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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00324
 Material Information
Title: The news-leader
Uniform Title: News-leader (Fernandina Beach, Fla.)
Portion of title: News leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Fernandina Beach News-Leader
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach, Fla
Creation Date: May 16, 2008
Publication Date: 1980-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
 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
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 04377055
lccn - sn 78002171
issn - 0163-4011
System ID: UF00028319:00324
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

Full Text




F LO R I DAY'S


NEWSV


LEAD' DER5


FENNIA BBBMBBBB-NSSUCUT


FRIDAY MAY16. 2008/26 PAGEs 2 SECTIONS


INSIDE

Local Weather
PAGE2A
Fri sat
5/16 5/17



82/65 83/64


Names listed
in drug bust
PAGE 3A
IMOMZMQQM


Mind reader
PAGE lB'
000


American Profile
FEATURE MAGAZINE


EXTRA

EXTRA


50 YEARS AGO
Ernest Frazier of
Kingsland, Ga., was fined
$100 or 100 days of labor for
driving while under the influ-
ence of intoxicants.
May 15, 1958

25 YEARS AGO
Commissioner Ron Sapp's
motion to cap the city's popu-
lation at about 12,000 died for
lack of a second.
May 18, 1983

10 YEA RS AGO
The Lady Warriors softball
team advanced to the state
tournament in Auburndale.
May 13, 1998





INDEX
CLASSIFIEDS ............................. 6B
COMMUNITY ......................8A
CROSSWORD/SUDOKU..... 5B
EDITORIAL .................................. 7A
FISHING ..................................... 14A
HOMES ...................................... 10A
LEISURE ......................................... 1B
M OVIEs .................................. 2B
OBITUARIES ......................... 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ........................ 1B
RELIGION ................................... 9A
SCHOOLS ................................... A
SPORTS ................................. 12A
TELEVISION .......................... 3B

NEWSOLEADER
154th year No.40
Copyright 2007
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach.L
Printed on 100%
recycled newsprint. "





1 842 4 00013


Audit: 'Lax oversight at Animal Control


SIAN PERRY
News-Leader
A long-awaited audit of Nassau
CountyAnimal Control has found it
lacked proper oversight of most
every function -from revenues and
drug control to recordkeeping and
personnel- in the four years it was
under the management of Brenda
Rothwell.
The audit released Thursday by


Nov. 26 and lasted about 10 days.
According to the audit, Rothwell
'produced the missing euthanasia
logs and "other original records"
on March 19, saying she did not
know the Clerk of Court wanted
them.
The audit does not addre .s why
Rothwell had the records months
after being dismissed as animal con-,
trol director on Oct. 31, but does
recommend such records should


be securely kept on site.
A sworn statement by Animal
Control Officer Patsy Bryant,
included in the audit, said, "Brenda
replaced the '06 and '07 euthana-
sia log book on Oct. 1, 2007. Brenda
removed the log book on several
occasions during 2007 and would
state that she took the book home
to work on it."
AUDIT Continued on 5A


City may aid


shrimpers
ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader
The local commercial shrimp industry may get
some help from the city with several ideas proposed
by the Waterfronts Florida Partnership Committee.
The committee met Tuesday to discuss how to
get the city behind the struggling industry and even-
tually agreed on three proposals to bring before the
city commission for approval.
Janie Thomas, executive director of the Shrimp
Producers Association, described to committee mem-
bers just how difficult it has become for local
shrimpers to make a living.
Thomas said that, as an example, a 73-foot shrimp
boat uses 300 gallons of diesel fuel a day and needs to
catch four. 100-pound boxes of shrimp just to pay for
that fuel at today's prices.
One of her suggestions to help cut costs is to move
the city marina boat ramp to provide dock space for
six to eight shrimp boats at a minimal charge, plus a
couple more slips for transient boaters.
A processing plant also is needed, she said, in
order to sell peeled and deveined shrimp to cus-
CITY Continued on 4A




Shrimpfest


costs city


thousands

ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader
It has cost the city from just under $9,000 to more
than $34,000 a year to hold the Isle of Eight Flags
Shrimp Festival over the past five years. Average cost
- _pcr year for taxpayers was about $19,000.
Data for the shrimp festival costs
were provided by the city. The city's
festival costs include wages for city
workers such as police, parks and
recreation and firefighters, plus food
costs and waste management.
According to City Manager
Michael Czymbor, those costs are
incurred only during the actual fes-
Czymbor tival, which runs Friday through
Sunday the first weekend in May.
The city does not charge the festi-
val for "prep time," which includes wages for 20 to 25
city staff members who attend meetings pertaining to
FESTIVAL Continued on 4A


