports Foundation, is available to the
public.
This guide informs fishermen and boaters
about the news and events in Florida. It contains
important guidelines and other information to
plan a Florida fishing trip. Included are detailed
explanations of the state's eight different geo-
graphical regions and the fish that call them
home. There are also guidelines of the state parks,
marinas and fishing piers. These guidelines tell
what activities are offered at the parks including
camping, fishing, boating and canoeing, and if
boat ramps are available. It also includes fishing
-license requirements and rules and regulations for
Florida.
The Florida Sports Foundation has offered the
publication for many years to Florida's residents
and visitors. To request a complimentary copy,
call (850) 488-8347 or visit www.flasports.com.


Dan McCranie took this nice red snapper at FA reef recently.


SSplash zpne and waterslides
Models.6Opn: Mqn.,1,1 7,
Maron& Homes ssdsks)i
SW Hr ese Wed & Sat. 10-7 Sun. 11-5
(904) 849-7017
Exit 373, 1.5 miles west of 1-95 off of Edwards Road in Yulee. www( marondacom 1
CBC 058803 084649 m M


Offshore offering variety


S offshore fishing should
;. 'provide a variety of
T fishing action this
S weekend, particularly
for bottom species, including red
snapper, gag grouper and sea
bass. Look for some of the best
action to come while drifting
over ledges and a hard bottom
when there is a slow drift.
However, if the drift is too
strong, you will need to anchor
over the bottom structure.
Cut chunks-of-Boston mack-
erel have been working well for
gag grouper. Red snapper are
taking live cigar minnows, while
black sea bass can be taken
while fishing with fresh local
squid.
Capt. Keith Edwards has been
guiding his charters aboard the
"Miss Kayla" to excellent catches
of redfish, whiting and puppy
drum while fishing at the tip of
the St. Marys jetty rocks.
Sheepshead fishing should
also be good this weekend dur-
ing low tide periods at the jetty
- rocks. Low tide arrives at the St.


Marys inlet



have full
.moon this
weekend,
which
should find
redfish tail-
Terry Lacoss ing in the
spartina
grasses.
ON THE High tide
WATER arrives at 8
a.m. Some of
the better areas when targeting
tailing reds are located just south
of the Shave Bridge, both on the
west and east sides of the Amelia
River. Gold spoons worked slow-
ly in the flooded grass is a sure
bet.
Sea trout fishing continues to
improve with water temperatures
in the upper 60s. Look for some
df the bb.St speek a dibri tb o'ndie
from the.St. Marys jetty rocks,
the rock jetties located at the
southern tip of Amelia Island and


Tiger Basin.
One of the more effective fish-
ing techniques when targeting
sea trout is drifting a live shrimp
under a popping float.
The ipper lower reaches of
Lofton Creek are producing
excellent catches of sea trout and
redfish during the high outgoing
tide. Fish from the power lines
south some two miles where the
water is a mix of both fresh and
saltwater. A favorite fishing tech-
nique here is casting a 1/4-ounce
jig, rigged with a root beer-col-
ored plastic tail into the mouths
of feeder creeks and close to bro-
ken marsh points.

The News-Leader.encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of their catches. The News-
Leader will publish them in this
space on Fridays. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleader.com, mail
them-to PO. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by
the office at 511 Ash St.,
Fernandina'Beach. Call 261-
3696for information.


I MARSH FRONT HOME in desirable North OVER 3000 SF on almost two acres. Log home not
Hampton.BR4BA with Bons and almost 4,000 a cabin. Built to incredible specifications. Stocked
Hampton.BR/4BA with Bonu and most 4000 Sq. pond in front yard of this diamond shaped lot Really
Ft Granite countertops and full granite backsplash a must see inside to appreciate the quality and con-
Oversized walk-in pantry Custom Kraft Maid struction of this elegant property. 4BR/3BA, huge
closet system -Separate Exercise room Brick Paver master, beautiful kitchen and baths. $449,000
Driveway 2 Laundry rooms. $799,000 #42559 #38344


BEAUTIFUL TREED I acre lot on
a cul-cle-sac at a fantastic price, has
mobile home in need of repairs.
$62,000 MLS#42796


I 3 BEDROOM 3 BATH TOWNHOME with GREAT pUY on three bedroom two bath OCEANFRONT Great for children and those not
ocean view onAmelia Island. Directaccess to beach propertyWell landscaped and taken care of wanting to use an elevator Unit has many upgrades
Granite countertops, stainless appliances personal including plantation shutters, beautiful tile, and amazing
elevator. 2 car garage insulated concrete construe- by prideful owner. Fenced yard. Storage shed views of the Ocean, Gated community with tennis courts.
tion. Owner will consider selling fully finished. to be removed. Call for directions if needed. Great second home or possible rentallinvestment.
Anderson windows.Tinted reduce glare. OCEAN- $95, 00 #38 4 2 A $60
VIEW $569,000 #40858 $95,500 #38894 2BRI2BA $605,0000


Fully Furnished 3BR/2BA, 1.380 sf with den ON ISLAND HOME Beautiful treed lot CUTE AMELIA ISLAND HOME 3/2
that servesas bedroom if needed.Greatlocation 3BR/2BA. 1900 sf. with huge family room. located near schools, 3/4 miles to beach.
close to beach. Many updates including new tile $259000 #43455 Screened back patio, vaulted ceilings.
and kitchen. $249,00 MLS#43515 $179,000 MLS#42217

a7I ~i~~~ ~-Ni.en~ ~


GREAT OCEAN VIEW FIRST FLOOR CONDO 2BR/2BA OCEANVIEW CONDO HOTEL- Priced
4BP/2BA upgraded kitchen, tile bath- 1096 sf, furnished, close to beach and pool to sell 1/1. Phase I fully furnished. Near Ft
rooms, 4 yr old roof. $970,0610 area' reatlocation. $199,500 #42218 Clinch and less that 2 miles from Downtown
Historic, Fernandina Beach. $211,000
#42185MLS#43761


DonnieFussel
I. *; .
Charcte Conts


GOLF COURSE HOME with
4BR/33.SBA on Amelia Island. Large lot
overlooking the number nine fairway on
the south. Short distance to beach in
wonderful neighborhood. New air water
heaters and refrigerator.
$469,000 MLS#41241

lie


MOVE IN SOON Oceanview
condo hotel really priced to sell. I.I fully
furnished near Ft.Clinch. Cabana Pool, exer-
cise room, business center. Rental Potential.
$200,000 #44603


4.5 ACRES on the corner of South WHAT A VIEW from this marshfront
14th and Simmons Rd. Call for lot. Expansive views. Build your home
additional information. $950,000 today. Choose your builder and build when
MLS#43638 ready. $339,000 MLS #44469.


AWESOME THREE BEDROOM
Amelia Island cottage. Metal Roof, wired for
generator, stainless appliances wood floors,
crown, wainscoting, Charming! $425,000
MLS#44548


OVER HALF ACRE on Amelia Island,
surrounded by nice homes and absolutely
great for the buyer looking for no
restrictions or covenants. Can purchase
additional'0.6 acres parcel next tothis lot
$159.000 MLS#44215


Gorgeous Home with vaulted ceil-
ings, side entry garage, hot tub, well land-
scaped with irrigation system. 4BR/2BA split
bedroom plan 1927 sf. $235,00
MLS#42078.







OCEAN FRONT 2BR/2BA that
offer plantation shutters and over 1300
sf. Fantastic southern exposure, gated
community. Excellent rental history.
Fully furnished. $899,900 MLS# 43760


WHAT A VIEW from this lovely
beach cottage being offered fully furnished.
Large deck overlooking the Atlantic. Step
right out on to the beach. 75' lot, 3BR/2BA.
$1,099,000 MLS#42797


--- ..... .....





NORTH SIDE OF LOVELY OVER ONE ACRE on Marsh front CORNER PROPERTY on Amelia
TOWNHOME 3/2, 2 car garage, short land that offers eastern exposure, Dock Island with great potential. Seller will
distance to beach, outside shower for use
after you return from the beach. Rented for can be built. Deep water with dock to consider selling as individual lots
1350/mo.Seller will sell south side property creek. $195,000 MLS#44033 $310,000 MLS#44397
also. $399,000 MLS#44945





E R CllDoni aou nmeou ot fr al o Aela sln


If IV17M7: LEN










OUT


AND


ABOUT


SPECIAL EVENTS
All Newcomers Club
members are invited to join
the Garden Group at the
Fernandina Beach branch
library for the unveiling of the
group's plaque at the
Butterfly Garden on Nov. 29
at 10:30 a.m. Refreshments
will be served by Friends of
the Library. For more informa-
tion, call Bonnie Johnson at
491-1294.
: Margaret Newton will teach
:a class on "Feng Shui:
Ancient Wisdom for
:Romance" from 6 to 8 p.m.
Dec. 1 at the Spa Treehouse
at Amelia Island Plantation.
The class is $35 per person.
Reservations may be made by
calling 432-2220.
The Yulee High and
Middle School bands will
hold the first annual Car and
Bike Show with Chili Cook-
off on Dec. 1. There will be
children's games and activi-
ties, food, a silent auction and
a 50/50 drawing. Trophies and
prizes will be awarded. You
may pick up entry forms at
Murray's Grille or the Yulee
High School front office. For
more information contact Mr.
Myers at 548-0215 or Mrs.
Mott at 277-2214.
The First Coast Trailforg-
ers Walking Club will meet to
walk around Fernandina
Beach on Dec. 1. Stroll
through part of the Victorian
district with its many varied
and inviting bed and breakfast
establishments and visit the
stores and restaurants on
Centre Street. Meet at the
Hampton Inn & Suites, 19 S.
Second St., at 9 a.m. For fur-
ther information call Gloria and
Mark Merwarth at 277-7161,
email:stomaglo@aol.com, or
call Gordon Lindblom at (904)
230-1260. Visit the website at
www.firstcoasttrailforgers
'walkingclub.org.
S' *. *
The November-December
meeting of the Camden/
Kings Bay Council, Navy
League of the United States,
will be held from 1-3 p.m. Dec.
2 at the Osprey Overlook
Room, Osprey Cove Golf and
County Club in St. Marys, Ga.
Each year, just before
Christmas, league sponsors
its annual "Toys for Tots"
drive. All toys and donations
will be distributed to the needy
children in Camden County.
Guest speaker for the "Toys
for Tots" brunch is Lt. Col.
Andy Murray, Commanding
Officer, Marine Corps Security
Force Company Kings Bay.
Brunch is open to the pub-
lic. Bring an unwrapped gift.
The cost is $15. Space is limit-
ed and reservations are
required. Call (912) 729-7327
or email navyleaguedinner
@yahoo.com by Nov. 26.
Pianist Valentina Lisitsa
will debut her upcoming
London performance in a
recital
presented
by the
Amelia
Island
Chamber
Music
Festival
on Dec. 5
at the
Amelia Plantation Chapel.
A recurring venue for many
of the Amelia Island Chamber
Music Festival concerts, the
Amelia Plantation Chapel is
located at 36 Bowman Road,
Amelia Island. The 2008 sea-
son of the festival will open
May 30 and run through June
15. Tickets will go on sale in
April and can be purchased at
the festival office located at 11
S. Seventh St., Fernandina
Beach.
Come meet someone spe-
cial at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 6 at the


Tera Nova Lounge, 8206
Philips Hwy., Suite 7, Jackson-
ville. All singles ages 21-39
are welcome. Fee is $35.
All singles ages 39-57,
meet at 7 p.m. Dec. 10 at The
Grape, 10281 Midtown Pkwy.
in Jacksonville. Fee is $35.
With Cupid.com/PreDating
you go on up to 12 six-minute
dates in one evening. You can
quickly determine whom you
would truly like to hear from
again. Registration is required
at www.Cupid.com/PreDating.
The city Department of
Parks and Recreation is spon-
soring the first Peck fundrais-
er Dec. 8 to raise funds for
OUT Continued on 4B


sure_
-L/~lvJ1^11-^^


SUBMITTED PHOTOS


The Fernandina Beach Friends of the
Library invites the public to a free presenta-
tion by Florida landscape photographer
John Moran at the Florida House Inn on
Tuesday at 7 p.m.


Capturing the soul of Florida

Famed photographer to present slide show here Tuesday


"If Florida had a photographic laureate,
John Moran should hold that title", said Gary
Mormino, co-director of the Florida Studies
Program at the University of South Florida.
Moran will give a slide show presentation
of his photos at the Florida House Inn
Conference Room on Tuesday at 7 p.m. This
event is sponsored by the Fernandina Beach
Friends of the Library and is made possible
through a grant from the Florida Humanities
Council.
Moran has traveled the Sunshine State


with his camera and succeeds in capturing
the Florida he loves with every range of
color, from early morning mists and swamps,
to the full-blown exotic colors of the sunsets
melting into blue water. Most of his land-
scapes are born of water and blend with
beauty beyond measure.
In an interview in the St. Petersburg
Times, Moran said he left his position as pho-
tographer with the Gainesville Sun in 2003 so
he could photograph the best of the vanish-
ing natural Florida. "I'm doing my best to


Crossword

*Sudoku

*Television *Movies

Classifieds


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2007
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL


SUIMI 1ID
An early self-portrait of Dr.
JoAnn Crisp-Ellert.



Flagler

College

unveils new

art museum

Flagler College will open
its new CrispEllert Art
Museum to the public
during the next First
Friday Art Walk, Dec. 7.
Visitors to the free inaugural
gala can peruse the Crisp-Ellert's
eclectic collection of fine art and
enjoy live music, light hours d'oeu-
vres and beverages from 5 to 9
p.m.
The museum at 48 Sevilla St.,
St. Augustine is the latest addi-
tion to Flagler's canrpus. Artist
and author Dr. JoAnn Crisp-Ellert
and her husband, Robert Ellert,
decided to donate the historic
property and art collection to the
college shortly before Crisp-
Ellert's death in January.
"We in Northeast Florida have
very few art facilities like this,"
said Sarah Kelly, interim director
of the Crisp-Ellert Art Museum.
She said the museum is a "signifi-
cant step up," with state-of-the-art
lighting, a central location, top-
notch security and more than
double the space of the Carrera
Gallery, Flagler's previous loca-
tion for exhibitions.
The new, high-profile space
will allow two or more collections
to be showcased at once, includ-
ing work from both student and
visiting artists. Students will gain
curatorial experience by staffing
the museum Monday through
Friday from noon to 4 p.m. when
the college is in session, and the
ART Continued on 4B


stay a step ahead of the developers and hurri-
canes."
A University of Florida graduate and still
based in Gainesville, his photographs,have
appeared in numerous books and magazines
including National Geographic, Life, Time,
Newsweek and Smithsonian, and he has had
the cover of the National Audubon Society
Field Guide to Florida.
He has been named Photographer of the
FLORIDA Continued on 4B


'SkagadeKi' comedy


at ACT
SIAN PERRY
News-Leader

"Welcome to1974r"said ToniDAmico, gesturing to the
set of'Play it Again Sanmar Amelia Community Theatre.


There's green shag, a lava
lamp, a bar, a hidden disco ball
and lots of other groovy accou-
trements. "If you lived through
the '70s, you'll love this show,"
said D'Amico, the director. "It's
shagadelic."
The set is like a character
itself, created by Liz Deon who
"took it from my head ard put it
on paper and handed that to the
construction crew and they
brought it to life," said
D'Amico.
"I think folks are in for a
treat."
The Woody Allen comedy
follows Allan Felix, played by
Fernandina Beach native Joe
French, as he melts down after


his wife leaves him. His friends
Dick and Linda arrive to find
his apartment in shambles and
conspire to get him on his feet
and dating again, said D'Amico.
Felix, however, prefers to
live in the world of his dreams,
where none other than
Humphrey Bogart, his hero,
supplies the relationship
advice. "The dream sequences
are a running theme through-
out," said D'Amico. "He's get-
ting dating advice from the
ghost of Humphrey Bogart,"
played by Archie Cogollos.
Felix goes on numerous
dates with women ranging from
PLAY Continued on 4B


PHOTO COi.T E'S, OF 4MEiU ,COMMi.'NiT THEATRE
From left, Joe French, Robin Richards and Michael Flynn in
Amelia Community Theatre's "Play it Again Sam."


Dec. 5 show to benefit charity


For the News-Leader
When these two community
organizations work together, you
get a true 'ACT of Joy." The cast
and crew of Amelia Community
Theatre's production of "Play It


Again Sam" have added a perform-
ance to their schedule and are giving
all proceeds from the special
evening to Joy to the Children.
Joy to the Children a is non-prof-
SHOWContinued on 4B


ONTHISLAND


HOLIDAY LIGHTS
Amelia Island Plantation will light up the holiday
season with its annual family tradition, The Holiday
Lights Celebration, from 6-9 p.m. tonight in The Spa
& Shops at Amelia Island Plantation.
Families and members of the communitywill
gather to enjoy live entertainment, hot chocolate,
hot apple cider, beer, wine and holiday cookies. The
event will also feature complementary horse and
carriage rides, live entertainment and pictures with
Santa Claus. The highlight of the evening will be the
arrival of Santa, who will light the shops and trees
with more than 30,000 twinkling lights.
PAJAMA PA TY
Kicking off the holiday shopping season today is
the annual Pajama Party & Sale. In footy pajamas,
bunny slippers, and
other assorted
sleepwear, shoppers
will stroll along
Centre Street
through downtown
Fernandina Beach,
exploring the eclec-
tic shops, local
attractions and.
eateries.
Early birds will
enjoy deals and dis-
counts. along with
fresh juice, coffee
and pastries to fuel
their shopping spir-
it. Leading into the month of December is the
Christmas on Centre Preview Party, held from 530-
7:30 p.m. Nov. 29 at St'. Peter's Parish Hall. 801


Atlantic Ave. The ticketed event benefits the Amelia
Island Museum of History's educational and historic
preservation programs, and includes a silent auction
of Christmas trees decorated by local designers
accompanied by wine and hors d'oeuvres. For more
information, call the museum at 261-7378. ext 100.
BLUIE IO0R SA LE
The Blue Door Artists will host the "Third Annual
Small Works Sale," in conjunction
with the Downtown Pajama,
Party from 8 a.m.-6 p.m.
today. Small original
art, as well as hand-
made items including
fiber art, handbags, scarves,
artsy jewelry and handmade
holiday ornaments will be
available. All specialty
items will be under $100.
The show continues
through December.
Regular hours are Monday
through Saturday, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., and by appointment.
Blue Door Artists is located at 2051/2 Centre St,
Fernandina Beach. For more information, call (904)
583-4676 or visit www.bluedoorartistscom.

CITY TRUE II'ICLING
,The Fernandina Beach Christmas tree lighting
ceremony is scheduled for Nov. 24 at 6 p.m. in front
of the old train depot at the foot of Centre Street.
hosted by the city of Fernandina Beach and the
Historic Fernandina Business Association.
Santa and Mrs. Claus are special invited guests
and will arrive early, at 3 p.m., to meet and be avail-
able for photos with. the children of the community.


Listen to music by
area choirs and
bands from 3-6 p.m.
at various locations
in the downtown
business district.
For more informa-
tion, contact Sandy
Price at 261-9504 or
visit www.down
townfernandina.
com.