Clerk of Court John Crawford con-
cludes that, "Record keeping and
internal controls are inadequate for
safeguarding assets, providing
accountability and in managing rev-
enues, cash receipts and cash dis-


bursements."
It also notes that "the controlled
substance records are inadequate"
and that euthanasia logs prior to
Oct. 1 were not at the facility during
the audit fieldwork, which began


DOWN BY THE RIVER


. TCD'CRJFFIN MFOr [HE- NCiW.LADER
A pelican enjoys the evening light along the Amelia River in downtown Fernandina Beach - or maybe he's just
looking for dinner. Comfortable temperatures this week have made strolling along the river a pleasure, espe-
cially at dusk.




Risk of wildfires is on the increase


News-Leader


There were no active wildfires in
Nassau County on Thursday, but the risk
is on the i ie with warm, dry conditions.
A chance of rain today could help reduce
that risk, but only temporarily.
Wildfires have burned thousands of
acres, damaged or destroyed dozens of
homes and closed highways in Central
Florida this week, but no serious inci-
dents have been reported locally, accord-
ing to Nassau County Fire Rescue.
The state Division of Forestry report-
ed there were small wildfires in Duval,
Clay and Nassau counties. That included
a three-acre debris fire at Kings Ferry
and Tacoma roads that was brought
under control.
But the major fires were concentrat-
ed in Brevard, Volusia and Glades coun-
ties. More than 100 homes were report-
ed damaged or destroyed in Palm Bay.
Portions of 1-95 and US 1 were closed in,
Brevard and Volusia counties this week.
Statewide, there were more than 100


A chance ofrain today
could help reduce the risk,
but only temporarily.


wildfires burning with more than 34,000
acres consumed as of Thursday.
Five counties have burn bans -
Hendry, Alachua, Flagler, Volusia and
Putnam - but not Nassau County, where
conditions do not yet warrant it but cau-
tion is urged.
According to the state Division of
Forestry, values on the Keetch-Byram
drought index scale are rising locally.
The average KBDI for Nassau, Duval
and Clay counties was 409 on a scale
ranging from 0 (saturated) to 800 (desert-
like conditions). Normal values for
springtime are between 261-460.
The KBDI reported this week for
Nassau County was 386.


Expect delays: Work


begins on 8th Street
ANGELA DAUGHTRY Street to the Shave Bridge.
News-Leader Milling is restricted to the hours betw4


The first phase of an Eighth Street resur-
facing project from the Shave Bridge to
Atlantic Avenue began this week.
According to Mike Goldman, public infor-
mation officer for the Florida Department of
Transportation, the 4.7-mile project is sched-
uled to be completed in 240 days. The sched-
ule allows extra time for weather and other
unexpected delays.
There will be no lane closings between
5:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. The removal of old
asphalt, or milling, is one of the first phases
of the project, and will extend from Lime
TT.I -T III IIIII ..... II'TII
OOLOOL.T X'- Od
0 ALISa3AINfl NVl J 0Z
0a** AIOISIH yOIo-1- JO ..'-.:.-I
SS d8T 80-O0T-6 L Lb2
;N 1IO-,2 *1S**** **************


According to the state forestry divi-
sion, a cold front was predicted to push
across the Panhandle on Thursday, bring-
ing widespread showers and thunder-
storms. The front will weaken as it cross-
es the state so significant rainfall
accumulations are not likely in eastern
and Peninsula areas, according to that
forecast. Drier air will return behind the
front but is not expected to be as dry as
this week. . :,
Wildfire danger will continue to
increase until the state receives signifi-
cant rainfall. As a result, Florida
Agriculture and Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H. Bronson is
asking people to delay burning yard
waste until conditions improve.
Arson is also a concern. So far this
year, 234 wildfires have been determined
to be arsons. The department has a toll-
free hotline for citizens to report sus-
pected arson or suspicious activities, 1-
800-342-5869.
WILDFIRES Continued on 4A


ren


7 p.m. and 1 a.m. Milled areas will be repaved
before roadways are reopened to traffic.
The resurfacing project will also include
drainage improvements and sidewalk
repairs.
Goldman said APAC-Southeast of
Smyrna, Ga., the contractor for the project,
will get no bonuses for early completion,
but could be penalized if the work takes
longer than scheduled. Cost of the project is
$6.2 million.
For more information, call Goldman at
FDOT-Jacksonville at (904) 360-5457.
adaughtry@jbnewsleadercom


ANGELA DAUGHTRY/NEWS-LEADER
FDOT workers have begun the Eighth Street resurfacing project, working pri-
marily in the evening hours.


corn

the web


Inadequate accounting and documentation
- and$14,000 goes missing.