(I) LISTENING PARTY
Malcolm Randall of Fernandina Beach will host a
pre-release CD listening party at 6 p.m. Nov. 30 on
the second floor of the Nassau County Courthouse,
401 Centre St, Fernandina Beach.
The CD is The mAlchemist, Volume l:Lead.
Admission is donation only, with proceeds going to
support Randall's trip to India.
A second listening party will be held Dec. I at 6
p.m. at Bliss Yoga, 1615 Thacker Ave., Jacksonville.
Submit items to Sidn Perry. sperry@fbnewsleader.com


















COMING TUESDAY

Waitress
(Comedy. PG-13.104 m.. 2007)
You'll want to do one of
three things after you see
"Waitress": eat a pie, bake a
pie or sing a song about pie.
Whichever way you go, you'll
have a spring in your step
and a smile on your face. It's
this year's "Little Miss
Sunshine," where instead of
a van, a road trip, a mute son
and a suicidal Proust scholar,
we have a diner, an unplan-
ned pregnancy, a fumbling
doctor and a crabby old coot.
Jenna (Keri Russell) is a pie
genius who vents her frustra-
tions baking pies in this bit-
tersweet parable. (Teresa
Budasi)
TheNamesake
(Drama. PG-13.122 m. 2007)
A beautifully rendered
story of two generations of
Gangulis, immigrants to New
York. Kal Penn stars as
Gogol, American-born son of
Bengali parents whose dis-
parate life experiences can-
not bond them, but a loveli-
ness bridges these two
generations and allows each
to eventually make peace
with the life choices they've
made. Directed by Mira Nair.
Rating: +i (Teresa
Budasi)
Mr.Beans Holiday
(Comedy: PG. 87m.. 2007)
As always, Rowan
Atkinson's gift for physical
comedy and his rubbery
facial expressions give life to
his iconic Mr. Bean charac-
ter. In this unusual "road"
comedy, we follow the bum-
bling Bean from one mishap
and misadventure to another
in a comedy of errors that
would have been better if the
predictable "Bean" bits had
not slowed down the pace
between the more original
and funny scenes in the film.
Rating: *** (Bill Zwecker)
HotRod
(Comedy. PG-13. 88m. 2007)
"SNL" freshman Andy
Samberg is perfect cast as
Young daredWil whq v
'&easeof fame~arfdtiriig,
however, always seems to
go wrong with his stunts; he's
Evel Knievel on a moped,
leading a life resembling an
episode of "Jackass." Sur-
prisingly funny. Rating: ***
BratzThe Movie
(Comedy. PG. 110 m.. 2007)
Based on the fashion doll
line, four teenage girls find
their friendship tested by the
rigid world of high school
cliques. It's a lot of fun, if
you can ignore the clumsy
ethnic characterizations
and don't look too deeply.
Rating: **I (Paige Wiser)
OUT NOW

Lve Freeor Die Hard
(Action. PG-13.130 m. 2007)
Nearly two decades after
creating one of the most
iconic antihero cops in mod-
ern action-movie history, a
lean and now bullet-headed
Bruce Willis is in classic form
as NYPD Det. John
McClane, who is again thrust
into a cataclysmic emer-
gency facing insurmountable
odds. Two hours of pure
adrenaline. Rating: ***
(Richard Roeper)
Hairspray
(Musical. PG. 115m.. 2007)
Pure fun, from the
moment a roly-poly teenager
named Tracy Turnblad (Nikki
Blonsky) bounces out of bed
and serenades the neighbor-
hood with "Good Morning,
Baltimore!" Circa 1962, she
dreams of getting on the
local TV teen dance show,
but on her way there she
gets indignant about how the
show is all-white except for
one day a month.Rating:
IA")H


o3nl..u 1 I II/-I -1 1 uij-T O )
ENCHANTED PG.DLP
(1:15 4:20) 7:00 9:30
THE MIST R-DLP
(1:15 4:10) 7:00 9:45
BEOWULF 3D PG13qDLP
(12:00 2:30) 5:00 7:3510:10
MR MAGORIUM'S WONDER GOLP
(1:00 3:10) 5:257:40 9:55
FRED CLAUS PG-DLP
(1:00 4:00)7:00 9:35
AMERICAN GANGSTER RDLP
(12:30 3:45)7:0010:15
BEE MOVIE PGDLP
(12:30 2:45) '5:00 7:15 9:30
.1 ll l ,' i i II ,i iiiii i .


PAGE 2B


Margot

wonder if his family knew
Noah Baumbach was taking
notes? First in "The Squid and
the Whale" and now with
"Margot at the Wedding," he puts
an intelligent but alarming family
under the microscope and finds
creepy-squirmy things crawling
around. Of
course, there
is no reason
to be certain
the family in
either movie
is inspired by
his own. But
given the
degree of
familiarity,
Roger there's no
Ebert reason not to,
... either.
Besides, the
UNJIVERUSL character
PRESS Margot in
SYNDICATE this one is
accused of
storing up
every family pain, humiliation and
embarrassment for recycling in
her short stories. Isn't there a
rule that if you bring a literary
crime onstage in the first act, you
have to commit itin the third?
The movie opens as Margot
(Nicole Kidman) and her son,
Claude (Zane Pais), are traveling
by train to the wedding of
Pauline (Jennifer Jason Leigh),
the sister she is not on speaking
terms with. Pauline still lives in
the big family house up east
With a child of her own, the pre-
cocious Ingrid (Flora Cross), and
another on the way, she's plan-
ning to marry Malcolm (ack
Black), who can spend up to a
week writing a letter to the edi-
tor, and is growing a moustache
that he hopes will look funny.
Margot, the writer, has delib-
erately not brought along her
'",hAsband, Jim ohn-Turturto); '
becausee she has plains to meet
Dick (Ciaran Hinds), her former
and perhaps future lover, at a
local book-signing. Dick has a
daughter, Maisy (Halley Feiffer),
who is just at that age when she
has power but not wisdom about
sexuality. Maisy and Ingrid will
bond and no doubt start a first


a tale of twisted sisters


VPHUIUSLUUKlfIUY UP AKMVUUNI VIN IAGl
Nicole Kidman and Jennifer Jason Leigh as sisters in "Margot
at the Wedding."


.iKUYAA4N

T. I'r BLX


draft of "Ingrid and/or Maisy at
the Wedding."
All of these characters gather
with some apprehension for an
outdoor wedding that may not
have been planned out of the
pagkstf American: Bride. And
Margotisbrutal with Pauline,
advising her that Malcolm is not
worthy to be her husband. We're
fot sure. He seems extremely
inward and eccentric, and possi-
bly unemployable, but-maybe
he's just what a high-powered
ball of nerves like Pauline needs,
if not as a husband, then as a let-


Margotat the Wedding

Margot Nicole Kidman
Pauline Jennifer Jason Leigh
Claude Zane Pais
Malcolm Jack Black
Jim John Turturro
Ingrid Flora Cross
Dick Ciaran Hinds
Maisy Halley Ferffer
Written and directed by:
Noah Baumbach
Produced by: Scott Rudin
Running time: 93 minutes
Classified: R (for sexual con-
tent and language)
I __
ter-writer. He is certainly the
only person on the horizon with-
out a neurotic agenda.
It is never explained why the
two sisters haven't been speak-
ing, but I understand why. They
are such equals that neither one
has ever been able to gain the
upper hand. All of their lifestyle
choices seem.intended as ,.'
rebukes to each other. They've
spent a lifetime both trying to
stand on the same place and
push the other away. There's no
great painful event in the past,
just the mutual feeling that each
is cotnplete without a sister.
Notice the scene when Pauline


challenges Margot to climb a
tree.
On the other hand, they're
able to be brutally truthful with
each other, especially in conver-
sations about their sexual desir-
ability. What does it do to a
woman when she spends years
pushing off men who want to
: sleep with her and gradually
finds there's no one to push?
Where are male chauvinist pigs
when you need them? Many of
their conversations take place in
front of the kids, who look in
training to become the next gen-
eration of dysfunctionality.
Writing about this movie from
the Toronto festival, Jim
S Emerson had a great observa-
tion: "It's like a Neil LaBute pic-
ture co-written by Jules Feiffer."
Yes, and Elaine May might have
done one of her ghost rewrites,
so to speak. The characters are
into emotional laceration for fun.
They are verbal, articulate, self-
absorbed, selfish, egotistical,
cold and fascinating. They've
never felt an emotion they could-
n't laugh at.
Which brings us full circle.
"Margot at the Wedding" may
not be based on Noah
Baumbach's own family, but it
demonstrates a way of looking at
families that he must have
learned somewhere. Both of his
parents were writers and, to one
degree or another, film critics; I
remember Gene Siskel telling a
friend at dinner that film critics
eventually became critical of
everything: "For example, your
tie is hideous." In revenge, the
friend went to Marshall Field's
and asked to buy their ugliest tie.
Two salesclerks helped him in a
spirited debate to select the tie
that qualified. My friend wore it
the next time they met Siskel
identified the brand of the tie cor-
rectly and said:"If you like taiff'f"
"'*tie, it sAbos you ,iave better tastes,,
than 99 percent of men." So it
goes with the family in this
movie. All of its members are
engaged in a mutual process of
shooting each other down.
Watching "Margot at the
Wedding" is like slowing for a
gaper's block.


This Christmas' one busy holiday movie


'ROGER EBERT
Universal PressSyndicate

I'm not going to make the
mistake of trying to summarize
what happens in 'This
Christmas." If you see it, you'll
know what I mean. I'm not even
talking about spoilers; I'm talking
about all the setups as the
Whitfield family gathers for the
first time in four years.
Everybody walks in the door
with a secret, and Ma Dear
(Loretta Devine), the head of the
family, has two: She has divorced
her husband, and is living with
her boyfriend, Joseph (Delroy
Lindo).
Almost everyone in the family
secretly knows her secrets, but
nobody knows most of the oth-
ers'.
That makes 'This Christmas"
a very busy holiday comedy,
where plot points circle and land
on an overcrowded schedule.
Once I saw what was happening,
I started to enjoy it. Preston A.
Whitmore II, the writer and
director, must have sat up for
long hours into the night in front
of hundreds of 3-by-5 cards
tacked to a corkboard to keep all
this straight.
Ma Dear has, let's see... a son
who is secretly married to a
white woman (whoops, forgot to
mention the Whitfields are
African-American), a daughter
who thinks she's better than
everyone else, a daughter who
thinks she's in love but may be
mistaken, a daughter whose hus-
band fools around on her, a son
who owes money big-time to a
couple of guys who yearn to
break his legs, and a youngest
son named "Baby" who is afraid
to tell her about his deepest
dream.
Ma Dear is played by the irre-
placeable Loretta Devine
("Grey's Anatomy,"
"Dreamgirls," "Down in the
Delta'). In order, the children I
listed are played by Columbus
SShort, Sharon Leal, Lauren
London, Regina King, Idris Elba
and Chris Brown. A strong cast,
and we do begin to feel a sense


PHOTOS COURTESY OF SCREEN GEMS
Chris Brown in a scene from the comedy "This Christmas,"
which follows a rambunctious African-American family gath-
ered for the holidays.


of family, because for all their
problems, they love one another
and accept weaknesses they can-
not ignore.
They all talk so much,
though, that they should get
extra credit for having any
secrets at all.
You tell one person some-


thing in this family, and you
might as well announce it on
"Oprah."
Every single cast member,
and a few I didn't mention, such
as wives, boyfriends and hood-
lums, has a couple of big scenes,
as problems are revealed, reach
crisis proportions, and are
healed in one way or another.
There is also a lot of eating going
on, which is necessary at
Christmastime, although this
isn't a movie like "Soul Food"
where everyone is a champion
cook.
But what I think audiences
will enjoy most is the music.
Baby Whitfield's big secret
from his mother is don't tell
anyone he wants to be a singer.
She already has one musician
son, the one being chased by
gamblers, and wants her
youngest to do something more
respectable.
Baby is played by Chris
Brown, who is only 18 and has
already sold millions of albums,
and who is a hip-hop artist who


This Chrisuas

Shirley Ann (Ma Dear)
Whitfield Loretta Devine
Joseph Black Delroy Undo
Quentin Whitfield Idris Elba
Lisa (Sistah) Moore
Regina King
Kelll Whitfield Sharon Leal
Mel Whitfield Lauren London
Claude Whitfield
Columbus Short
Michael (Baby) Whitfield
Chris Brown
Malcolme Moore Laz Alonso
Devean Brooks
Keith Robinson
Gerald Mekhi Phifer
Mo David Banner
Written and directed by:
Preston A. Whrtmore II
Produced by: Preston A.
Whitmore II and Will Packer
Running time: 120 minutes
Classified: PG-13 (for comic
sexual content and some vio-
lence)


can actually sing a traditional
song in a classic and beautiful
style, as he proves on the occa-
sion when his mother finds out
his big secret.
At a church, gospel artist
DeNetria Champ has another
show-stopper. And the sound
track is alive.
This is a movie about African-
Americans, but it's not "an
African-American movie." It's an
American movie, about a ram-
bunctious family that has no
more problems than any other
family, but simply happens to dis-
cover and grapple with them in
about 48 hours.
What's surprising is how
well Whitmore, the director,
manages to direct traffic. He's
got one crisis cooling, another
problem exploding, a third
dilemma gathering steam, ahd
people exchanging significant
looks about secrets still not intro-
duced.
It's sort of a screwball come-
dy effect, but with a heart.


FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23. 2007


NEWS-LEADER


AT THE MOVIES


August Rush
(PG. 114 minutes)
Drenched in sentimentality,
but it's supposed to be. Freddie
Highmore plays.a boy who
runs away from an orphanage
to find his parents. He has
learned that they (Keri Russell
and Jonathan Rhys Meyers)
were musicians, and believes
that through his own music he
can find them. The movie is
sincere and good-hearted, and
really loves music. Yes, it
depicts an impossibly senti-
mental world, but younger
viewers will really like it, I sus-
pect, and it has the courage to
go all the way with its affection-
ate updating of "Oliver Twist."
With Robin Williams, Terrence
Howard. Rating; ***
Enchanted
(Musical romance. PG.
108 minutes)
Amy Adams, Oscar-nomi-
nated for "Junebug," is effort-
lessly charming as Giselle, a
young girl from a fairy-tale
1fld:vho id WfT ortedt'l:
modern New York City by a:
jealous queen (Susan
Sarandon). The film starts as
animation, then becomes live
action but still plays by fantasy
rules, in a winning musical
romance also starring Patrick
Dempsey, James Marsden and
Timothy.Spall. Rating: ***


rm NotThere
(Biography. R. 135 minutes)
An attempt to consider the
contradictions of Bob Dylan by
building itself upon contradic-
tions. Todd Haynes' approach
is to use six actors to play
facets of the Dylan image. This
way each Dylan is consistent
on his own terms, and the life
as a whole need not hold
together. Cate Blanchett is
uncanny as the Dylan of the
"Don't Look Back" period,
Christian Bale is the young
Village folksinger, and Heath
Ledger, Marcus Carl Franklin,
Richard Gere and Ben
Whislaw play other aspects of
the legend. Wall-to-wall with
Dylan songs, performed by
himself and others, and more
fascinating the more you care
about Dylan. Rating: *-**-
TheMist
(Horror. R. 125 minutes)
A mist envelops a Maine
town, concealing monstrous
insects that eat people. A group
of townspeople huddle inside a
supermarket, divided between
a reasonable leader (Thomas
Jane) and a messianic nut
(Marcia Gay Harden), while
slimy tentacles slither under
doors on the loading dock.
Based on a Stephen King
story, written and directed by
Frank Darabont, who made
"The Shawshank Redemption,"
but I've seen "The Shawshank
Redemption," and this is no
"Shawshank Redemption."
Rating: **


-rl I-- ~C~C~ClrC13ll~e~--:







FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23. 2007 LEISURE News-Leader


Holidaybaking
The Betty P. Cook Nassau
Center is enrolling students for
"Around the World Hors
D)'oeuvres," a fun non-credit class
designed for at-home chefs, Nov.
28 and Dec. 5 from 1 to 4 p.m. in
the Lewis "Red" Bean Nassau
Technical building at the FCCJ
Nassau Center in Yulee.
The cost is $75, which includes
supplies. First-time FCCJ students
will be assessed an additional $15
membership fee.
A holiday baking class will be
held Nov. 28 and Dec. 5 from 6-9
p.m. and Dec. 1 and 8 from 9 am.
to noon, also at the Bean Center.
The cost is $149, which includes
supplies. First-time FCCJ students
will be assessed an additional $15
membership fee.
For registration information,
call 548-4432 or stop by the Betty
P. Cook Nassau Center, 76346
William Burgess Blvd. in Yulee.
Students may also enroll online.at
www.fccj.edu.
'Christmas on Centre'
Christmas on Centre will be


held Nov. 30-Dec 1 from 10 a.m.-5
p.m. (bed and breakfasts from 1-5
p.m.) at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, corner of Eighth Street
and Atlantic Avenue, Fernandina
Beach. All proceeds benefit the
Amelia Island Museum of History.
Tickets are $20 for the Grand
Tour (includes house tours and all
displays at the church) and $5
(children under 6 free) for the
church hall only to see designer
trees, gingerbread houses, enjoy
children's activities, a model train
display and Santa Claus.
Tickets are available at the
Amelia Island Museum of
History, both Chamber of
Commerce locations, Golf Club of
Amelia, Ocean Club ofAIP,
Publix, Harris Teeter and the UPS
store. On the day of the event,
tickets may be purchased at the
church or any of the houses.
Call 261-7378 or visit www.
ameliamuseum.org for more
information.
'LightUp a Lfe
Take Stock in Children hosts
"Light Up a Life," an evening of
fine wine, heavy hors d'oeuvres,


SUBMITTED
Setting up a model train display for the Amelia Island Museum
of History's "Christmas on Centre" event is Chuck Panella. The
trains will be displayed at St. Peter's Episcopal Church on Nov.
30 and Dec. 1 from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. as part of the "Tours, Trees
and Trains" extravaganza. Tickets are available at the museum
or at St. Peter's on the days of the tour. For more information
call 261-7378 or visit www.ameliamuseum.org.


live entertainment and a silent
auction, from 6 to 9 p.m. Dec. 1 at
the Racquet Park Conference cen-
ter on Amelia Island Plantation.
For more information call 321-
2434.


Christmas bazaar
The 12th Annual Christmas
Craft Bazaar will be held from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Dec. 1 at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation


HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS


Center, 2500 Atlantic Ave., in the
main auditorium. There will be
unique Christmas gifts, wreaths,
Christmas ornaments, lots of food
and baked goods. The event is
free and open to the public.
Seniors' diner
This year's Senior Christmas
Dinner will be held at 6 p.m. Dec.
1 at the Yulee Lions Club. Tickets
are free for seniors over 60 or $5
for those under 60 and are avail-
able at Southeast Bank in Yulee.
Callahan celebrations
The Annual Christmas Arts
and Crafts Show, sponsored by
the Greater Nassau County
Chamber of Commerce, takes
place from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Dec. 1 in
the parking lot of Southeastern
Bank on US 1 in Callahan. T'he
12 Days of Christmas" parade will
start promptly at 11 am.
Following the craft show, the
West Nassau Historical Society
invites everyone to a "Christmas
Open House at the Callahan
Depot" from 2:30-5:30 p.m. Enjoy
refreshments and listen to live
entertainment by Callahan's own
Liz Mobley, Ray Williams and
Robin Kinsey.
Stay after and enjoy the Annual
Christmas Tree Lighting (sched-


lAPPY HOLIDAYS





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uled for dusk) on the front lawn
with Mayor Shirley Graham and
the town of Callahan. For more
information about the West
Nassau Historical Society visit
www.wnhsfLorg or call (904) 879-
3406.
HanukkahParty
The Jewish Community of
Amelia Island will hold a
Hanukkah Party on Friday
evening, Dec. 7, at St Peter's
Episcopal Church. Please call
Alice Goldman for details at 548-
1100.
'Christmas Glow
The Annual Christmas Glow
sponsored by the Woman's Club
of Fernandina Beach will be held
Dec. 7 from 5:30-8:30 p.m. at the
Woman's Club Clubhouse, 201
Jean Lafitte Blvd. (behind Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center). Just
follow the luminaries to the club-
house.
There will be face painting,
entertainment, and visits with
Santa. Chili, hot dogs, chips and
colas will be served for a fee.
Cookies and punch will be free.
This is the Woman's Club's gift to
the community. Come and bring a
friend. All ages are invited. For
information call 261-4885.


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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2007 LEISURE News-Leader


OUT Continued from 1B
youth scholarships for Peck
Community Center programs.
The Instant Groove will per-
form three sets from 7-10:30
p.m. at the Peck Center. Tickets
are $15 at the door or in
advance.
The first set, at 7, "The Gospel
According to Jazz," will feature
The Instant Groove with a special
piano performance by Cam Ray
from his CD 'The Old Rugged
Cross,"
The 8 p.m. set, The Beautiful
Music of Christmas," will feature
vocal performances by Chris


Center at 277-7364; the Peck
gym at 277-7361; or the chamber
of commerce, 261-3248.
FILM/THEATER

"Joseph and the Amazing
Technicolor Dreamcoat" is at
the Alhambra Dinner Theatre,.
12000 Beach Blvd., Jacksonville,
through Nov. 25. The holiday
season kicks off Nov. 30, with "A
Christmas Carole" through Dec.
23.
Alhambra's all-musical 40th
anniversary season starts Dec.
28 with "Breaking Up is Hard to
Do," followed by "Company" Feb.


* *
The Florida Theatre Dance
Series presents The Georgian
State Dance Company Nov. 28
at 7:30 p.m.. Ticket are $27.50 to
$37.50.
From the former Soviet
Republic of Georgia, the
Georgian State Dance Company
brings the beauty and originality
of the Georgian folk dances to
the stage. Call (904) 355-2787 for
tickets and information, or visit
www.floridatheatre.com.
The Florida Theatre is located
at 128 East Forsyth St. in down-
town Jacksonville.
* *


Thomas, Melissa Johnson and 13-April 6, "Jesus Christ Amelia Gommunity Theatre
Holmes and music from the CD Superstar" April 9-June 1, "The will hold auditions at 7 p.m. on
'Christmas Duets" by Cam Ray Sound of Music" June 4-July 27, Dec. 3 and 4 at 209 Cedar St. for
apd friends. "Little Shop of Horrors" July 30- "Waiting for MacArthur." Four
The 9:15 set will feature music Aug. 31, "Moon Over Buffalo" women are needed for the cast of
from the CD 'The Instant Groove Sept. 3-Oct. 5, and "George 'M'" this World War II drama which will
Live at the Frisky Mermaid." Oct. 8-Nov. 30. be performed as a staged read-
For reservations, advance For tickets and more informa- ing Jan. 24-27. The play tells the
tickets or donations, call the tion, call the box office at (904) story of a young Army nurse sta-
Atlantic Avenue Recreation 641-1212 or visit www.alhambra tioned in the Pacific who
Center at 277-7350; the Peck dinnertheatre.com. exchanges-letters with her moth-
er, her high school teacher and
her best friend back home in the
States. For more information, call
the theater at 261-6749.

Sesame Street Live comes
to Jacksonville for three perform-
ances at the Times Union
SCenter for the Performing Arts.
Join popular TV characters like
Elmo, Big Bird and Zoe as they
S* teach children:healthy habits.
S O Shows are 7 p.m. Dec: 14, 10:30
Sa.m., 2 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. Dec.
15 and lp.m. and 4:30 p:m. Dec.
S16. Tickets range from $12 to $22
Sand may be purchased by calling
S(904) 353-3309 or go to www.
ticketmaster.com. For information
Son the show, visit www.sesame
S streetlive.com.


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S 4O Cirque Dreams Jungle
S Fantasy comes to
SJacksonville's Times-Union
S 0 CenterbeginningJan. 15.for
S nine performances. Cirque
Dreams Jungle Fantasy is a non-
stop, action-packed two-hour
g adventure presented in two acts
that brings seemingly impossible
S' feats to the stage. Accompanied
S* by an original score and unique
0 0 musicians, an international cast
* 0 0 0 of aerialists, contortionists and
Characters creates a jungle fanta-
sy. Call (904) 632-3373 or toll-
0 S 0 0 S free at 1-888-860-BWAY.


S... S...
*090 .5..,
C
0 0 0 0
*5000 *5*
-. u-~.m-w


MUSIC/DANCE

ON THE ISLAND

Nashville Songwriters
Association International
meets.heosecond,Tuesday .o,
eacj_rmonth from 7-10 p:m. at he_
Flb6ida HouSe Inn conTefeinc6'
room, 22 S. Third St. Songwriters
of all genres and from all over are


welcome.
For information on member-
ship and benefits, visit www.nash
villesongwriters.com. For more
information on the group, contact
local coordinator Christine-Anne
PlAtel at 491-8676 or nsaijaxfern
@bellsouth.net.
* *
The Instant Groove will play
at the Peck Center from 6-10
p.m. Nov. 30..For information
contact Lawrence Holmes at 556-
6772 or e-mail TIGBand@aol.
-com.

The Armadillo Grill and
Oyster Bar, A1A west of the
Shave Bridge. Call 261-7765.
Beech Street Grill, 801
Beech St., John Springer on
piano every Tuesday, Friday and
Saturday. Call 277-3662.
Caf6 Karibo, 27 N. Third St.
Call 277-5269.
Carolyn's on Centre, 316 D
Centre St. Call 277-6644.
* *
Florida House Inn, 22 S.
Third St. Call 261-3300.

Frisky Mermaid Bar & Grille,
22 South Third St., bluegrass
night Mondays; songwriting con-
test every Wednesday 7 p.m.-
midnight; blues and jazz Fridays
and Saturdays 8 p.m.-midnight;
-shag dancing and lessons 4-8
p.m. Sunday. Call 261-3300.
0* *
Green Turtle, 14 S. Third St.
Call 321-2324.

The Marti Latin Dance Club
presents Latin dancing every
Friday night at the Florida House
Inn, 22 S. Third St., Fernandina
Beach. Free lessons from 9-10
p.m.; dancing until 2 a.m. Free
admission and full bar hosted by
Kinder Studios. Call 261-3300 or
visit www.floridahouseinn.com.
O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St. Call. 261-
1000.

The Palace Saloon, 117
Centre St. Call 491--3332.

People Laughing and Eating
(PLAE), 80 Amelia Village Circle,
Instant Groove 7-11 p.m. Nov. 27
and Dec. 1, 15, and 29. Call 277-
2132.

The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island Lobby Lounge, "Blues
Night" with the instant Groove
each Thursday from 8 p.m. to
midnight.
River's Edge, 915 South 14th
St Call 491-3849

Seabreeze Lounge and


Sports Bar, 2702 Sadler Road.
Call 277-2300.

Slider's Seaside Grill, 1998
S. Fletcher Ave. Call 277-6652.

The Surf Restaurant and
Bar, 3199 S. Fletcher Ave. Call
261-5711.
Wicked Davey's Fancy
Saloon, 232 N. Second St. Call
321-4224.

ART/EXHIBITS
Two student shows will be
on exhibit at the Island Art
Association Gallery, 18 N.


call (904) 556-3804.
*' * *
Wall Art Gallery, 122 S.
Eighth St., is featuring an exten-
sive exhibition of Oaxaca art,
craftsmanship and photography
through Jan. 5.
Artists exhibiting include Gay
Culverhouse, Zeny Fuentes and
Francisco Toledo. Wood carv-
ings, ceramic figurines, black clay
(Barro Negro) pottery and hand-
woven rugs by native Mexican
artists will also be on display. For
more information, call the gallery
manager at 491-6303.

MUSIC OFF THE ISLAND


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SUBMITTED
Linda McClane, artistic director of Amelia Community Theatre, and Sandy Balzer, president
of Joy to the Children, on the set of ACT's production of Woody Allen's "Play It Again Sam."
All proceeds from the Dec. 5 performance will go to Joy to the Children. Call 491-6146 for
tickets.


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SHOW Continuqd from 1B
organization that provides
Christmas-forfinancially chal-
lenged families of Nassau
County. Joy began in 1995 and
has been providing not only toys
for the children, but also school
supplies, bed linens, clothes,
backpacks, books and a
Christmas'party and dinner
along with a visit from Santa
Claus himself on Christmas Day.


The Woody Allen comedy is
directed by Toni D'Amico, who
is also on the board of JOY. Set
in the early 1970's, Allan Felix
wishes he could be cool like
Humphrey Bogart and be suc-
cessful with women, so he calls
upon Bogart for advice to help
him with his dating technique.
Come get in the holiday spirit
and enjoy some laughter at the
theater while helping bring
some Joy to the Children. This


S PLAY Continued from 1B
I dry intellectuals to go-go dancers, but is so nerv-
ous he fails miserably at having a good time. "I
don't know how you get the dames," he complains
to Bogart.
S 1 "As he goes on all of these dates, Linda is
beside him the whole time.... They find them-
selves alone at Allan's apartment and they wind up
having an affair and it turns out that Dick really
does love Linda and he really needs her," said
D'Amico. "It's that whole 'Casablanca' ending"
where they part, but not because it is easy or what
*, they want to do.
However the stage show "does not end quite
Like the movie, I can tell you that right now. I
won't tell you how it ends," said D'Amico.
Suffice it to say "it's an adult comedy this is
S not for children," said D'Amico. "It's just adult
subject matter."
*While you might not want to bring children


special performance is
Wednesday, Dec. 5 at 8 p.m. The
Amelia Community Theatre is
located at 209 Cedar St. Tickets
are $20 and can be purchased by
calling 491-6146.
For information on how you
can be a part of bringing Joy to
the Children, call 491-8629.
Volunteer help is needed prior to
Christmas Day (wrapping pres-
ents, etc.), as well as being a
part of the party Christmas Day.


Tickets and times
The Woody Alien comedy, "Play It Again
Sam," opens Nov. 30 at 8 p.m. at Amelia
Community Theatre, 209 Cedar St., and contin-
ues Dec. 1, Dec. 6-8 and Dec. 12-15, with a 2
p.m matinee on Dec. 9.
Tickets are $15 for adults and $8 for students.
For information and tickets, call 261-6749. Box
office hours are Tuesday, Thursday and Satur-
day from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and two hours before
curtain. For tickets to a Dec 5 performance ben-
efiting Joy to the Children, call 261-8232.

under the age of 16, D'Amico thinks "Play it Again
Sam" is a fun adult night out.
"Bringrour Christmas party to ACT- bring
your whole office and treat them to a night at the
theater."


ART Continued from 1B
public can expect lectures and
other community offerings at the
museum in the coming year.
"The new facility should real-
ly elevate the department's art
gallery events to new levels,
attracting bigger names in artists
as well as an increase in viewer
traffic," said Chris Smith, chair
of Flagler's art and design
department. "All this adds up to
a richer learning experience for
all Flagler students and another
means for the college to connect
with the community."
The opening exhibition will
display a variety of art from
Crisp-Ellert's personal collection,
along with some of her own art-
work. Her paintings have been
featured in numerous galleries
and private and institutional col-
lections throughout the United
States. She produced many types
of art, from expressionistic reli-
gious pictures to academic por-
traits.
For more information, call the
museum at (904) 829-8530 or
contact Sarah Kelly at
SKellyl@flagler.edu.



FLORIDA Continued from 18
Year for the Southeastern U.S.
National Press Photographers
Association. His photograph of
alligators at dusk at Payne
Prairie State Park was selected
by the UN Earth Summit photo
contest.
Moran won the State of
Florida contract for nature photo-
graphs in 2006, creating a calen-
dar on state lands. Other book
projects are in the works, includ-
ing a Suwannee River rafting
adventure from the Okefenokee
swamp to the Gulf of Mexico and
a statewide photo book to be
titled,John Moran's Florida: One
State, Many Worlds.
When asked what he hopes
the visitor will take away after
viewing "Journal ofLight," he
said he wants people to feel not
only what he has seen with his
camera, but what he felt while
shooting those pictures.
Moran will sign copies of his
book,Journal of Light: The Visual
Diary of.a Florida Nature
Photographer, a 20-year collection
of photos and essays, after the
presentation. The program is
free and open to the public.


-.


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Second St., in December. Classic Albums Live per-
The Third Annual Nassau forms Pink Floyd's "The Wall" at 8
County High School Students p.m. Nov. 26 at the Florida
Show will open with a reception Theatre. Classic Albums Live
at the gallery on Dec. 7 from 5-8 takes the world's greatest albums
p.m. This will be a judged show and recreates them live onstage.
with awards given out that night. Cut for cut. Note for note. Tickets
It will be on view in the Nouveau are $26 and may be purchased
Art Hall at the gallery through by calling (904) 355-2787 or
December. online at Ticketmaster.com.
Photography by the Nassau * *
County Grade School Gifted Country musician Wynonna
Students Program will open Dec. embarks on her first ever
8 with a reception from 5-7 p.m. Christmas tour at 8 p.m. Nov.
in the Community Room of the 30 in support of her album, "A
gallery. This show will be judged Classic Christmas." Spreading
and ribbons given. The show will holiday cheer across the country,
be on view until Dec. 14. Wynonna will give a performance
S* to warm the heart and inspire the
Glimpse "Island Life" as spirit.
painted by Amelia Island's own Tickets and information are
John Tassey at the Waterwheel available from the Florida
Art Gallery, 5047 First Coast Theatre box office.at (904) 355-
Hwy., Fernandina Beach. 2787 or online at www.floridathe-
Tassey's paintings reflect his love atre.com. The Florida Theatre is
of the local landscape as he located at 128 East Forsyth St. in
experiences it on his canoe trips downtown Jacksonville. Tickets
and walks. Call 261-2535 or visit are also available through
www.waterwheelgallery.cori. TicketMaster at (904) 353-3309
S* or at www.ticketmaster.com.
Amelia SanJon Gallery fea- *
tures Bonnie, Ramsbottom of Ken Anoff's Prumr
Amelia Island and Macon, Ga., Experience presents a three-
and the work of artist/owner hour drum workshop from 7-10
Sandra Baker-Hinton along with p.m. pec. 8 at the Cultural Arts
ceramic artists Chris Jones, Center at $t. Augustine peach,
Cookie Davis, Diann Schindler 370 A1A Blvd., next to the pier.
and Mary Lynn Torche, new jew- Read more or register online at
elry by Lookout Mountain, Ga., www.timetodrum.com/events.
artist Eleanor Goodson, local jew- Fees are $30 advance/ $35
elry designer Leslie Urban and door. Advance registration is
Atlanta's Lainey Papageorge. required.
The gallery, 218 AAsh St., is There will also be a full day of
open regular hours Monday- drumming for intermediate to
Saturday, 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m., and advanced drummers from 10
Sunday from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Call a.m.-5 p.m. Dec. 15. Read more
491-8040. or register online at www.time
todrum.com/events.
Jan. 2-4 from 10 a.m.-3 p.m., *
Studio Art will host a holiday art "The Heqt Is Opl" will be per-
camp for ages 5-12. Campers formed at the Wilson Center for
will create.a variety of holiday the Arts at 11901 Beach Blvd. on
and winter themedart. Projects Dec. 15 at 4 and 8 p.m._
include low relief plaster winter 'The Heat is On!" is a scintil-
tree paintings, palm animals, lating.look-at Hollywood's defini-
Sburlap paintings, lawelry,cre-,. .,,_ tive love gpddessRilp Hayworth,
allons wire wrapping and more with a spicy blend of nightclub.
SCosts' $120 percriif.lStudio Art theater and retro rornnce.
is located at 528 S. Eighth St. Tickets are $35 to $40. Visit
Visit www.islandstudioart.com or www.artistseries.fccj.org.


. .


5.

















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-
HOW TO LOCATE CHANNELS ON YOUR CABLE TV SERVICE
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MOVIES ARE SHADED AND CARRY THE FILM'S THEATER RATING ANd CRITICS' STAR LISTING.


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USA 64 32 23
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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23, 2007/News-Leader


opts for the somewhat tamer "pour, offer sacrifice."
If true, the first explanation would make the
name an ethnic boast the Geats wanted neighbor-
ing tribes to get the idea they couldn't be killed off;
they just kept coming. In a similarly warlike vein,
the Saxons were literally''The Stone Knife People."
Ken Cordes, Chicago

A One hesitates to ask what drew the Anglos and
.Saxons together.
Q I just saw "No Country for Old Men" the other
.day, and I cannot stop thinking about the char-
acter of Anton Chigurh. At first I thought about how
much he scared me, and I initially wanted to classify
him accordingly. I put him right up there with Jaws
and the oil-slick from "Creepshow 2" as one of the
all-time scariest creatures to grace the big screen.
But as I thought about it more, Anton seemed less
like a monster, and more like Death personified.
This made me think of Bergman's Death and the
game of chess he played with von Sydow in
"Seventh Seal," and I thought this somewhat paral-
leled Anton and the coin-tossing game he played
with the gas station owner. Should Anton be consid-
ered a monster, or is he merely Death personified? -
Nathaniel Meek, Los Angeles

A MERELY death personified? Death gets billing
above monsters, in my book. There is some-


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


MOVIE Continued on 6B


TELEVISION


"TheMoieAnswerMMan

ROGER EBERT
Universal Press Syndicate

Q.To me, "Beowulf'was one of the most thrilling
movies ever. I can't believe you thought peo-
ple should have been laughing at it. Ronnie
Barzell, Los Angeles

A .Not at it, with it. You can laugh and still be
.thrilled (see "Raiders of the Lost Ark'). I
thought it was a send-up of itself and asked Roger
Avary, the co-writer (wh6 also co-wrote "Pulp
Fiction'), if he had "a glint in his eye" as he was
working on it. He responds:
"A glint for sure. I still can't believe we got away
with it. I feel like I just pulled off a crazy stunt."
After I congratulated him on the film's opening
week grosses:
"Now I can unleash more weirdness onto the
masses. My fiendish plan is nearly complete! All the
pieces are in place..."

Q.To fulfill your curiosity about the Geats, the
hero's tribe in "Beowulf': The name of this
ancient Germanic tribe is derived from a root word
meaning "to pour." So the Geats are 'The Pourers."
Pour what, you may ask? There's some academic
debate about it; two W.ikipedia entries state that the
omitted direct object was "men" or "semen" (a third












FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23.2007 TELEVISION News-Leader


7:00AM 7:30AM 8:00AM 8:30AM 9:00AM 9:30AM 10:00AM 10:30AM11:00AM 11:30AM NOON 12:30PM 1:00PM 1:30PM 2:00PM 2:30PM 3:00PM 3:30PM 4:00PM 4:30PM 5:00PM 5:30PM 6:00PM 6:30PM
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MOVIE Continuedfro 5B
thing relentlessly supernatural about the way he
just keeps coming. We haven't seen the last of him.
At least Bergman's Death didn't make the knight
risk his life on a coin toss, hut had the chess pieces
there on the board.
* *
.After watching the Coen brothers' wonderful
.adaptation of "No Country for Old Men," I
was inspired to read the book. After reading the
book, I went online and saw a photo of Cormac
McCarthy taken in 1972 for the dust jacket of
"Child of God." I was stunned by the resemblance
to Josh Brolin in "No Country." Separated at birth?
- Bruce Burns, Austin, Texas

A Given the age difference, not separated at
Birth, probably, but perhaps linked by a blood
meridian. See the appended photographs.