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


OLDEST


W EEKLY


N NEWSPAPER








FRIDAY. MAY 16.2008 NEWS News-Leader


Today's Weather
Loa 5 Da F orc
Fri Sal Sun Mon Tue
5/16 5/17 5/18 5/19 5/20


82/65
Scattered
thunder-
storms A
few storms
may be se-
vere. High
82F.


Sunrise:
6:31 AM
Sunset:
8:15 PM


83/64
Times of sun
and clouds.
Highs in the
low 80s and
lows in the
mid 60s.


Sunrise:
6-30 AM
Sunset:
8.15 PM


'ii


85/66
Plenty of
sun. Highs in
the mid 80s
and lows in
the mid 60s.



Sunrise:
6:30 AM
Sunset:
8.16 PM


-



86/67
Times of sun
and clouds.
Highs in the
mid 80s and
lows in the
upper 60s.


Sunrise:
629 AM
Sunset:
8:17 PM


87/69
Mix of sun
and clouds
Highs in the
upper 80s
and lows in
the upper
60s

Sunrise:
6 28 AM
Sunset:
8:17 PM


We Celebrate Ho eyno"Uifr
Stones for and about homeowrs jus
Look for s each vtqo.Jp


Florida At A Glance


Fernandina Beach
S82/65


80/63


Area Cities

Clearwater 86 73 t-storm
Crestview 84 53 t-storm
Daytona Beach 89 68 t-storm
Fort Lauderdale 87 75 mst sunny
Fort Myers 90 74 msi sunny
Gainesville 86 67 t-storm
Hollywood 90 73 mst sunny
Jacksonville 84 70 t-storm
Key West 86 78 sunny
Lady take 87 69 t-storm
Lake City 83 64 t-storm
Madison 84 63 t-storm
Melbourne 90 71 pt sunny
Miami 86 74 mst sunny
N Smyrna Beach 88 71 t-storm

National Citied i '


Atlanta
Boston
Chicago
Dallas
Denver
Houston
Los Angeles
Miami


pt sunny
rain
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
cloudy
sunny
mst sunny


.

Ocala 88 68 t-storm
Orlando 91 74 pt sunny
Panama City 82 63 I-storm
Pensacola 80 68 t-stornl
Plant City 90 72 pi sunny
Pompano Beach 89:73mst sunny
Port Charlotte 90 72 pt sunny
Saint Augustine 86 66 t-storm
Saint Petersburg 85 77 pi sunny
Sarasota 87 74 p1 sunny
Tallahassee 86 62 t-storm
Tampa 88 74 pt sunny
Titusville 90 71 pl sunny
Venice 87 73 pt sunny
W Palm Beach 89 .72 rmst itnoy

I : I.,.


Minneapolis
New York
Phoenix
San Francisco
Seattle
SI. Louis
Washington. DC


r' &a
5848.
89 66
89 58
8664
72 56
61 52


mst sunny
rain
mst sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
rain


Moon Phases






First Full Last NeW
May 12 May 20 May 28 Jun 3


UV Index
Fn Sal Sun Mon Tue
5f16 5/17 5/18 5/19 5/20

High Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme
The UV Index is measured on a 0 - 1 number scale, 0 11
with a nigher LUV Index stiowMng the need lot greater. . . . .
skin protection

*-'2005 American Profile Hometown Comlem Servrce


511 Ash Street,
Femandina Beach. FL32034
(904)261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for e-mail addresses:
www.fbnewsleader.com


' Office hours are 8:30a.m. to 5:00pm.
Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Femandina Beach News-
Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femandina Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals postage paid
at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011. Reproductions of the contents
of this publication in whole or in part without written 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 may 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.
Call For Special Deadlines
For Weeks With Holidays.

CNI -a
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.