Q.I would like to point out an error in the
Response to the question about Jerry Seinfeld
being a "b-girl." The first part of the answer was
spot on about the role of drones. However, in the
second part of the answer you cited Frank B.
Chavez III of Hayward, Calif., as claiming that
honey is vomit and a waste product.
Honey is not a waste product, it is food for the
bees. If beekeepers took all their honey, the bees
would die. The reason why there can be a honey
harvest is because bees make more than they


need.
And honey is not exactly vomit at least it is
nothing like our vomit.The bees take up nectar
into their crop and add enzymes and regurgitate it
into wax cells, and evaporate some of the water to
create honey. Katie Lee, St. Paul, Minn.

A: That's nothing like our vomit, for sure. I have
now allowed Honey-Nut Cheerios back into our
kitchen.

.Regarding your first question in this week's
."Answer Man" column worker bees are not
female but neuter. Being "female" is a bit more than
the absence of male characteristics. Brian Isaacs,
Lovington, IlL

A .The Answer Man is beginning to regret the
l.day he ever let the bees into the column. Not
only was "Bee Movie" wrong in everything it said
about bees, but the Answer Man was wrong in all
his corrections.

.You write that the film of 'The Martian Child"
.is bland. Here's something that might have
saved it. The film is based on a book by openly gay
science fiction writer David Gerrold. His book was
based on his own experience as a single gay parent
who adopted a problem child who was convinced
that he was from the planet Mars. The father's iden-
tity as a gay man was a major part of the book, but
the makers of the new film version seem to have


deemed this theme irrelevant and jettisoned the
whole gay angle and made the father straight. In
short, they eliminated the very thing that made the
original story interesting.
Well, I suppose we can't risk getting the evangel-
icals of this country upset by making a movie that
presents gay parenting in a positive way, can we?
As always, Hollywood panders to the lowest com-
mon denominator. What could have been a ground-
breaking film has now been irreparably lessened,
and that is sad. Michael D. Klemm, Buffalo, N.Y.

A: Institutional Hollywood sometimes seems
afraid to offend anybody except those with opera
minds and good taste.

.I've been writing movie reviews for the news-
.paper at the University of Northern Iowa for a
lite over a year now. I've tended to find that if I
don't write my own headlines, I'm usually dissatis-
fied with what is written by an editor or staff mem-
ber. As a critic, do you write your own headlines, or
do you trust someone to do it for you? James
Frazier, Cedar Falls, Iowa

A Editors write the headlines, as they must,
: because it's a matter of type size and space.
Mostly at the Sun-Times they're terrific. What both-
ers me is that occasionally an ad will pull a quote
from the headline and attribute it to me.
Jim Emerson and I write the heads at rogere-
bert.com, sometimes indulging in shameless puns.


You didn't ask, but my personal favorite, for Jodie
Foster's 'The Brave One," was "Silencer of the
Lamb."

Q 1 often find some of my very favorite films are
.ones you give 3 1/2-star ratings. I've never
read a review where you explain what costs these
movies the last half-star. "Shoot 'Em Up," "Eternal
Sunshine," "Lord of War" and the "Incredibles"
were all movies I didn't find fault with, but you've
been at this longer than I. How do you decide on
those? William Woody, Columbia, S.C.

A I wish I didn't give star ratings at all, and
Every review had to speak for itself. But 3 1/2
is a very good rating, meaning all a movie lacked
was an ineffable tingle at the base of my spine.

This week's contribution to "Ebert's Little Movie
Glossary":
LAW OF FRIENDSHIP AND BEAUTY
No one in a movie has a best friend who is bet-
ter looking than they are. In the case of "posses" of
high school girls, the leader is always better-look-
ing than her sidekicks. The rare exception can take
place when it's part of the storyline that the main
character is nerdy or unattractive ('The Truth
About Cats and Dogs"). -Joe VanPelt, Richmond,
Va.

Questionsfor the Answer Man can be sent via the
link at rogerebert.com.)


S For LOCAL news on line visit the News-Leader at www.fbnewsleader.com -r














NEWS-LEADER/ FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23.2007


CLASSIFIED


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.

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 20- Worrk Vjanted 403 FnanciaI-Hrome'Propertr 606 ,nc.tc. E~u-C-n-ri Sales I' Bu;i."..-: e.-j..T.I-.T 800 REAL ESTATE s13 In.,l PTn Pr.:.rn, 68C Cnd._- Unfurniihed
101 Card of Tankak 205 Li.e-ir. MEID 40-1 Money ToC Loan 607 Antiue--C.:il..,,Di 6'I0 Coa. 'W, j-.el -i '/;a.-rte,1 to Bu., b:r Ren, 1 WE -st IJ.~ais u C:.u~ t, E'59 Homed -Furnilned
102 L'r-'t _. FOund 206 Ch.id Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL .08 Produce .2! G a L.-, eu., 2 11. .i ,,-nes 15 Ki l.naIl rn d St. rlr..s 860 Horne; -unfurn.sned
103 In r.e mor,.am,2C' 21E' ufnes6 Coportun.t', 501 Equlment 609 Ap.oan.--- 62-' I -t -. S-e I .:- r : 1.:.It.ile Ho- LOIt ;1. CaTd c.- Oi t l vacalt,- Rental
104 PrF~-,nal. 300 EDUCATION 502 Llestock & S.upoles 610 A,- Condio,,:,ers HeaL-r- r,7 -, ,TradE- 86 -1 .T. 1..a li..-.rJ Hom.Te i- ,r.', A as 862. ied & Breakv st
105 Pu.rl.- rj.[,.:r 3301 Sc I-.1 s & i truction 503 PeLr'Suppi.es 611 Ho.Te Furn.l, r,,,s F2J 6 a.ite3 .: 1, -5, BeCe:nr 850 RENTALS 6c3 Of,,e
106 H.app,, Ca'a 302 D-et.'Exerc,it 504 Sernices 612 rMu I-'l !ntrur,-.s 5 Fre. [tem: Oc Wr[rfront oS1 Rc.mT,.e WnrTed 1,4 iomTmercal Petail
107 Spec.l Occa'or, 3:i'? MO t-e C'afts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Tele. ,I,,-R;.]3,--re,'o 700 REtREATION 5 ..rc."u-T,,n, 852 -1ubiE Hm,-e- 865 arercuse
108 G. Sr,t.r:.- 115 Tutor.nqg 601 Garaae Sales 61-1 Jwei.,, r'Wat.;res 71 8a[ T.ri-, 608 Ofn ilirnd ulhl 8u5. r.1.?bil H mITl L:-.t 900 TRANSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT -,.i5. esrc.ns/Class 602 Articles for Sale 61 Bu.lid.r.g Mae-r.alS' -02 Bc-.r ,Suople-- OOID -5 11-19 L,:L 854 Ro.. 901 AutornoDble
201 H-Il 'arted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Mscallaneous 616 So'age Warerw.-, 1 S:,eT- t u i T. ,'[ & Fa-T 3 Fa s ,-,Creae 855 A artmnTclr:-Fui,--rn-,, d r 0 Trucks
202 Sal,-1 Bu.J' -s,,- s Jil .-1,-:.rga es Br.ughtr Sold 604 B 'cycles r.17 acrr,,e.--T:...-. quiO O- Pe. -,, .1 81 1 Cor1,7 ,m r, :ir aRela.l b56 Aparter.iC,-ItJ-Unrurr, 903 'an-
203 Mo,,rei R rtrasrn-t -102 SroC-Ji- & 6or-ds 6 605 Computers-Supphe 613 Aucton- 'O C c...r i i T, E rii CTer .d2o-Furr,ier l 904-1 i lorto.:,cla
905 ComrrDIRercalE
SERVICE DIRECTORY IS LOCATED ON 9B


102 Lost & Found
Desperately Seeking A LOST FAMILY
CAT Heron Isles, Yulce area. White,
declawed, blue eyes, very cuddly. Goes by
"Archie". Please call Lisa (904)548-2165.
If you have lost your cat or dog, pls
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 ad.
in Yulee (next to the drivers license bldg.).

104 Personals
GET COVERED-Run your ad .STATEWIDE!
You can run your classified ad in over 100
Florida newspapers for $475. Call this
newspaper or (866)742-1373 for more
details or visit: www.florida-classifieds
com. ANF
DIVORCE $275-$350 covers children,
etc. Only one signature required! Excludes
gov't fees! Call weekdays (800)462-2000
ext 600, (8am-6pm). Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977. ANF
NEED A LAWYER? We're here to help.
Auto Accidents, Criminal, Foreclosures,
Divorce, Personal Injury, Workmans
Comp., Nursing Home Injuries. A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service. Call statewide
24 hours (800)733-5342. ANF
I AM LOOKING for one Christian person
who has a heart for Chinese orphans. This
is a volunteer position with Grace and
Hope for Children, a U.S. based ministry
that provides foster care in China
to children who would otherwise remain in
orphanages. Duties include communica-
tion via phone and e-mail with volunteers
and sponsors and the board of directors,
keeping the website up to date, and
writing operating procedure manuals for
volunteers. Travel to China at least once
(April 2008) at your own expense, but
would be tax deductible. Please call Jesse
Duke for more information at 753-1809.
HAVE AN INTERESTING story of how
you ended up here? Willing to share it for
a good cause? If so, please visit
www.WhatBroughtYouHere.com


CALL



TODAY'.^^


105 Public Notice

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.


107 Special Occasion
SCENES OF AMELIA, a 13-month
calendar featuring beautiful nature scenes
of Amelia Island, is now available for $10.
To order your copy, call 261-5311 or go
online at scenesofamelia@yahoo.com. A
great Christmas gift for that special
person. Thirteen local businesses are also
featured. For sale at House of Pets
(Saturday 10 to 3), Best Friends, and
Slip's Lantern.

S 108 Gift Shops
WIGGLE WORMS HUGE HOLIDAY SALE
- Come join us on Sat. 11/24 for huge
storewide savings. 50% off all used items
& 20% off all new Items. Face painting,
balloons & refreshments from 10-1.
Doors open @ 10am. 869 Sadler Road.




201 Help Wanted
NOTICE Post Office positions now
available. Avg. pay $20/hr. or $57K
annually including Federal Benefits and
OT. Get your exam guide materials now.
(866)713-4492 USWA. Fee Req'd. ANF
NOW AVAILABLE! 2007 Post Office
jobs. $18-$20/hr. No experience. Paid
training. Fed. benefits. Vacations. Call
(800)910-9941 today! Ref#FL07. ANF


201 Help Wanted
DRIVERS FLATBED. Recent average
$1,173/wk. Late model equipment, strong
freight network, 401K, Blue Cross
insurance. (800)771-6318,
www.orimeinc.com. ANF
PART TIME BUS DRIVERS
McArthur Family YMCA is currently
recruiting reliable bus drivers to pick up
YMCA children after school from Yulee
Primary and Yulee Elementary and
transport them to the YMCA Kid's Campus
in Yulee. Position offers competitive pay
with the opportunity to pick up extra
hours within the program.
Position requires a current CDL license, a
good driving record and previous
experience driving a bus would also be
preferred. Successful candidates will also
need to complete background checks/drug
testing.
All interested individuals should stop
by McArthur Family YMCA and complete
an- application 1915 Citrona ,Drive,
Fern-andina Beach, FL 32034 or fax
(904) 261-6003 or send a resume
to sdavton2firstcoastymca.ora and/or
istallinags(firstcoastvmca.ora. YMCA is an
Equal opportunity/Drug Free Employer.
PART-TIME POSITION in retail. Apply
to Harbor Wear, 212 Centre St.

Food Service

Baptist Medical Center Nassau
currently has the following
openings in the Dietary Dept.

Full-time, Benefits eligible,
PM Cook
Weekend Cook

Qualified candidates must have
HO/GEE and 1-2 years cooking
experience is needed.
Apply online by visiting
www.e-baptisthealth.com /careers


BAPTIST
Medical Center
Nassau


201 Help Wanted
NOW HIRING Meat cutter F/T. Deli,
cashiers, baggers & stockers. Apply at
Winn Dixie, 96076 Lofton Square, Yulee.
Ask for David or Jeannie.
THYME RESTAURANT now hiring all
positions. Apply in person Tuesday thru
Thursday, 11am-3pm. 960062 Gateway
Blvd., in the old Spanky's.
P/T Home-Based Internet Business -
Earn $941/mo. or much more. Flexible
hours. Training provided. No selling req'd.
FREE details, www.K348.com. ANF
POSTAL JOBS $17.33-$27.58/hr. Now
hiring. For application and free Gov't job
info., call American Assoc of Labor
(913)599-9757, 24 hrs., emp. serve.
HOUSEKEEPERS WANTED Experience
desired. Apply in person at Amelia
Rentals, 5299 S. Fletcher, Fernandina
Beach. (904)261-9129
INSURANCE Part-time Mon-Fri, 8:30
am-2pm. P&C experience required. Fax
resume to 321-4148 or email
cpw@fdn.com

WE HIRE TOP

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

SATILLAI






IMMEDIATE OPENINGS:
BOOKKEEPER W/STRONG
QUICKBOOKS
MEDICAL BILLING CLERK
CAD OPERATOR
WEEKEND RECEPTIONIST
DATA ENTRY CLERKS
TELLERS
EOE/M/FV/H
Please Call Dee, Natalie,
Mary or Kim
904-261-5004
www.satlllatemps.com
Serving North Florida &
South Georgia since 1981 a


NATIONAL

ALJZHE IMER'S

DISEASE
MONTH


AMELIA ISLAND CARE CENTER

CURRENT JOB OPENINGS:

Group Homi Assistants
Residential LivinAssistant
Residential Serice Manager
All Shifts Available
Paid Training Provided
License Practical Nurses
Evenings & Night Shifts Available
Must be licensed in Florida

Group Home Manager
We are seeking a person with strong leadership
skills and a motivated team player.
High School Diploma required with experience
in Management or Supervising


APLCAnTINS ACCEPT: MONDAY -HUDAY{&30 4O PM)
Amelia Island Care Center
2700 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
EOE
No Phone Cals Please!



RESUME'S CAN BE FAXEDTO 904-261-5517
All positions:
Require Valid photo ID & Social Security Card or Birth Certificate
Clear Criminal Background
Drug Free Workplace/EOE


ba EXPRESS SCRIPTS
/ PrdW







.4 -.


Start rate of $9 per hour


Paid Training


Biweekly Bonuses Available


Paid Time Off


Tuition Assistance


Possible side effects: Entry level position with excellent career advancement opportunities!

Express Scripts maintains a drug free work environment. EOE M/F/D/V

Other training classes available!


Bapist Health is an Equal
Opportunity Employer.











88B FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23.2007 CLASSIFIED NEwS-LEADER


201 Help Wanted

AMELIA TRACE ASSISTED LIVING is
now hiring a Full Time LPN. Apply in
person. Resume required. 1900 Amelia
Trace Ct. (904)321-0898
Earn $$$ Helping MDs! Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from the News-Leader and the
FTC.
WANTED: 20 PEOPLE TO LOSE 5-100
LBS. I lost 20 Ibs. in 5 weeks. Free
samples. Call 1(888)233-6552 or
www.adffreesam plepack.com
WANTED 29 SERIOUS PEOPLE To
work from home using a computer. Up to
$1500 $5000. PT/FT. (904)379-6043 or
www.adfglobal.com
AIG AMERICAN GENERAL is looking
for Licensed Life and Health Agents.
Training, salary and full benefits package.
Contact Rob Chapman (904)645-7305.
WANTED VW SERVICE WRITER/
PARTS SALESMAN VW repair shop.
Benefits, uniforms, paid vacation. Way
commensurate with experience. Call
(904)537-6140.
MANAGERS NEEDED Earn extra
money. www.tryechoquest.com/llcroft.
1(800)213-5082
SUB CONTRACTORS NEEDED to clean
restaurant at night/morning. For more
information please call Wayne at
1(866)267-9640.


201 Help Wanted

We're Raising Pay For Florida
Regional Drivers! Home every
weekend. Home during the week. Solid
weekly miles. 95% no touch. Preplanned
freight. $.43/mile, hometime, money &
more! Heartland Express www.heartland
express.com (800) 441-4953. ANF
FLORIDA TIMES UNION Route
Carriers needed in the Fernandina Beach,
Yulee, & Callahan areas. Call (904)225-
9170.
NEED PLUMBER Plenty of work.
(904)225-9972
Healthcare
Looking for a challenging
and exciting career oppor-
tunity? Amelia Island Surgery
Center has an immediate
opportunity available for a
NURSE MANAGER located
in Fernandina Beach,
FL.
The Nurse Manager is re-
sponsible for directing
day-to-day facility
activities and functions
related to patient care,
building physician relations,
and policies and procedures.
Management experience
preferred.
We offer competitive
benefits! For immediate and
confidential consideration
please email resume to:
kpatterson@nueterra.com or
fax to: (903)387-0724. EOE


201 Help Wanted

NASSAU COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE
Sheriff Tommy Seagraves
LPN

The Nassau County Sheriffs Office Is
currently seeking applicants to fill two (2)
LPN positions in the Detention Facility.
Purpose of Position:
Provide professional nursing services to a
large inmate population.
Important Information Regarding
This Position:
Applicants must attach a copy of their
current Florida Sate (LPN) License to their
application. The successful applicants
must also pass a Sheriff's Office
background investigation and a physical
exam, drug screen and polygraph prior to
employment. This position will require
evening and weekend hours; extensive
walking on cement floors, kneeling,
bending and walking rapidly for
emergency response.
Salary:
$35,000.00 plus full benefits available
Non-Certified (Support Staff)
Applications may be obtained at the
Sheriff's Office located at 76001 Bobby
Moore Circle, Yulee, Florida or online at
www.nassaucountvsheriff.com. Application
Waivers must be "Notarized" Incomplete
Applications will not be considered.
Telephone: Human Resources Dept. -
(904)548-4046.
The Nassau County Sheriff's Office Is
An Equal Opportunity Employer


JACKSONVILLE INT'L

AIRPORT IS NOW OPEN

ALL POSITIONS AVAILABLE



Full time/part time

Benefits to all full time

employees

401K, PAID VACATIONS

AND SICK DAYS

*ADVANCEMENT

OPPORTUNITIES

EDUCATIONAL

REIMBURSEMENT

PROGRAM

FREE PARKING



APPLY IN PERSON AT THE HMS-HOST OFFICE LOCATED
IN THE MAIN TERMINAL OF THE AIRPORT, ACROSS FROM

CINNABON. IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS, PLEASE
CALL 904-741-3292. (DFW/EOE/M/F/DN)


S 201 Help Wanted I


Nassau County Clerk of Courts
ACCOUNTANT II
Starting Pay $20.00 Per Hour
Ensures bank cash balances agree with
the General Ledger. Performs bank
reconciliation and prepares related journal
entries for interest and charges. Recon-
ciles water and sewer subsidiary ledgers
to General Ledger accounts. Tagging,
recording and depreciation of capital
assets. Prepare annual tangible property
tax return and annual local highway
financial report required by the County
and State. Bachelors degree in Accounting
or related equivalent experience required.
Must have working knowledge of account-
ing theories, procedures and principles.
Must have good computer, interpersonal,
multitasking and communication skills.
Must be available to work occasional
overtime. Applications may be obtained
from Human Resources located in
the Clerk Services Office at 76347
Veterans Way, Yulee, FL 32097, or
www.nasssauclerk.com. Fax (904)548-
4508.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace


NOW HIRING AT
THE DOO WOP DINER
New 50's style diner in Yulee seeking
energetic, smiling faces. All positions
available. Apply in person, 463179 SR
200, Yulee. Monday Saturday, 9am-5pm.
(904)468-0023
MUSICIANS WANTED for local church.
Drummer & guitarist needed ASAP For
more Info call (904)491-0363.
Full & Part-Time Positions Available -
for industrious, dependable people with a
passion for customer service and natural
foods. Apply Nassau Health Foods.
DRIVERS Don't miss this Special Sign-
On Bonus. 36-43 cpm/$1.20 PM. $0
Lease. Teams needed. Class A + 3 mos.
recent OTR required. (800)635-8669. ANF
DRIVER Don't Just Start Your
Career, Start it Right! Company
sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CDL? Tuition reimbursement!
CRST. (866)917-2778. ANF
DRIVERS Top Pay & Excellent Home
Timel We Train Car Haulers! Superior
Benefits Pkgl CDL-A w/2 yrs OTR exp.
(800)889-8139
DRIVER BYNUM TRANSPORT needs
qualified drivers for Central Florida. Local
& national OTR positions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat, no pumps, great
benefits, competitive pay, & new
equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM. Need 2 yrs
experience. ANF
MEDICAL OFFICE
Exp'd Front Office, full time. Exp'd Medical
Assistant with BMO, part-time. Fax
resume to (904)321-0048:
WANTED VW MECHANIC TECHNICIAN
- Paid vacation & benefits, uniforms.
Salary commensurate with experience.
Call (904)537-6140.


Paid Training, Vacations. PTIFT.

866-483-8391
USWA


201 Help Wanted

DRIVER Flexibility To Keep You Moving.
Individual focus on YOU. Daily/Wkly Pay.
Benefits. 401K. Well-maintained equip't.
(800)734-8169x1. www.kniohttrans.com.
Class-A CDL. 4 mos. OTR experience. ANF

204 Work Wanted
CHIMNEY SWEEPS
Have your fireplace and chimney cleaned
now for a safe winter's burning. Call
Lighthouse Chimney Sweeps (904)261-
8163.
CAREGIVER experienced with elderly
having Dementia, Alzhelmers, Parkinsons.
Have excellent references. 15 yrs.
experience. Limited openings. (904)261-
5001

207 Business
Opportunities

UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY Established
tattoo shop since 2001. Great Fem. Beach
location. No business to buy. 1 or 2 year
Lease avail. $1250/mo. (904)710-7096
DATA ENTRY Work from anywhere.
Flexible hours. PC required. Excellent
career opportunity. Serious Inquiries only!
(888)240-0064 ext 525. 'ANF
$3500-$7000/WK. Easy, PT!! Not
MLM. No selling or convincing EVER! Go
to www.loadsofezcash.com. NOW! ANF
IMPROVE YOUR LIFE! Six figure
income potential working from home.
control your own schedule. No experience
necessary. Personal training provided. Not
MLM. Call now! (888)674-9344. ANF
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 machines, free candy all for
$9,995. (888)629-9968 602000033. Call
us: We will not be undersold! ANF
GREETING CARD DISTRIBUTORSHIPS!
Be your own Boss. Earn $50K-$250K/yr.
Call now (888)871-7891, 24/7. ANF
STURN-KEY MERLE NORMAN
COSMETICS STUDIO
Business for sale to qualified buyer. Only
serious persons please e-mail your interest
to merlecosmetics@bellsouth.net or call
Sharon at (904)491-0700.




301 Schools&
Instruction

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from
home. Medical, business, paralegal,
computers, criminal justice. job placement
assistance. Financial aid and computer
provided if qualified. Call (866)858-2121,
www.OnllneTidewaterTech.com. ANF A
AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high
paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement assistance. Call
Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888)
349-5387. ANF





401 Mortgages


ARE YOU RECEIVING payments on a
note or mortgage you own? Would you
rather have CASH now? Call Hugh
- Williams 753-1415.


403 Finance
Home/Property

SUB-PRIME & JUMBO LOANS
Professional Mortgage USA
Licensed mortgage lenders.
(904)261-2995




503 Pets/Supplies

(4) HEALTHY LAB PUPPIES Female,
about 6-7 weeks, yellow/black. Free. Call
(904)583-0567.




601 Garage Sales

HUGE WAREHOUSE SALE Front &
Centre Warehouse. All new stock, 30-50%
off everything, one week. only Fri. 11/16
thru Fri. 11/23, 10am-5pm. Corner 4th &
Ash Sts., downtown F.B. (904)277-2660
292 PINEY ISLAND DR. Sat. 11/24
only, 8am-2pm. Antiques, toys, tools,
Nascar, furniture, electronics.
SAT. 11/24 8am-2pm. 96189
Ridgewood Cir, Lofton Pointe. Mountain
bikes, baby, toddler & adult clothing, toys,
swing, TV, dishes, pictures, furniture,
floral arrangements, & other misc. items.
HUGE YARD SALE Fri. 11/23 & Sat.
11/24. Antiques, Furniture, Dining Set w/6
chairs, collectibles, dishes, glassware, plus
many more items. Worth the drive!!
Chester Road to Roses Bluff to 87319 Bell
River Estates Road. Follow Signs 261-
7523.

602 Articles for Sale

GAME ROOM FOR SALE Foosball table
$150. Air hockey table $300. Regulation
Slate pool table $500. Call (904)463-
3955.

609 Appliances

KENMORE WASHER/DRYER $250 for
the set. (904)535-1142


610 Air Conditioners
/Heating I

HEAT/COOL Window units & ice
machines, used all sizes w/warranty.
Repairs to central & window AC's,
refrigerators & freezers. Kish's (904)225-
9717.

611 Home Furnishings

COUCH FOR SALE Excellent condition.
Call (904)277-3592.

SECTIONAL SOFA (pale sage) &
Oversize Chair & Ottoman (jungle leaf
pattern). Almost new. $800. 548-0708
or cell 945-8523.


615 Building Materials

METAL ROOFING Save $$$ buy direct
from manufacturer. 20 colors in stock
w/all accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery avail. (352)498-0778 toll free
(888)393-0335 code 24. www.GulfCoast
Supply.com. ANF








FRIDA'.'NOViMB.R 23.2007 CLASSIFIED NElvs-LEADER"


SERVICE DIRECTORY


B.ALED STR&!NR


JOHN'S BALED
PINE STRAW
Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery

277-0738

CLEANING SERVICE

HONEY DO'S
CLEANING
277-824 or 904-583-0012 cel
Licensed. Bonded & Insured
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning
CALL CATHY DURANCE
PROFESSIONAL
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
CLEANING
Affordable Prices, Quality Service
Licensed Insured Bonded
Touch Of Class Cleaning Service
(904) 993-9252 or (904) 674-9779
CONCIERGE SERVICES

TRANSPORTATION
PET SERVICES
HOME MONITORING
HOLIDAY DECORATING



CONCRETE


NICK ISABELLA, INC,
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now dong Regul ar Concrete
and Stamped Concrete
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
S LICENSE #694
CONSTRUCTION



CONSTRUCTION
State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959
GOlRGES ROOM ADDITIONS
NEW HOMES
QUfLITY GUARANTEED
2-Car Garages
516,4950
N4x24 WO Fraime (Int
Addloraloi Cost for



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


FRAMING SPECIALIST
Remodeling Additions
New Home Construction
Residential Commercial
Decks Fences All Types

Licensed *l Bondeld *Inured

Osborne
Construction Inc.
FREE ESTIMATE
753-1156
CGC 1510728


AMELIA

ISLAND

GUTTERS
NOW INSTALLING
SCREEN ROOMS
6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards
LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster
(904)261-1940
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!
S CON TRCTOR

DeLoach
Construction
Company, Inc.
-A/l Remodeling and
Repairs
A Flooring
Cerarmc rile. Hardwood. etc.
Painting
SFences
Handy Man
Over 30 ears Expea.ence
Remodeling and New Homes
904-491-8449
Certified Building Contractor
License CBC 1254290


MASTERS
Carpentry & Trim, Inc.
State Certified
Residential Contractor
Hands On
NEW CONSTRUCTION
*ADDITIONS
DECKS
PORCHES
REMODEL
TERMITE DAMAGE
CONDO UPGRADES
Bob Masters
phone: 904-626-1165
fax: 904-491-0082
Licensed & Insured


GARAGE DOORS I LAND CLEARING


NORM'S
LAND CLEARING &
BACKHOE SERVICE
FILL DIRT*HAULING*FIREWOOD
STUMP GRINDING -TREE SERVICE
PCION-_ DUG DEMOLITION WORK
904-277-3694
c~ 75I.C- 393
*---b eWBriTOlia.Eitc~ho-econ, e


.LA ND.SAPE SPPLY

Fernandina

MULCH & STONE
Rock Sand Dirt Pine Straw & More
We Deliver
(904) 261-7177

I AWN ER VICES


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!

-- MOLD 1

I I I

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


GARAGE DOOR &
OPERATOR SYSTEMS
Steven HairMaintenance, Inc
"The local guy" since 1984
Quit Paying Too Much! ,'.-; :
* Operator door replacements *Transmitter replacement

f0o4-2z7:7-2086

HA. 'N MA N SERVE ICES .

HoNEyDo's HANDYMAN
277-2824 or 225-6153 (cell)
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Handyman Maintenance ,.' ,
(inside & outside)
Window Cleaning- PalntinF .g.'
Sheetrock Repair'Gutter '
Cleaning EEtc.

FHOME _IMPRO\ENIENT



Flip Flops

"use what you have"
decorating,
interior painting,
color selection,
organizing, move in help,
vacation home makeovers,
staging for sale, etc.
LUsa Inglie
557-1151
Licensed / Insured '



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

IRRIGATION SYSTEMS ~i


UXURY LANDSCAPE
"For The Luxury You Deserve"
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
SPECIALISTS
LAWN MAINTENANCE
IRRIGATION SYSTEMS
LANDSCAPING
SHRUB TRIMMING
MULCH or PINESTRAW *
SPRING CLEAN-UPS *
FREE ESTIMATES
Over 10 Years of Professional Experience
904-525-0176


Qu l ii)w rk at '*?* '
reasonable prices.
No job too small o, i~' lau '
SLicensed Bonded *-in 1
References Avadable
A\-.-BE u e42i.


AMELIA ISLAND
QUALITY PAINTING, INC.,
"Call The Professionals"
S(904) 753-1689
RESIDENTIAL
COMMERCIAL
SINTE /ERIOR EXTERIOR
SPECIALIZED FINISHES
PRESSURE WASHING
&WATER PROOFING
LICENSED* BONDED INSURED
* PROFESSIONAL CRAFTSMANSHIP AT
AFFORDABLE PRICES
* SERVING NASSAU COUNTY SINCE 1997
CALL TODAY FOR YOUR
FREE ESTIMATE
Marc Lawing Owner/Operator

PRESSURE WASHING

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


For All of YOur, -
Maintenance Needs "
-Hoduekeepiang Laiidry~
Repairs Painting Ana More!
..(904) 277-42 ;.:

REMODELING


NEW &USEDCARS ROOFING G


CHEVROLET BUICK
PONTIAC GMC
464054 SR 200 Yulee
(904) 261-6821


sCOASTL BUILDING
SYSTEMS Z .

S"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty"
Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders &
Homeowners Since 1993
Re-Roofing New Roofing
SVinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
261-2233
Free Estimate
ccC-57020
///J///^/J//J/////JIIJP


ROOFING

MELIA
N RaOOFING, INC.

333-6496
100% FINANCING
METAL /SHINGLE / FREE EST.
GUTTERS INSTALLED .
csc1i1oa03,..CQc4 o

SEPTIC SERVICE

A-INDEPENDENT
PLUMBING, INC.

904-548-0339
#45QF00160 CFC142667
SEPTIC SERVICE
904-225-5265
TILE MAINTENANCE

"TAMI"
753-2457
RAINBOW TILlE MB014 BRVJt5
"Old Tie LiLe}ew"
Tile Installation


Relacing
Regrouling / Sealing
Acid Wash Cleanino


Recalking
Bathroom / Kitchen
Inlerior / Exterior


TOPSOIL


FRED LONG
Top Soil* Sand & Gravel* Fill Dirt
Hauling Tractor Work
Bush Hog Grading
TRUCKING
(904) 261-5098



TRACTOR SERVICE
Bush Hogging Dirt Work
Lots Cleared Loader Work
Licenced & Insured
318-3700
Shawn DeLuca


SANFORS.
TREE SERVICE


Tree Trimming Tree Removal
Chipping Stump Grinding
Bucket Trucks Available


Emergency (904)321-2760
Licensed & Insured
10% Military or Senior Citizen
Discount
Does not include stump grinding
One coupon per job
Locally Owned & Operated
Oeup pe lob i


.PAINTING


DANNY HALL
REMODELING AND
REPAIR, LLC
FI Lic# L05000026837
No job too big or too small
26 years experience
FREE ESTIMATES
904-277-8039
cell 904-430-6271


BIG'UM TREE SERVICE
Serving Fernandina
for over 22 years
FREE ESTIMATES
CELL (904) 557-1413


or


I


~Cii-~Li~eC--~~-- 1--









1OB FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23.2007 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER


WHY WAIT T INTEREST RATES BEGIN TO INCREASE! OW IS THE TIME TO BUY
WHY WAIT TILL INTEREST HATES BEGIN TO INCREASE! NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY!
t __ _ r


REDUCED! Immaculate home in Lofton
Pointed 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, greatroom with
fireplace! Covered patio with fieldstone over-
looking landscaped, privacy fenced rear yard.
All'appliances including washer & dryer!


NORTH HAMPTON! Lease or purchase! 3 or 4 bed-
room home in golf course community with all the
amenities! Open floor plan encompasses din-
ingroom. spacious kitchen and livingroom overlook-
ing a park-like back yard. Screened porch with ceil-
ing fans for year round living!
$355,000 MLS#42953


LARGE FAMILY? Well maintained 4 bedroom 2 bath
home features Kitchen/greatroom combo, plus for-
mal livingroom & diningroom for entertaining! 2199
sq. ft. of living area! 2 car garage, plus fenced rear
yard with deck! NOCDDfees! Easy ride to the
beaches, airport or Kings Bay Base!!


$635,000 will buy you 5 bedrooms, 4.5
baths, huge bonus room/extra master suite!!
Formal livingroom and diningroom, family-
room with fireplace! 3 bay garagell
Landscaped yard! North Hampton amenities.
$635,000 MLS#44058


OCEANFRONT! Away from the traffic, located on the
north end of Fernandina Beach. Quaint 4 bedroom 2
bath 'vacation rental' features the
greatroom/kitchen/diningroom overlooking the
Atlantic Ocean!! Decks surround the main living
areas! Private walk-over to the beach! Excellent
Investment opportunity!
$998,000 MLS#44369
LOTS OF LOTS
IN THE CITY, COUNTY OR GATED COMMUNITY
S2 lol': on S Wilh. Sireril rh i. 4I IvNNh0' mind
Kli1ed l S.'1900 rr,
*Wild1i 4 Blvd. i, Nasiauvillel NH onll.Ciriomi'g par.
cel nestled amongst custom built homes in quiet
community. $75,000 MLS#43076
*WATERMAN'S BLUFF! Spacious corner lot in area
of Charleston style homes!! Gated community that
will feature clubhouse, marina, docks and boat slis!
$280,000 MLS#43625


A Portion of every commission is donated to the Children's Miracle Network!.!


w


NORTH HAMPTON!
Almost new North Hampton beauty! This 4BR/3BA
home boasts many upgrades tile flooring
throughout except bedrooms, granite counter tops,
tray ceilings and much more! Enjoy the large
screened in patio for those backyard BBQ's! Call
agent about buyer's concessions.
Offered at $395,000 MLS #44528
I Hazel Preuss
(904) 235-9567 .....
HazelPreuss@WatsonRealtyCorp.com *www.HazelPreuss.com (904) 261-3986


FORU SALE!1BYEIOWNER-]


Short .6 Mile Walk to Beach Desirable Ocean Reach!
1955 Anchorage Place
Beautiful 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2,009 ASF home. Fireplace
in living room with French, doors to
covered patio. Split bedroom design, master suite features
lovely bath and walk-in closet. Fully fenced and private'
back yard. Corner lot with sought after side-load garage.
$399,000
Call now for your private showing!
491-1520 or (440)477-8299


16 Storage/Warehouses
BUILDINGS FOR SALE "Rock Bottom
Prices!" 25x30 now $4100. 25x40 $5400.
30x40 $6400. 35x50 $8790. 35x70
$11,990. 40x80 $14,900. Others. Call for
details. Pioneer (800)668-5422. ANF
ALL STEEL BUILDINGS National
Manufacturer. 40x60 to 100x250. Factory
direct to contractor or customer.
(800)658-2885, www.riQidbuildinQ.com.
ANF

618 Auctions
Lender Foreclosure Auction 500+
homes in Florida must be sold! Free
catalog (800)591-1328, USHomeAuction.
com. ANF
S 624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & heavy equipment
for scrap. Towing available. Cash paid.
Warren Womac (904)879-1190 or
(904)705-8628, leave message.










Spay or Neuter.


.
'- ' .. .. ... .


TEAM D&S, WATSON'S TOP PRODUCERS
DON CANTIN AND SUSAN MCEWEN REALTORS
Helping Buyers and Sellers Realize Their Dreams and Goals, One Transaction at at Time


h ToP PRODUCERS
l ISX N FAM DEs CALL
-' D 0o CANTIN 261-3701
OR SUSAN MC ElEN E
994-2505


For a deal that can't be "trumped,"
Call This Donald!
904-206-3701
DonCantin@WatsonReayltCorp.com Su.


For afresh., new approach.
lisring, buying g or selling,
Call Susau 904-994-2505
ianilfrEwen'. 'arisiR altyCorp.comn


GOLFSIDE SOUTH at Summer Beach,
Unique French Chateau
Stunning views of lake and golf course.
4 or 5 BR & 4-1/2 BA,
MBR on 1st level.
$1,250,000


-Ava
3321 South Fletcher Av
L'OII RCality I T. IIK0-IIIS


GO.)LFSlDE SOUTH H
$799.001
3BR.:"2B- I/
Price include a
Full Mlmber4hip i.-
The Gulf Club of Aneha! \


ailable 7 days a week!
enue 904-261-3986 Toll-free 800-395-4517


Only Business"


View These Properties By Their Own Web Page!
ParkwayNorthHomes.com NoHamptonHomes.com AmeliaParkProperty.com
1560 Canopy Drive 86427 Eastport Drive 1897 Floyd Street





Gc'li :.:ur. trrni.,ge ..,rh are. s.ldej prj. J(oI tenmi., conmrruini poo l all within the Sreened porch opemnng to landscaped
cy. 3,720 sq. ft. of living area with 4 bed-desirable North Hampton community. courtyard with fish pond, in-law apt.,
rooms & 3.5 baths. Gorgeous wood floors, hardwood floors, 2,385 sq. ft., sidewalks,
media room, office, bonus room. #44295 Home has 3 bedrooms with 3 car garage park,YMCA and so much more!
$850,000 bordering preserve area. #43737 $429,000 441594 $545,000
FernandinaBeachHomeSales.com TimberCreekInYulee.com AmeliaParkHomes.com
793 S.Fletcher Avenue 76022 Deerwood Drive 1615 Geddes Lane

IF.