Time is now to teach


INDIANAPOLIS - With infla-
tion on the rise (gas prices, gro-
cery bills, health insurance pre-
miums, etc.), more American
families are feeling squeezed. So
if you're feeling guilty because
you can't buy your child that
video game system he desperate-
ly wants or send him to that
trendy summer camp, Eric Tyson
has one word for you. Don't In
fact, he says, now is the perfect
time to teach your kids some
valuable financial lessons.
"Kids are surprisingly aware
of what's going on in the world,"
says Tyson, author of the new
book Let's Get Real About Money!
Profit from the Habits of the Best
Personal Finance Managers.
"And if they don't know that
times are a little bit tough and
mom and dad are having to watch
their spending, it's time to tell
them.
"In many ways, a slower econ-
omy can be a blessing in dis-
guise," admits Tyson. "It leads
families to make a budget and
stick to it. It forces them to be
conscious about how they handle
money. That's good for kids. It
shows them how the world is
supposed to work."
Tyson offers the following
helpful hints:
* Realize that kids learn what
they live. When you ring up a
barge-load of credit card debt,
take out exorbitant mortgages or
car loans and fail to save any-
thing, that's what your kids come


to see as nor-
mmal. If you
are modeling
unhealthy
- ' financial
habits, you
can't realisti-
cally expect
your kids to "do as I say, not as I
do."
"Be honest with yourself
about the powerful money mes-
sages you're sending your kids. If
your financial habits are poor,
overhaul them now. You owe it to
your kids."
* De-program them. Kids
are constantly bombarded with
information about what things
cost, whether it's the fancy
sports car they like or the
wardrobe of their favorite athlete
or actor, not to mention the
40,000 commercials that the
American Academy of Pediatrics
estimates the average American
child sees each year. What they
aren't bombarded with is knowl-
edge on how to manage money
effectively.
"In fact, VISA and MasterCard
school-supplied resources
endorse spending upward of 15 to
20 percent of one's monthly take-
home income to pay credit card
and other consumer debts," says
Tyson. "Explain to your kids that
such spending puts a lot of
money directly into the credit
card companies' pockets, so of
course they're going to offer that
advice - but that smart people


Stroke screening
Life Line Screening will be at
the McArthur Family YMCA,
1915 Citrona Drive, Fernandina
Beach, on May 17. Appoint-
ments will begin at 9 a.m.
For more information on the
screenings to assess a patient's
risk of stroke and osteoporosis,
or to schedule an appointment,
call 1-800-697-9721 or visit
www.lifelinescreening.com. Pre-
registration is required.
Homeseminar
Learn about the pros and
cons of buying a home and take
an in-depth look at your finan-
cial situation to see if you can
afford to buy a home at a free
workshop offered by the
.Northeast Florida Community
Aitioil'Agency in partnership
with the University of Florida
Nassau County Extension
Service on May 21 from 4-5:30
p.m. at the Peck Center
(Reception Room), 516 South
10th St in Fernandina Beach.
To reserve your spot, call 261-
0801 and speak with Vernetta
Spaulding.
Action agency
The Northeast Florida
Community Action Agency, Inc.
will hold a public meeting at 5
p.m. May 21 at the Peck Center
Auditorium, 516 South 10th St
Plan to attend this important
meeting for the election of low-
income people on the Northeast
Florida Community Action
Agency, Inc. Board of Directors.
For further information contact
Brenda Moss at 261-0801.
Legal seminar
Two local professionals will
answer questions about wills,
trusts, living wills, long-term
care planning and strategies for
protecting assets on May 22 at
10 a.m. at the Golf Club of
Amelia.
The seminar will be coordi-
nated by Janet A. Carver, PA,
specializing in elder law, and
Shelly Anderson, CLU ChFC,
specializing in life, health and
long-term care insurance. For
information call 556-6234.
Conference call
Family Support Services of
North Florida, the lead child
welfare agency in Duval and
Nassau Counties, is implement-
ing a Focus Group to discuss
issues regarding the improve-
ment of child welfare in Nassau
County.
The conference call will take
place on May 23 at 9:30 a.m. If
you are interested in participat-
ing, call 1-866-252-6395.