SpeciLaular oce.n ie' lipper and Al.ordable 3 bedroom. never home u th 'Cape Cod sIyle home th screened
lower living areas with 2 family rooms, bonus room, fenced yard. Community front porch in popular garden district of
pool. Easy access to Georgia,
bedrooms & baths on both floors. 2,659 Jacksonville & Fernandina Beach. Amelia Park. Community YMCA and
sq.ft. Owner/agent. #43252 $899,500 #42984 $239,900 park. #43216 $350,000 ..
CartesianPoint.com AmeliaParkHome.com PalmsAtAmeliaCondos.com
86280 Cartesian Pointe Drive 1901 Field Street 1601 Nectarine Street





Lo-.iede nirr '.lliege taJ Niasau G(o' i Eni.,: the Florida licilele in Ihis l, Thi 3 bedroom -,codo is sunn,. spacious
center, this 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath home was maintenance 3 bedroom home with 'lazy' & in pristine condition. Entire gated
built in 2005 and has 2,331 sq. ft. complex was just renovated & has heated
Community playground nearby. #44302 front wood floors and Island pool, spa & summer kitchen. Near beach.
$225,000 venience. #43986 $425,000 #43806 $197,000


I! nul K irern \,Vrln-ig, lulha-, Miller & Jo10De Mar,.:.


5472 First Coast Hwy. Suit 1 & 6
Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-556-9549 or 1-866-437-8505
www.TeamWerling.com



S Prudential
Chaplin Williams
Realty


ALL-
SERVICE
REA=lY, INC.
1925 S. 14TH St., Suite 4
Amelia Island, FL


AGMAC

2I7 (Real state

277-9700 (800) 227-9701


3/2.5 IMMACULATE COUNTRY STYLE HOME THE MOMENT YOU CROSS OVER THE THRESHOLD, you will
ALSO, includes 3/2 newer doublewide mobile home on back of see the attention to detail is nothing less than superb. Many
property. Live in one, rent the other 2-for-1 sale. $369,900 upgrades in this immaculate 3/2 home. MUST SEE! $238.000
MLS#43912 MLS# 44075
I ~ 17


1.22 ACRES 3BR/2BA DWMH Immaculate condition, GREAT OPEN FLOOR PLAN: 3 BR/2BA, vaulted
gourmet kitchen, new carport, fenced yard. Easy to show. ceilings, pickled oak cabinets, view of the lake.$214,900
$149,900 MLS#44265 MLS#43288
MLS#4328


LARGE HOME! 2590 sq. ft. 3/2.5 w/bonus room & PAMELA ROAD- 3/2 Mobile home conversion with
office. Large pool/patio on 3/4 acre lot with beautiful aged separate very large workshop on beautifully treed lot.
oaks. Motivated Seller! Reduced $399,900 MLS#43655 $137,000 MLS#44264


4/2 HOME IN HISTORIC DOWN- GRANDVIEW MANOR Residential 1BR/1BA Priced below market, unit
TOWN,has lots of potential. Use as resi- Lot. Watermans Bluff gated commu- has over $25,000 upgrade package.
dential or zoned to be used for business.
Large rooms. Owner says SELL! nity. View of Bell's River $295,000 Beautiful view of the lake bottom floor
$250,000 MLS#42728 MLS#40684 unit. $157,900 MLS#42733


* Island Lot, lan Drive, large oak trees -
$125,900 MLS#37865
* Cholerton Rd: 2 acres $75,600
MLS#39798
* Yahtzee Lane 1 acre Reduced $84,900
MLS#40261
* Commercial Lot A1A 0.8 Acres $290,000
MLS#35985
* 1.2 Acres of Land with 300ft along A1A -
$820,000 MLS#42664
* 50x130 Lot w/ small house $210,000
MLS#35499


* Mt. Zion Circle, Commercial Lot, 50x200,
$450,000 MLS#37743
* Annie Laurie St. MH lot $63,600
MLS#41272
* Pike Place 3 acres. $98,500 MLS#40198
* Lot 13 Safe Harbor Lane Residential
$152,990 MLS#41619
* Pure Country Lane 2.67 acres. $69,000
MLS#41290


*55t. Pau,',. Fl.,,,, PdII R., I E b,,OM ,,,,,,,,. o-- r 1d1Wlh,,h In, mrtmd-y oI.Wd ,i aSId n.rodk b.1 ,m-. I.-dn ., O Thlh'.IW.I h".I P m- .fI .-q I I I I.- I* *' I
Pn~i 'niU V .w ndIUadmvo,0Thwl PdaWl.W -- thmp.,y o0 kh-a IElJ0,u,,opPiy a


The Classifieds



Have It!

Looking for a new house? A good car? An


Se affordable computer? Find just what you

need and want, in the classified


Classifieds,
FloLD OLDs l' r N!ewpA PL Definitely Worth A Look.


NEWS LEADER To place your classifed ad, call



511 hSiet'FemnandiBeach (904)261 3696


TEAM


"Real Estate Is Our Business....Our


1 1 1


. 1


--


I


i


I


I AN INDEPENDENTLY OWNED & OPERATED FIRM


rK L rI L pE h! ~E










FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23.2007 CIASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER


704 Recreation Vehicles
Statewide RV Selloff thru 11/24, all
SUNCOAST locations, www:suncoast.com.
Nobody beats our prices Don't buy at
off-site sales. Don't be fooled by the
competition. ANF






or Rent
SELL YOUR PROPERTY Local investors
close quickly and pay cash. Any price,
location or condition. 849-3714 or
www.NassauHomeBuyers.com

802 Moble Homes
2004 Fleetwood Model 2BR/2BA, Ig
master, open fir plan, ceiling fans thru-
out, FP, wood firs in LR, C/A, appliances,
custom blinds. Lg lot 2 mins from boat
drop, w/shed. $78,500. 491-6331


804 Amelia Isla d HomesI 1804 Amelia Island Homes


FSBO 3BR/1BA, new appliances,
fenced yard. Perfect starter home. 1006
Calle Courta. $170,000 firm. Will pay all
closing costs & provide financing. NO
REALTORS. 556-1560 or 261-5001

PRICE REDUCED Beachwalk. 4BR/
3.5BA, pool. $529,000. See
www.Forsalebvowner.com Listing
#20867596 or call (828)280-6936.

FOR SALE BY OWNER $365,000.
4BR/2BA, 2022 sq. ft. 5018 Karen St. Call
(904)277-2863.

FSBO 884 Oak Ln. 3/2/2, 1900 sq. ft.,
large lot, in ground pool. $275,000/OBO.
(904)261-7643.

1250SF ISLAND HOME 2BR/1.5BA,
great location, $178,000. Beautiful Island
Homesite 1.2 acres. AMELIA PARK -
3BR/2BA new home. Call for list of
upgrades. Can be lease/purchase option.
(904)415-0371

Financing Avail. 1/2 ac on island. 4/2
updated manuf'd home, fenced, 2-car gar
w/workshop, landscaped. $150K/OBO.
2608 Amelia Rd. 904-223-6850, 223-6850


OCEAN SOUND $50,000 less. 3BR/2BA,
enclosed in ground pool, walk to beach.
$389,900. Call (904)491-1356.

805 Beaches
FSBO 3/2 in beautiful Ocean Ridge. New
roof, kitchen & siding. Across from
community pool, 2 screened tiled porches
& hot tub. $369,900. (904)556-4500
FSBO 3/2 in beautiful Ocean Ridge. New
roof, kitchen & siding. Across from
community pool, 2 screened tiled porches
& hot tub. $369,900. (904)556-4500
OCEANFRONT PROPERTY.
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
OCEANVIEW TRIPLEX Great investment
property. Comer lot, 3BR/1.5BA, CH&A.
$795,000. 737 N. Fletcher. (904)261-
4127, (904)556-9164. No agents.

806 Waterfront
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor.


FRIDAY. NOVEMBE 23. 2007 CLASSIFIED$ NEWS-LEADER


851 Roommate Wanted
ROOM FOR RENT Large house to share.
Carport, quiet neighborhood located in
Nassauville. $475/mo. includes utilities.
Call (904)583-0492


- Ameia Realty .

Team Haskett M
www.teamhaskett.com IJI
904-945-7090 REALTORC


KNOWLEDGABLE
PROFESSIONAL


Amelia Park MLS#44591
1525 Field St. $599,000


THOROUGH
FRIENDLY


AmelialRealty
(904) 261-6116 (office)
(904) 945-7090 (cell)
(904) 735-3308 (cell)
teamhaskett@bellsouth.net
www.teamhaskett.com


Amelia Park MLS#4290
1540 Ruskin Ln; $426,000


Amelia Park MLS#44183 Amelia Park MLS#44298
1783 Neighbor St $659,000 1892 Gardenia St. $549,000


TEAM HASKETT Pam Nall-Haskett Donald Haskett
TEAM HASK Realtor' Realtor'


Lisa Mahony

(904)415-5528
hilaili.lsa n-l horn, ccn
Fax. 1'214 2-12-3729
500 Centie rreet
Fsrnid.n:,n Beaj,: FL '32?i -1


John T. Feneia & Son. Inc.
I;o' mfi ,v' 1 pMde Nip i 'reJ"47 C-r-r. .1


1LRRJ TEd~.~?F

(0412 61-03,47 O)TFICIF
8(904) 411 1)0412I (I IIAI I
aIrri Irnnillr('!! roldwcllbnankcreows



.JASINSKYI', &
ASSOCIATFS
;Lm.X FL


'TEAM HASKETT
Donald Haskett Pam Nall-Haskett
R sior' Realtor'
'il .II 2' l ni "ollce


'i ~I I -1~35- 1 i3'





Avhrl&lihJ Reall


I cCU

ulli nei


90in In8 (." Wt BhCd..1UIlr III IA
\melia kland, FL 3-1134


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E...i. ....I... '.. ....h..... .~. .:-, ,,
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I.' F' I F -, I F IT

(904) 206-0817

irilmleia nirlCh @t'llsouthi. net
i irll'.tU liar in ini ind.romi


554S 1-;r Const -illliiniu. Sui. I
IAi nit In ladill. FL .32034


BECKA MICKLER
REALTOR'
i9,'"4i 261-i3417
(i:1i 262-16347 TOLL FREE
i9t i4 216-3381) CELL
B>cka M -ckl,.r,.'ColdwellB nk'-r ,..rr,



JASINSKY &
ASSOCIATES
,'l I I r. r lr ..r
Arn,.-lh, Ilar.,d FL 3,1134
wi-a ameliasale cornm


John Ha rtrih
Re'to


(U,)


ANNE FRIEND
(904)261-6116 (of ce)
(904) 415-1558 (iel
affrlendbelsoutinet H
wa~n amnella kryinc.com
961687 Gateay Bolutemnd Suae 104O
Amelia sland FL32034


Each Office Is Independently
Owned And Operated.


LILA KEIM

(904) 261-0347 BUSINESS
(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(904) 753-3944 CELLULAR
lilakeim@bellsouth.ntet


JASINSKY &
ASSOCIATES
311 Centre Street
Amelia Island, FL 32034


REALTOR OPEN HOUSE


PUBLIC INVITED


Saturday November 24th 1 till 4 pm



ON ISLAND

727 Tarpon Ave 3BR/2BA $530,000

1792 Mariners Walk 2BR/2BA $307,000



MAINLAND

96012 Starlight Ln Heron Isles 3BR2BA $178,900
96659 Commodore Pt Dr Heron Isles 3BR/2BA $163,900
95012 SUnflower Ct Amelia National 4BR/3BA $487,500
86860 Cartesian Pointe Dr 4BR/2BA $243,000
87238 Branch Creek Dr Creekside 4BR/3BA $365,000


BOB HIPPLER
Realtor '

(904) 261-6116 (office)
(800) 940-6116 (toll free)
bhippler@bellsouth.net



S a l i 16z7 Gatt%%ay Boule ard, Suitel ilA
Atelia Realty Amelia Island, FL 321034


904.261.8000
503-B Centre Street Ed & Carol Parrott, REALTORS"
Amelia Island, FL "7g a li e "

www.AmelialslandHomesForSale.com


The


loeYBc 5 deld95a4me


Ieat1o4 2wc/V


ead 3261-3696


MARK WALKER

(904) 261-0347 BUSINESS
(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(904) 415-1303 CELLULAR
cherokee32034@yahoo.com



JASINSKY &
ASSOCIATES
311 Centre Street
Amelia Island, FL 32034


807 Condominiums
ST. JOHNS TOWN CENTER 1 of only
12 3BR/2BA condos. 2 indoor parking
spaces, never slept in. $309,500. By
Owner, Charlie (904)870-7130.

808 Off Island/Yulee
3BR/1BA with study/office in Yulee.
Large yard. Good investment opportunity.
$139,000. Call Ed Greene at Watson
Realty, (904)261-3986.
SPACIOUS 3BR/2.5BA BRICK HOME
2557sf, built in '05. Master suite
w/jacuzzi, LR, DR, kit. w/custom cabinets
& quartz countertops, eat-in kit.,
playroom, ofc, CH&A, central vacuum,
integrated wiring, fenced 1/2 acre lot.
$349,500. 225-9477
REDUCED Downsizing. Must sell. All
offers considered. 1 acre, beautiful 3BR/
2BA, large garage, shell stucco, 2-story,
fireplace, tile floors, carpet BR, guest
house & dock, on water, old cypress cabin,
storage buildings, no deed restrictions,
beautiful trees. Reduced from $888,000 to
$650,000. Home warranty. Owner (865)
429-0287; R.E. Agent (904)583-1197.
3BR/2.5BA on the lake overlooking the
8th Fairway in North Hampton. $359,900
Call (904)403-8252.


808 Off Island/Yulee
FOR SALE BY OWNER Pirates Wood
Subd., Lot #88 on 97493 Cutlass Way.
3BR/2BA. Home being sold as is.
Neighborhood offers a comm. boat ramp,
fishing dock, pool & clubhouse. Asking
$153,000. Call for more info (904)583-
0530.

809 Lots
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION Lot 43,
Sea Marsh Rd. Beautiful wooded
110'X152' lot Includes ARB approved
house plans. $365,000. (404)372-6055
LOT ON 1ST AVE. $299,000. Call
(904)403-8252.
AMELIA PARK lot for sale, will build to
suit. (904)415-0371
Buy Now, Build Later on Amelia
Island. Gated community, coastal
architecture, walk to beach, builder
freedom plus owner financing. Great
Value! www.LandynsLake.com
Blackrock Rd..- w/well & septic $46,900,
1 acre Nassauville $49,900, 2 acres US 1
w/well & septic $49,900, lake lot in Yulee
w/well & septic $63,500. Nick Deonas
Realty, Jan Johnson (904)556-2114.


COLDUU
BANVQeft


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12B FRIDAY NOVEMBER 23.2007 CLASSIFIED NE\W-LEADER


SOC('I-\N SOUND 4 bedroom, 2 bath house. 2
cl g:ge.. $1450 per mqnth includes lawn
motlnr A\,ailahle Now.
* STARIBOARD LDG. 4 bedroom, 3 bath
lhoIuse 2 car gragc. Near Beach. $1750 per
lImoith icliuds yard main.
* \\INITA LAKES I bedroom, 1 bath condo.
Community pool and fitness center. $795 per
iuontil(2 bedroom also available)
SL.ONG IEAF LOOP- 3 bedroom, 2 bath
holiu, 2 car garage. S1150 per month.Available

I R IBERT OLIVER 3 Bedroom, 2 bath
hoius. 2 car garage. Close to beach. $1275 per
month Available Now.
* FIRST AVE 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath unit. Close
to beach. $925 per month. Available Now.
* E1LENN ST- 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath unit. Close to
beach. $875 per month. Available Now.
* FOREST RIDGE -2 bedroom, 1 bath condo.
Close to beach. S1150 per month includes all
utilities. Available Now.3 bedroom also available)
SKEICII CT. 3 bedroom, 2 bath house. 2 car
gu.iage. Close to beach. $1250 per month.
Avilable Now.
* TIIDEWATER ST. 3 bedroom, 2 bath house.
2 car garage. $1450 per month includes yard
naint. Available Now.
BLUE HERON- 3 bedroom, 2 bath house.
2 c.u garage. $1175 per month. Available Now.
* SEACASTLES 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath condo.
Close to beach. $1200 per month. Available
Now.
SFIRST AVE- 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath duplex.
Block from the beach. $1275 per month.
Available Now.
* AMELIA GREEN- 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath condo
with loft. 1 car garage. $1300 per month.
Available Now.
\siltAmelia-erafom form ore listings.


DARLINGTON

REALTY, INC.
474382 E SR 200
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904)261-8030 0 Cell (904) 753-0366
Unfurnished Homes On Island
S407 S. 15th Street great location
near schools & shopping 3BR/L5BA
renovated home w/1319 SE large
fenced backyard, separate
garage/workshop w/765 SF, in. lawn
maintenance. You must see this one
to really appreciate! Available now.
$,200/mo.

Unfurnished Condos On Island
* Cape Sound Condos Gated commu-
nity In tie heart of Amelia Island w/
pool, fitness center & gazebos around
2 acre lake. Al units feature hardwood
floors in living area, tile in wet areas,
granite countertops, custom cabinetry
& stainless steel appliances.
-1893 White Sands Way 3BR/2.5BA,
1992 SF, 2-story. $1,400/mo.
-1880 Cape Sound Drive 3BR/3.5BA,
2,404 SF, 3 floors w/ elevator. $1,500/mo.
- 2167 Pebble Beach Way 3BR/3.5BA,
2,404 SF, 3 floors w/ elevator. $1,700/mo.
- 2181White Sands Way 3BA/2.5BA,
1,992 SF, 2 floors w/ lake view $1700/mo.

Furnished Condos On Island
S1885 White Sands Way at Cape Sound
on Amelia Island 3BR/2.5BA, 2,404 SF,
completely furnished min. 30 day
lease $2300/mo includes utilities.
2110 Beach Wood Vila atAmelia
Island Plantation 2BR/2BA end unit
on 2nd floor, fully furnished, overlooks
pool, lake &'golf course. $1,500/mo.


CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.

LONG TERM
*2821 Kentucky 2BR/IBA, up-apt
Oceanview, easy beach access $900/mo
unfurnished
1238 S.I4th St. 3BR/IBA home on island.
New appliances, carpet and paint. $900/mo.
+ Util.
SPrivate Home on Island w/pool 3BR/2BA
in a secluded location short distance to the
beach, and the City Golf Course $1,450 +
util,pool & yard main.
903 Stanley Dr.- 3 BR/2BA on island, nice
home $l,050/mo + until
Great location 3 BR/2.5 BA townhome,
Natures Walk, beautiful decor $1,350/mo
or lease with option
Oceanview 2BR/I BA furnished $1,200/mo.
or unfurnished $900/mo
*619 S. 14th St. 3BR/IBA $975/mo. + util.
$1,250 deposit
*2BR/IBA Home on First Ave. Short dis-
tance to beach and city Golf Course. New
tile floor. Back up to Preservation area
$995/mo.
VACATION RENTALS
AFFORDABLE WEEKLY/MONTHLY
2BR/I BA Oceanview. 487 S. Fletcher
Call for more information
COMMERCIAL
SApprox 1,830sf Retail/Office at Gateway to
Amelia. Right.by Chamber of Commerce.
Plentyofparking. $3,000/mo. + NNN
*2400 sf located on island by the Airport on.
Jamestown Rd. Great for retail, office or
industrial use. $3,100/mo. + tax + utilities.
DEER WALK (2) 1,250 s.f. bays facing
A IA in O'Neil, end cap unit, great visibility
and parking. Retail Office or flex space
with warehouse from$1,840 per mo.
includes tax, cam & water, sewer & garbage.
New 4,000 SF building facing 8th St. at
Sadler Rd. Avail in I,000SF increments.
Rents from $1,830/mo including CAM and
Taxes
I" 1**IX.cM E T.T.


852 Mobile Homes

2BR/1BA MOBILE HOMES for rent.
Furnished & unfurnished, $700-$800.
Teakwood Mobile Home Park, Yulee. Call
Gregg (904)376-5190.
2 & 3BR Units available in trailer park &
on private property in Yulee. Call
(904)627-5638.
ON ISLAND IN PARK Long term. 2 &
3BR Mobile Homes. Starting at $165/wk
or $660/mo. + $600 dep. 3BR/2BA home
also available. (904)261-5034
2BR/1BA NEW, off Pages Dairy Rd.
$700/mo. + $700 dep. Service animals
only. 753-2202
3BR/2BA TRIPLEWIDE on 4 acres
near Yulee middle & high school. No pets
and references are required. $1100/mo. +
sec. dep. (904)583-2009
YULEE 2BR/1BA CH&A, W/D hookup.
No smoking. Service animals only.
$700/mo. + $700 dep. Available 12/1.
References required. (904)225-2503

855 Apartments
Furnished

UPSTAIRS DUPLEX 2BR/1BA, walking
distance to beach, historic district.
$750/mo. + electric + $500 deposit.
(904)261-0390
At The Beach 1BR $185/wk. + $600
dep., util. incl. Other'rentals avail. 2&3BR
MH's in park starting $155/wk. + dep.
Also, 3BR/2BA house on island. 261-5034
200' FROM THE OCEAN Small 1BR
apartment. $750/mo. Includes all
utilities. Service animals only. References
-required. (904)206-4100


904.225.0371


The St Anne Courtyard Entry,
2-Room Guest Suite,
Large, Covered and Screened Patio

2,447sq. ft. $322,900
4 Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms


The Sierra Beautiful Treed Lot,
Large Covered Front Porch,
Garden Tub in Master Bath

1,973sq. ft. $225,900
4 Bedrooms. 2 Bathrooms


1-95TO A1A EAST TOWARD AMEUA ISLAND, RIGHT
ON MINER ROAD, HICKORY VILLAGES ON THE RIGHT



904.225.0634

The Heron Covered Entry,
Formal Dining Room,
Double Closeks, Vanities in Master Bath

2229 sq. ft. $254,900
4 Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms


The San Marco Bonus Room,
Large Master Bedroom,
Spacious Floorplan

3,331 sq. ft. $314,900
3 Bedrooms. 25 Bathrooms

I-95TOA1AWESTTIMBERCREEK IS1MILEONTHELEFT

SA PIF


856 Apartments
Unfurnished

2BR/1.5BA OCEANVIEW TOWNHOME -
Covered deck, CH&A, W/D hookup, water
& sewage incl. Service animals only. Avail.
immediately. $875/mo. + deposit. 737 N.
Fletcher. (904)261-4127
1-1/2 BEDROOM APT. for rent on Gum
St. $600/mo., security deposit + utilities.
1 year lease. (904)261-6047
3BR/1BA APT. Blackrock Rd., Yulee.
$600/mo. + $600 deposit. Available Dec.
1st. Call (904)277-2313.
1BR APT. DOWNTOWN Service
animals only. No smoking. $595/mo. Call
(904) 415-3092.
NEAR BEACH 2BR/1.5BA. Available
12/1/07. CH&A. $875/mo. + $875 dep.
57 S. Fletcher Ave. (904)277-4851
For Rent 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt.
Newly rebuilt. CH&A, stove, refrig., d/w,
carpet. $795/mo. + dep. & ref's. 828
Nottingham Dr. (904)261-3035
JASMINE PLACE #16. 2BR/1.5BA,
patio. $895. Ready now. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006.
NEAR BEACH Upstairs 2BR/1BA, sun
deck, recently remodeled, CH&A, W/D
hookup. 57 S. Fletcher. $950/mo. + $950
deposit. (904)277-4851

857 Condos-Furnished

FURNISHED 2BR/2BA top floc flat
with large rear private porch. P1il &
tennis. Close to the beach. All appliances
including W/D. Electric, water, sewer &
garbage included. $1095/mo. + $1095
dep. 12 mo. lease. Service animals only.
Smoke free. (904)759-1105
2BR/1BA partially furnished condo 1/2
block from beach. $1,000/mo. Newly
remodeled. Community pool, tennis court,
playground. (904)415-6078. Small pets
considered. Available immediately.
ONE BLOCK FROM BEACH 2BR/1.5BA,
deck with ocean view. $1250/mo. Min. 30
day rental. 833F Tarpon. (904)753-0256

I858 Condos-Unfurnished

3165 S. FLETCHER Sea Castles #16.
3BR/2BA, community pool, steps from
ocean, garage, W/D. $995. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006

OCEAN PARK Block from beach, ocean
view, 3BR/2BA. $1750/mo. Garage,
storage, elevator, year lease. Security
guard. All amenities. (904)261-8306
THE PALMS 3BR/2BA .with upgrades.
$1,000/mo. Call Amelia Rentals (904)
261-9129.


ALL-SERVICE
REALTY, INC.
Property 1Mairagemeint
Long-Term
and Vacation Rentals
904.277.0907
YOU MAY VIEW PROPERTIES
ONOURWEBSITE
www.all-servicerealty.com
ON ISLAND
* 225 Division St. 3/1 $800/mo.
S535 Ocean Ave. Oceanfront 2/1 bottom
unit $800/mo.
YULEE & OFF ISLRND
* 75036 Easy St.- Waterfront, 2/2, Fla Room.
Deck on river. $975/mo.
* 308 Edwards Rd Waterfront, 3/2, den,
fireplace, large lot, dock on river.
$1,150/mo.
S95020 Starling Ct. 3/2.5, new home, den,
3-car garage, 3,322 sq.ft.,$1,995/mo.

COMMERCIAL
* 1939 S. 8' Street- Three Offices units avail
-$850/mor

SECURITY DEPOSIT REMUIREn
EQUAL TO I MDOTH'S RENT
19S. MuR ST.,DpSiTE.R4- AEQLlA ISNF


858 Condos-Unfurnished
NEVER LIVED IN! 3BR/2BA in The'
Cottages at Stoney Creek. 1-car garage,
gated community, pool and cabana. Only,
$1200/mo. Call (904)288-7776.
3BR/2BA Brand new condo, never lived-
in, by Super Wal-Mart. $1200/mo. +
$1400 dep. Lease option available. (904)
583-2009
CONDOS FOR RENT
3/2 = $1,100/mo. 2/2 = $1,000/mo. All
these units have all the upgrades you
need! Pool, jacuzzi, and it's a gated
community' Call today (.904)401-6612.
NEVER LIVED IN! 2BR/2BA in The
Cottages at Stoney Creek. 1-car garage,
gated community, pool and cabana. Only
$1100/mo. Call (904)288-7776.
THE COLONY 2BR/2BA, $1100/mo.
Service animals only. Call (904)491-
5956.
THE COLONY 2BR/2BA/2-car garage.
Recently renovated. $1,000/mo. Pool &
tennis courts. Svc. animals only. No
smoking. Call (214)691-9131. 'j
CONDO 3BR/2BA. Vaulted ceilings. New
SS appliances, W/D, flooring & paint.
Gated. Spa. Pool. $1050/mo. (904)
251-9525

860 Homes-Unfurnished
GREAT RENTAL ON ISLAND 3BR/2BA-
Ready now!! $965/mo. Call 206-1370 or,
277-8171.
3BR/2BA TOWNHOUSE Easy access to
beach. Must see to appreciate. (912)384-
8757 or (904)261-5302.
4BR/3.5BA 2100sf, walking dist to
beach, 1000sf garage. Min 1 yr lease
req'd. Available immed. $1675/mo. 2815A"
Ocean Drive. (904)753-2230
3BR/2BA DW IN O'NEIL COMMUNITY'
- Within walking distance of waterfront in
nice subdivision. $800/mo + $800
deposit. Service animals only. Call:
(912)285-3313.
4BR/3BA OCEAN REACH 2200sf, like:
new, walk dist to beach. $1475/mo., incl,
lawn maint.'2879 Tidewater St. (904)206-:
2387
$250 OFF 1ST MO. RENT Newer
3BR/2BA, lake view, 2-car gar., free cable.;
(Heron Isles). Lease/opt. buy. $995/mo.
(916)300-3039.
821 S. 7TH ST. 3BR/2.5BA townhome.;
$1150/mo. Call Jackie (904)556-6861.
1010 NATURES.WALK DR. 2BR/3BA,.
loft, bonus room,, close to beach.-4
(941)924-4818
PHEASANT LN. 3BR/2BA, 2-car gar.,:,'
recently renovated, large backyard..:
$1000/ mo. + dep./ref's. Svc animals;
only. Sherry (904)261-3507, C.B. Jasinsky-,
& Assoc.
2 MONTHS FREE RENT Built in 2006.-'
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage, cable. 96012f:
Coral Reef Rd. (Heron Isles Subdiv).:
$1,020/mo. Call (916)622-3754.
2BR/1.5BA HOME large fenced yard,
living room w/fireplace, & family room.
Call (904)415-0371, 415-3160.

3769 S. FLETCHER You will love the:
sounds and spectacular ocean views and:
sunrises from this 3/2 home, 100' from;
beach access; featuring oversized decks,'
fireplace, workshop, security system.
$1599 includes lawn maintenance. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006.

MARSH LAKES 3BR/2..5BA townhome.
Lake, pool, tennis, private. 4572 Village
Dr. $1350/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
(904)225-5510 or 571-7177.

2BR/1BA furnished oceanfront duplex
for rent at 830 N Fletcher. Only 1 unit to
be rented long term. Unit has Master
bedroom & living room that open onto
covered oceanfront deck. 6-mo. lease
preferred at $1000/mo. including water.
Deposit req'd along with current rental
references--SERVICE ANIMALS ONLY--Call
(800)522-1955 ext. 109 before 6pm or
email... rlemmond'@comcast.net.


3B -.2 "'- q.' E'ri' .. h..'-. e
" with fenced an 5r,. n ,.jj.:. : ..ii r.:.r pr


NATURES BEND 3BR/2BA townhome
w/garage. Convenient location. Walk to
beach. $1300/mo. Call Janet at (904)
591-1347.


WONDERFUL FLOOR PLAN in this 4000 + sf
home with 4 BR/4BA/2half baths. Large
gourmet kitchen open family room w/fire-
place. Gourmet kitchen features double
Oven, GE monogram, stainless steel appli-
ances, gas cooktop, wine refrig. Master on
1st floor. Seller will pay initiation fee to
Yacht Club with acceptable contract.
$1,150,000 MLS#43833


TRANQUIL YET CLOSE TO BEACH Egan's
Bluff Ill home. Features 3 bd/2.5 ba with
2300+ sq. ft. on private bluff lot. All new
stainless steel appliances & new silestone
countertops. Master on first floor.
Two-sided fireplace between living and
kitchen. Great light and flow.
$549,900 MLS#43356


B5 & C5 AMELIA SQ3TH Large pool
over-looking the beach. Side-by-side 5th
floor oceanfront condo. Both condos are
beautifully furnished, have 2BR/2BA w.
1130 sq ft. have good rental histories and
BREATHTAKING VIEWS.
$499,000 MLS#44045
$525,000 MLS#44061


STUNNING VIEWS await from this 3 story, low
country home with elevator, 4575 sq. ft., hard-
wood floors, crown molding, granite counter-
tops, cherry cabinets, upgraded
stainless appliances, possibility of in-law suite
with second laundry on ground floor.
Exceptional views of Lanceford Creek and the
marsh. A possibility of purchasing a boat slip.
$1,050,000 MLS#41927


NEW HOME ON LAKE In Oyster Bay,
offering an open floor plan and quality
construction. 3BR/2.5 BA w/ 2200+SF
Beautifully finished w/ hardwood floors,
granite, upgraded cabinets. Seller will pay
initiation fee to yacht club w/ acceptable
contract.
$469,000 MLS#43825


UNASSUMING FROM THE CURB but full
of suprlses upon entering! Over 1,900+ sq. ft.
with 3BR/2BA and a flex room which could be
used as a study or a playroom, you decide.
Maple floors, gas appliances, fireplace
w/built-Ins, screened-in lanai. Wonderfully
open floor plan w/ all the North Hampton
amenities. $300,000 MLS#43447


ONE-OF-A-KIND IN GATED MARINA OCEAN FRONT GROUND FLOOR 1BR/1BA CONDO OVER 3700 SQ FT with 5 BR/3.5 BA in
COMMUNITY! For the truly discerning, in highly sought after building "C" in Amelia lovely gated community w/ only 31 homes
Stunning views on three sides. Features Surf & Racquet. New tile flooring in entry, total! Master BR downstairs, other 4 up.
bamboo flooring, elevator, silestone kitchen, and great room. New silestone counter- Hardiboard exterior, hardwood floors,
countertops, travertine tile in all bathrooms, tops in kitchen and bath. Being sold fully fur- silestone countertops, central vac, fireplace,
5 patios & a rboltop deck! 3BD/5.5BA, his & nished. Close to pool but not too close and no huge bonus upstairs, screened-in porch
her offices with over 4300 sf. waiting for the elevator with this unit! bs upta crese in r.
$1,499,000 M 2339,00 MLS42894 Backs up to 30 acre preservation area
$1,499,000 MLS#41239 $490,000MLS#42936


LOWS


* LOT 34 DUCK LAKE DRIVE- Lowest priced half acre in Nassauvllle ......... ............................... .................MLS#43214 .............................. 44,900
SLOT A MITCHELL R .61 acre lot with trees off Blackrock Road. .................................... ....... ....MLS#43645............................$60,000
SLOT B MITCHELL RD Beautifully wooded 1/2 acre lot off Blackrock Road.. .......................................................................MLS#43648 ..............................$55,500
* LOT 32 SOAP CREEK DR. Marshview lot in Oyster Bay, Yacht Club fee paid by seller........................................ ...... 43828 ........................... 269,500
* LOT 30 M ORGAN'S CIRCLE Lowest price in Pirate's W ood ............................................ ............................................. M LS #42109..............................$55,000
* LOT 7 HIGH POINTE DR 160x240' lot in gated community abutting 30 acre preservation area ......................................MLS#41432.............................$185,000
SLot 89 CUTLASS LANE .682 acre lot in.Pirates' Wood ... .............................. .................................................... ....MLS 43 22 ..............................$79,900
* 3150 CREWS RD. N. 3 parcels being sold collectively to make up 6.48 acres. Zoning already changed to RS1. ...........................................
Additional .6 acre plus house available also. Talk to listing agent. .......................................... .....MLS42870 .... 4 .....................$500,000
* LOT 22 BAY VIEW DRIVE 120' X 241' (one of the largest lake front lots in Oyster Bay) No time frame for building ................MLS#44552 ............................$199,750


303 Centre Street, Suite-.ftD, F;ernandlna Beach, FL 32034'


. --- "
**? [
.. c_-;*" "


Amelia National
Golf course and Lake
Views, 5 bedrooms, 4 baths,
3,059 square feet.
MLS#42801 $429,000


North Hampton North Hampton


Golf course and Lake
Views. 4 bedrooms, 3 baths,
2,770 square feet.
MLS#43376 $449,900


Arnold Ridge Timber Creek


Inground pool

Fenced in 1/2 acre + lot,

3 bedrooms, 2 baths,

2,194square $et.

MLS#43657 $329,900


Page Hill

Lots of extras! I acre

3 bedrooms, 2 baths.

1.645square feet.

MLS #44442 $212,000


Fenced in yard; 4 bedrooms

2 baths, 1,991 square feet.

Community pool

MLS#43570 $219,900
i:


Lake view, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,
1,786 square feet.
MLS#43547 $263,900










4 Ap





Cartesian Point
Upgrades Galore! Fenced in yard,
3 bedrooms, 2 baths
1,43 1 square feet,
Hardwood & tile No Carpet
MLS#44262 $210,000


- Phone: 904-415-5740
.' ,1.' al II" ,ki l hi ,i,,f Email: Lois@LoisJost.com



jor I .iii iy : Il .taH.i
for, rOi l ]": cor1 _Proud sponsor of
ul'ul OISJOST L com ?
I Fernandina Beach Relay for Life,
aB November 2-3, 2007

RE/MAX Professional Group: 2 locations
96014 Chester Road,Yulee & 303 Centre Street, Suite 102, Fernandina Beach


_.. ......... ..__


-.;~i~sl

.,i5:lc.cre~$









FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23.2007 CLASSIFIED NE\is-LEADER_ IJD


860 Homes-Unfurnished
3BR/3BA CAPE SOUND TOWNHOUSE -
Furnished. $1550/mo. Call Maddox, Inc.
(904)261-9129.
CARTESIAN POINTE Beautiful 1600 sq.
ft., 3BR/2BA, 1 yr. old home on lake. 2-car
garage. Ceiling fans in all rooms. $1150/
mo. (904)206-2841
5BR/4BA HOME W/ LAKE VIEW in
Amelia National Subdivision. Over 3000
sq. ft. w/ 3-car garage. $1850/mo. Amelia
Lodgings, (904)261-4148 or (904)277-
9702, after hours (904)753-2560.
OLD TOWN 7 yrs old, 1BR, live up,
store down, 900sf, big lot. Walk to
intracoastal, marina, Fort Clinch. 919 San
Fernando. $875/mo. (904)557-8744
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www.centurv21ferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.

861 Vacation Rentals
AMELIA LANDINGS Furnished
2BR/2BA. Week/month, Two night
minimum. (478)718-9295
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED 2BR/2BA
flat, across from the ocean. Elec., water,
cable & long distance phone Included.
Monthly lease. Available Jan. thru Apr. of
'08. $1375/mo. + $400 refundable
deposit. Smoke free, service animals only.
Call (904)759-1105.
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.