Bagging for bucks
Volunteers and members of
the Fernandina Beach police
and fire departments will bag
groceries "for bucks" on May 24
from 1-5 p.m. at Publix to help
Team Amelia raise money for
the Breast Cancer 3 Day, 60
Mile Walk.
CPRdass
Club 14 Fitness is offering a
day of adult CPR training,
including Automatic External
Defibrillator training, on May 24
from 11:45 a.m.-6 p.m. with
American Red Cross instructor
Deborah Rollins at 1114A South
14th St. Cost is $45. Bring your
lunch and beverages. Advance
registration is required by con-
tacting Rollins at 261-0725 or
egrets2006@com castnet
Officesdosed
City of Fernandina Beach
business offices will be closed
on May 26 in observance of
Memorial Day. For emergencies
that day call 277-7340.
Libraries closed
Nassau County Libraries will
be closed on May 26 in obser-
vance of Memorial Day. The
book drops will remain open
and no fines will be assessed.
Bean at Rotary
State Rep. Aaron Bean will
be the guest speaker at the
Rotary Club of Fernandina
Beach May 28. Bean will be
reviewing the accomplishments
of the 2008 regular 60-day leg-
islative session. The Rotary
Club of Fernandina Beach
meets every Wednesday at
12:30 p.m. at the Best Western
on Sadler Road.
Public hearing
ElderSource, the Area
Agency on Aging and Aging
Resource Center for Northeast
Florida, will hold a public hear-
ing on needed services and pro-
grams for the elderly in Nassau
County on May 30 from 10-11
a.m. at the Council on Aging,
1367 South 18th St, Fernandina
Beach.
Anyone interested is invited
to provide comment to
ElderSource staff. This informa-
tion will be used as part' of the
agency's planning process and
bid submission to the Florida
Department of Elder Affairs. An
Elder Helpline staff person will
be available to provide informa-
tion and referral and to help
individuals apply for benefits.
For more information or spe-
cial assistance contact
ElderSource at (904) 391-6617.


Joseph E "Jody" Gill
Joseph E. "Jody" Gill, 92, of
Yulee passed away Tuesday
evening, May 13, 2008, at the
Community Hospice Morris
Center in Jacksonville.
He was born Nov. 24, 1915, in
Pierce County, Ga., and moved to
Yulee 23 years ago from
Jacksonville. He retired from
Albert Hugo Interior Decorators
after 37 years..
Mr. Gill was a loving, devoted
husband, father and grandfather
who enjoyed spending time with
his family. He was an excellent
craftsman and enjoyed wood-
working, making furniture and
toys. He was a member of Yulee
Baptist Church, where he served
as Deacon Emeritus and as a
Sunday schoolteacher. Mr. Gill
was also a past member, deacon
and Sunday school teacher at San
Jose Baptist Church and Franklin
Street Baptist Church. His life
revolved around his family and his


Florence M. James
Florence M. James, 85, passed
away Monday evening, May 12,
2008 In Jacksonville, FL
She was born August 2, 1922
in Ellsworth, KS and moved to
Jacksonville, FL in 1988 from
Largo, FL She enjoyed the beach,
playing bingo and especially spend-
ing time with her grandchildren.
Mrs. James was predeceased by
her husband of 52 years, Thomas



Alfred Roland Loyd
Mr. Alfred Roland Loyd, son of
the late Lewis Roland and Maggie
Pauline Hicks Loyd, passed away
suddenly at his home on Tuesday,
May 13, 2008.
He was born on Jan. 18,1931, in
Jacksonville. Mr. Loyd had attend-
ed Andrew Jackson High School,
during which time he was a proud
member of his neighborhood
Wooley Boogers Football team. He
was a U.S. Army Veteran of the
Korean Conflict Mr. Loyd and his
loving wife of the past eight years
attended St. George Episcopal
Church, where he sang in the
choir.
He leaves behind to cherish his
memory his wife, Betty Anding
Loyd; his three daughters, Theresa
Pierce, Kennett Square, Pa.,
Bonnie Crews (Rodney), Clay-
mont, Del., and Wanda Horton,
Fayetteville, Ga.; his two sons, Clay
Loyd (Shari), Stockbridge, Ga.,
and Scott Loyd of Stockbridge, Ga.;
and two brothers, Corrigan Loyd
(Nadine), Hilliard, and Roscoe


church.
Survivors include his devoted
wife of 72'years, Marie B. Strange
Gill, of Yulee; four daughters and
two sons-in-law, JoAnn Carroll of
Yulee, Christine Grovenstein of
lithia, Lindy and Bill Cox of Yulee,
and Andrea and Dr. Ebrahim
Norouzi of Knoxville, Md.; two
brothers and a sister-in-law, Vernon
Gill and Curtis and Rose Gill; nine
grandchildren, 15 great-grand-
children and four great-great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held at
11 a.m. Monday, May 19, at Yulee
Baptist Church, located at AlA and
Harts Rd. with Dr. Terry Gore offi-
ciating. Interment will follow at
Green Pine Cemetery.
The family will receive friends
from 3:00 until 5:00 p.m..Sunday
at Green Pine Funeral Home
(directions at www.greenpinefu
neral.com).
Green Pine Funeral Home