863 Office .
OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE at
beautiful Executive Park, 1890 S. 14th St.
Very small to large offices. Please call
(904) 261-2200.
OFFICE SPACE CENTRAL LOCATION -
The Jasmine Office Center, 1303 Jasmihe
St., single offices (100-200 sq. ft.) or
office suite. Full service lease Includes
janitor, utilities and parking. Lease rates
begin at $125 per month. (904)583-0058
II--


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Bw~RooM
AVAJI.mINTS
AvAixAftLw.
BMing thIs ad to receive our
Free IM.wt
specoasI
',Diier 30I0M
c911 N9W4VI
Nassau CkJb Apomirnnts
904-277-2500'


863 Office
DOWNTOWN OFFICES
Swan BIdo. 4th & Centre. Individual
offices $150 + CAM/mo and up. Suites
available.
501 Centre St.. individual offices from
$400 + CAM/mo., suites available.
1325 Atlantic Avenue 3,000 Sq. Ft.
reception room, large conference room,
kitchen, 7 offices, 14-car parking.
Call for more info and pricing, Galphin
Real Estate Services, Inc. (904)277-6597
AMELIA CONCOURSE AREA 2000 sq.
ft. available. Call 753-2018 for more
information.

864 Commercial/Retail
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AIA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
S 866 Wanted to Rent
I WANT TO RENT small home, north
Amelia Island. $700 or less (Impossible? I
hope not). Middle age single Ohio man,
from Mt. Dora, FL. On Section 8 because
of medical reasons. Can provide credit
ref's. With current landlord for 11+ yrs.
Home must be clean & neat, nothing fancy
but my antique furnishings must look at
home. Prefer 2BR's & storage/tool shed.
Want 1 yr lease w/option of more. I'll be a
good Virgo caretaker, you be a great
landlord. Send details to Glenn Scheiderer,
12918 Lake Dora dr., Tavares, FL 32778.
H-(352)343-7362, C-(352)455-8005




901 Automobiles
2001 HONDA CRV SE In excellent
condition. Loaded. Call (904)261-
7874.


901 Automobiles
1998 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 4WD,
176K mi., new tires, towing package.
Good condition. $5,500/OBO. (904)491-
5700

'92 GEO METRO CONVERTIBLE Red
exterior, gray cloth interior. The paint &
cloth are perfect, 5 speed, newer top &
tires, runs great. $2000. Christmas is
coming, just add a bow. (904)277-4117.
1999 Mercury Grand Marquis LS 4.6
liter engine, great shape, $5500. 1999
Jeep Grand Cherokee 4X4 4.0 liter,
$5500. (904)491-0031
2001 ISUZU RODEO w/7600 miles.
Good condition, very clean, new tires with
warranty. $6,800. (904)535-1142
Police Impounds For Sale '96 Honda
Civic $500. '93 Toyota Camry $795. For
listings call (800)366-9813 ext 9271. ANF
1994 BUICK PARK AVE. Loaded, low
mileage, very clean, excellent condition.
$3,200/B00. (904)491-3388

902 Trucks
2002 FORD F150 Standard trans., 60K
mi., new tires, camper top. Good
condition. $6,900/OBO. (904)491-5700
905 Commercial
1995 FORD MINI-BUS 26 passenger
(cloth, plush seats) diesel V8 7.3L.
Mileage: 164,161; $19,000. Call 225-
2222.



DON'T LITTER '
I Spay or Neuter
&P~ C!:


112 oft
.%tsnM reml

0'ghuhet ~Lb


Large ApartmentLs On-Sie lManagement *
:-.Clubhouse & Playground Pool 20 Minutes From
Fernndinra & Jacksonville
.-- :. *3. .' ,.M.- 5:30p.Mn. M nday-Frida}


s-._twood Oaks

+ ARTMENTS

i ..;A(904) 845-2922
79.; 49 Cedy.. d4Clc artd, Florind


alphin .904-277-6597
S1896 SOUTH 14TH ST., SUITE 6 AMELIA ISLAND, FL
Over 20 years as Amelia Island's
REAL ESTATE SERVICES, INC. #1 Property Management Company
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT DIVISION View our available rentals at www.galphinre.com


BEAUTIFUL OCEAN VIEWS!
Ocean Avenue A&B 2BR/1.5BA Oceanfront on north end.
2 Car carport. Covered patio/deck. Available Now. $1095

NgCL F l _.A __IHOMS On land ..._ 137PL itatZ, Point 3BR/2BA Lovely furnished home that offers vaulted
Haih Riaaer Ct. i;i. :Bta A i i.n.i r .n'e ; Ca. Garage. Separate ceilings and the great room opens to a breakfast nook & kitchen. Side entry
Laundry room with washer and dryer, Fireplace in living room. Lawn Care includ- garage. Terrific gated community, includes lawn service. Available Now! $1600
ed. Available Nowl $1,395
8&ea Lae n- Beautiful 3BR/2BA home in Sea Grove community. This home is CONDOS/TOWNHOMES O- Ist-td
near the beach and centrally located on Amelia island. Available Nowl 11,750 First Aveae 3BR/3.5BA with fireplace. Ocean view from 3rd floor balcony
$. 9th Stret 3BR/1BA Nice little cottage with large fenced lot. Near recre-, with a screened in porch. Short walk to the beach. $1,695 Available Now
action areas, churches & schools. Available Now. $795 Beachwooi oad 2BR/2BA on Amelia Island Plantation. First floor condo in
MAakina Circle (Harrison Coe) Immaculate 4BR/3BA Home with 2 Car gated community, overlooks pool, golf course & lake. Only 200 yards to the
Garage, Study/office, formal DR & Florida room. Fenced in rear yard. Approx. beach. Water, trash, sewer and lawn maintenance Included. Avalable Now $1,395
2510 sq. ft. Available Now! $1,995 Bmrela Place (Harrimn Coe Vinas) 3BR 3 1/2BA new unit with many
he Prsrre 3-4BR Single family homes in a nice gated community with pooll upgrades. Screened porch, 2-Car garage, Washer/Dryer, 1539 Sq. Ft. Available
2 Car Garage's & screened in lanai's. Available Now! $2,100 $2,200 Now $1,795
LeSabrre FPl 4BR/2BA Single Family Home with new tilel Master bath has J letcher 2BR/2BA With 2 Car Garage. Office area in master bedroom. Easy
separate show w/ jetted tub. Cul-de-sac lot w/ rear fenced in yard. Available Nowl ocean access. Available Now $950
$1,400 19th Strvet: 3BR/2BA This like-new townhouse centrally
Penmho Dr 3BR/2BA Home with a stone fireplace & adjacent screen porch located. Close to the beach, schools & shopping. Available now $1050
and patio. 2-Car Garage..Minutes from.the beach, schools and shopping centers. Ameia Pak 2BR/2BA Townhomes with 1 car garage in rear. Minutes from
AvailbeNow'! $1,250g AM"ela Parle 2BR/2BA Townhomes with 1 car garage in rear. Minutes from
Available Now! 11,250
Beakwood Road 2BR/2BA on Amelia island Plantation. First floor condo in historic.district & beach. Available Now! $1,295
gated community, overlooks pool, golf course,& lake. Only 200 yards to the The Con 2BRTownhomes with 2 Car Garage, and a fireplace. Community
beach. Water, trash, sewer and lawn maintenance included. Available Now pool & tennis courts. Available Now! $1,020 1,025
$1,395 Flether Newly renovated home with. great ocean front views. 2BR/1BA
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ~ Off rtand with appliances. Available Now! $1,450
Marfh Bay Ce. (Mah Lakes) 3BR/2BA Single family home with rear fence; est Rile 3BR Privately located condos. Close to the beach Community
community pool, tennis courts & playground. 2 Car Garage with screened in pool & tennis courts. Available Now! $995
porch. cul-de-sac lot. Available Now! $1,400 S Fletchehr Upstairs 3BR/1BAUpstairs unit. Open kitchen S living room
Otter nm- 3BR/2 Master BA Private yard with patio and 2-Car Garage. Beautiful area. New carpet! Walking distance to the beach Available Now! $875
house! Lawn care included. Available Now! $1,350 i Anmeia Woods 2BR & 1BR Condos with community pool and tennis courts.
Short distance to the beach. Available Now. 5875-$995 .
FULLY FURNISHED HOMES On sad l iad Street 3BR/2BA Townhome with 1 car garage. Cul-de-sac lot. Available
AmelIa Woods 3BR/2BA Condo in Amelia woods. Fully Furnished Home with Now. $1200
cable, satellite, & Internet ready. Covered patio. Community pool, tennis courts Spritiade Lane IRiver Place) 3BR/4BA featuring gourmet kitchen,
& clubhouse. Available Now! $ 1100 screened lanai on 3 floors, private elevator. Gorgeous views of marsh and
Amei Landina- Remodeled 2BR/2BA Fully furnished with screened-in Intracoastal Waterway. Boat slip available as well as golf club membership.
porch.Community pool and tennis courts. $950 Available Now! All for only $2300 Available Now!



Chaplin Williams Rentals
(904) 261-0604
www.ChaplinWilliamsRentals.com
On Island 95148 Mackinas Circle in Harrison Cove 3/2.5, 2.406 sq. ft. in
827 Division Street 3/2, 1,144 sq. ft, brand new, never lived in gated community. Many upgrades, granite counter tops, claw foot tub,
modular home close to schools, shopping & downtown. $900/mo. marble tile in master. Elegant front porch and back porch for relaxing.
631 Tarpon Avenue #6357 in Fernandina Shores 2/1.5, backs Close to beach, AIP & Ritz. $1,800/mo.
up on Ft. Clinch, close to beach. Community pool and tennis courts 95007 Willet Way in The Preserve at Summner Beach 3/3 courtyard
1,178 Sq. Ft $925/mo. home w/ all Summer Beach amenities. W&D and lawncare included.
2826 Scrub .ay Lane 3/1, 1,275 sq. ft home centrally located w/ $1,895/mo.
screened-in lanai & fenced backyard. $1,050/mo. 95062 Mackinas Circle in Harrison Cove 4/3.5 spacious home w/
965 Chad Street 3/2, 1,440 sq ft. like-new town home. 1st floor large oversized family room, gourmet kitchen,
master suite, centrally located on island close to shopping, schools master down. Lawn care included. $2,000/mo.
and dining. $1,150/mo. 403 Tarpon Avenue in Ocean Park 3/2, 1,668 sq. ft. condo beauti-
3133 Bailey Road 3/2 on 1 acre lot. Great for someone w/ boat! fully furnished w/wrap around porch and great ocean view. All utilities
included. $2,000/mo.
Tile floors in kitchen & fresh paint. Lawn care included. included. ,0 .
le floors in kitchen & fresh paint. Lawn care included. 3709 S. Fletcher Avenue- 5/3F and 2H BA, 3,126 sq. ft. home w/
$1,200/mo.
,3 o pool. All upgrades, granite counter tops. Furnished or unfurnished.
833-D Tarpon Avenue 2/1.5, 1,000 sq ft furnished orunfurnished $3,600/mo.
townhome. Nice outdoor patio area. Close to the beach. Long term 1 Marsh Hawk in Amelia Island Plantation Gorgeous 3/3.5 w/
$1,150 w/o utilities or short term $1,250 utilities. hardwood & tile floor throughout, many upgrades...a must see!
1887 White Sands Way in Cape Sound 3/2.5, oversized master Swimming pool w/ waterfall overlooking marsh. W&D, lawn care and
suite w/ sitting haven, garden tub w/ marble vanities. Granite count- pool care included. $4,000/mo.
er tops & stainless steel appliances in kitchen. Swimming pool /
spa. Short walk to beach. $1,350/mo. Offlsland
3031 Club Villas in Amelia Island Plantation 2/2.5 townhome Amelia Lakes Condominihms ASK ME ABOUT FREE RENT!
w/community pool. Furnished or unfurnished. Membership avail- Conveniently located just off the island in a beautiful gated communli-
able for small fee. $1,400/mo. ty. #625 2BR deluxe floor plan, 2nd floor end unit w/ new paint, tile
2958 S. Fletcher Avenue 3/2, 1,364 sq. ft beach front home, floors, ,180 sq. ft. includes W&D. $995/mo. #415- 2BR deluxe floor
windows throughout- family room overlooking ocean & great back plan, ground floor end unit w/ new paint, tile floors. 1.180 sq. ft..
deck for entertaining. $1,400/mo. includes W&D. $995/mo.
96928 Buccaneer Trail 3/2, 1,591 sq. ft, Cyprus home 97102 Coopers Way 3/2, 1.700 sq. ft. home on large lot. Bonus
inside/out. Italian tile floors in main living, gourmet kitchen, 3 car room above 2-car garage. $1,100/mo.
garage, lawn care inc. $1,500/mo. 86706 Cartesian Pointe Drive in Cartesian Pointe 3/2 + office /
1791 Arbor Drive 3/2, 1760 sq. ft. home in great community, den, 1,903 sq. ft., fenced backyard, nice upgrades, 2 car garage.
close to Ritz & beach. $1,550/mo. $1.175/mo.
Harrison Cove in Summer Beach Brand new 2 and 3 bedroom 345 Otter Run Drive in Otter Run 1.371 sq. ft. like new 3/2 home
townhouses starting at $1,600/mo. w/hardwood floors in kitchen & family room. Fenced rear lawn backs
1793 Arbor Drive 3/2, 2,100 sq. ft. Close to Plantation. Lawn up to horse farm. $1.175/mo.
care included. $1,600/mo. Avail. 12/1 86406 Meadowwood Drive in Meadowfield 3/2 on pond, wood
1549 Geddes Lane in Amelia Park Furnished 3/2, 1,947 sq. ft. floors throughout living area, open floor plan, FP, 2-car garage. 1700
1549 Geddes Lane n Amea Park Furnished 3/2. 1,947 sq. ft. ASF, W&D included. $1.250/mo.
townhome close to shopping, dining & schools.Master downstairs, 5 D eer od Drive in 5mb C
2 car garage. $1,650/mo. 76195 Deerwood Drive in iniber Creek Plantation Hope 4/2 on
pond. 2,200 sq.ft.. den upstairs, huge master suite,
2605 Portside Drive in Ocean Cay 4/3 home w/ open floor plan 2car garage $1,350/mo
& screened in lanai close to beach, lawncare included. 492 Monterrey Street in Twin Oaks Unique 3/2. 1.650 sq. ft.
1/2 OFF 1ST MONTH'S RENT! $1,650/mo. home on acre + lot. fenced hackyard, decks all the way around the
2147 Pebble Beach 3/3.5 brand new, never lived in 2,782 sq. ft. house, detached 2 car garage Kitchen opens to family room w/ FP,
condo w/ oversized master suite on complete 3rd floor. Master BA stainless steel appliances & granite countertops & hamhon floors
features garden tub and marble vanities. Granite countertops in $1,495/mo.
kitchen w/ all stainless steel appliances. Amenities include fitness 95143 Bermuda Drive in Amelia National New 4/2 on pond over-
center resort style pool/spa, outdoor gathering area and lake and looking golf course. LR, DR. family room w/
gazebo. Gated community with short walk to the beach, fireplace. Upgraded kitchen. S1.895/mo.
$1,650/mo. 96276 Blackrock Hammock Drive in Blackrock Hammock 3/2.5.
1984 Burnham Lane in Amelia Park 3/3.5, lots of upgrades. 3 car garage. Luxury sitting on 2.22 acres partially wooded. 2.5001+
hardwood floors in dining, living & upper owner suite. $1,795/mo. sq. ft. w/ 2 story family room. $1.900/mo.


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UJAYYIET Mariann


mariann@uniqueameliaisland.com www.uniqueameliaisland.com
3955 Amelia Island Pkwy Amelia Island, FL
Real Estate (904) 261-3900 (800) 940-3955


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AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION

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* Marshfront Lot -1 Acre
* Designed for Entertaining
.5.177 sq. ft.


* Mahogany Floors
* Gourmet Kitchen
* 30'x16' Master Bedroom


* Spa Style Master Bath
* Soaring Windows & Ceilings
* 15x15' Screened Gazebo


603 OCEAN CLUB
Amelia Island Plantation* Offered at S250.000
4BR/4BA villa with 3,224 sq. ft.. great ocean views
from living room, master bedroom and balconies!
Premier, luxury villa in Ocean Club South.
Walk to health club, tennis & Ocean Club.


3329 FAIRWAY OAKS
Amelia Island Plantation Offq d at 5405.000
Furrnshed -1*Br : n. t irh ll :in I fIlnr 'tC .J1 I
,Ur, ,.' .:j n. '.:r .- vu.; t, h rh : r .? :li, 1.inrc.j [ e.ji i .l


4B AMELIA LANDINGS
Offered at 5200.000
i'-.- l*s1i- ertlre remodel Ilel kllchrin A& atir.
.roi.n r m..ldingI lghri t ood I or1.) gre.It e% *,i lake!


1-, 2- AND 3-BEDROOM HOMES ia Lake N

LOoC4mTED MINuTEFROAMELA SmaL ease P i
ISLwD AND FERNANDWI BMAC .

FITNESS CErTE I POOL, TNNS Lets You Build Equit\


COURT, AND CLUB HOUSE

STARTING LN THE $120s

A LAKE-FRONTAND
G TED COMMUAIl Y ]


SBefore You lBuy\.

Sign up Ir our new SmIrtLease Program' rnd
.. e'll F'ai up to 3% of your closing costs! PLUS:
DedL.ilt 150% Of Your Rent from trh purchaj prjl.e
if y1.UJ t. l,. j wltih n 1-3 niOliThs of your motiLT i Il- Jdl, .
Deduct 85% Of Your Rent from the purchase pr(ce
if you close within 4-6 months of your move-ir dare
r'edlr I 50% Of Your Rent from the plurchdas prci:e
if you, close within ?-9 months of your move-lri date
Deduct 40% Of Your Rent from the purchase price
It ,yu close within 10-12 months of your move nr dare









L U X LI R Y CO N DO M IN I UM S
(9 .4)27-7. 2 1 wwA 'Al4 ---
(904) 277.2332 [ WWW.AMELIALAKES.COM
..... =n "E '*'"S*"+fr ~'


98 SEA MARSH ~ VIRTUAL TOUR
Amelia Island Plantation Offered at 2,595.000


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14B FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23.2007 CLASSFIEDS NEWS-LEADER


* Developed by CanterTa
Interests, LLC a Master
Community Developer
SNowv Selling 76 Completed
Marina Boat Slips Ranging
from 40-65 feet
* 7500 square-footlYcht Club
Facility Near Completion with
Banquet, Meeting Facilities &
Fitness Center


* Marsh i- Lakefront Homesites
* GCated Entry Complete
SDrerlgingo( \Vf tter.vdys Completed
lor Large Boat Access
* Half-MNillion Dollr i.)FA \V.iter/Sewer
TreaLtmnent Upgrade
* Bridges & Causeways Completed
Connecting to the Mlarina Island
* Extensive Tree Preservation
Enacted Throughout Community


* Natural Bird Habitat
* Historic Sites Preserved
* Finished Paved Roads & Curbs

* Clay Tennis Courts
i Boat/RV Storage Facility
* New Tiki Hut at Marina.
* New Website Under
Construction


COME SEE FORYOURSELF
THE NEW OYSTER BAY HARBOUR YACHT CLUB & MARINA COMMUNITY



HARBOUR
MARINA COMMUNITY WITH BOAT SLIPS
FROM THE $390'S
(801) 261 -4759
WWW.OYSTERBAYHARBOUR .COM
Call today for best selectionand tld ppim'icil nt times.


DIRECTIONS: FROM 1-95 GO EAST ON AIA, NDRTH ON BARNWELL RD. (AT LOWE'S) TO OYSTER BAY HARBOUR ENTRANCE


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