J. James who passed away in 2000
and is survived by two daughters,
Janice J. Attwood (Delman) of
Jacksonville, FL and Darla
Robinson of Yulee, FL; a sister,
Joan Beaman (Charles) of Santa
Fe, NM; four grandchildren and
three great grandchildren. A
memorial service will be
announced at a later date.
Green Pine Funeral Home




Loyd (Janice), Palatka. He was a
proud grandfather of nine grand-
children and three great-grand-
children. Mr. Loyd also had four
stepchildren; residing in
Jacksonville.
An avid gardener, he enjoyed
working in his vegetable and
flower gardens and always looked
forward to and loved his weekly
dancing with his wife.
His family invited guests and
friends to visit from 5-7 p.m. on
Thursday at the funeral home. A
service of celebration and thanks-
giving for his life will be at 11 a.m.
today at Saint George Episcopal
Church, Ft. George Island, with
the Rev. Kammy Young officiating.
He will be laid to rest on
Saturday, May 17,2008, at 3 p.m. in
Fairview Memorial Gardens,
Stockbridge, Ga.
You are invited to share his life
story and leave your words of com-
fort and memories of his life at
www.oxleyheard.com.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors


LITERARY LEANINGS


Florida Writers
The Florida Writers
Association will hold its monthly
meeting at the Florida House
Inn's Conference Center on the
corner of Fourth and Ash streets
at 6 p.m. on May 20. Guest
speaker, Vic DiGenti, author of
the Windrusher novel series and
FWA regional director, will pres-
ent Book Promotion 101.
For information contact
DiGenti at vicdig@comcastcom.
Library board
The Nassau County Library


Advisory Board will meet on
May 20 from 3-5 p.m. at the
FCCJ/Nassau Center Yulee
branch library, 76346 William
Burgess Blvd., Yulee. The public
is invited to attend. For more
information call 277-7365.
Uterary coffee house
Fernandina Beach Middle
School will host its sixth annual
Literary Magazine Coffee House
on May 22 at 7 p.m. in the Media
Center. Admission is $5 and buys
a copy of the student magazine -
Smorgasbord, All You Can Read, a
magazine by students for stu-


dents - as well as refreshments
and entertainment.
Guest speaker, Florida author
Jane Wood, will talk about the
real world of writing and publish-
ing, share her wisdomand some
stories. Following, all student
authors will read their entire
piece or a teaser from the maga-
zine.
Book sale
The Baptist Medical Center
Nassau Auxiliary will host a
Books & More sale from 7 a.m.-4
p.m. May 29 in the Conference
Room of the hospital, 1250 South


18th St., Fernandina Beach.
For further information, call
the auxiliary office at 321-3818.
Writers and poets
The next meeting of the
Nassau County Writers and
Poets Society will be at 9:30 a.m.
on June 21 June at the
Fernandina Beach Municipal
Airport. All writers and poets in
the county are invited; bring two
double-spaced pages of your
original prose or two to three of
your poems. For more informa-
tion, contact Cara at www.word
smythe@net-magic.net.


WEEKLY UPDATE


NEWS

LEADER


.. . . .. ..


-.7�-7. - -


kids about money

don't listen to it" school-aged kids, Quest for the
* An allowance is a great Pillars of Wealth by JJ. Pritchard
teaching tool. You don't have to is a chapter book that teaches the
break child labor laws to find major personal finance concepts
great ways to help your kids earn through an engaging adventure
their allowance rather than just story. You could also get them a
have it handed over to them. A subscription to Zillions, a kids'
well-implemented allowance pro- magazine from the publishers of
gram can mimic many money Consumer Reports. Tyson also
matters that adults face every day recommends board games like
throughout their lives. From rec- Monopoly and Life.
ognizing the need to earn the * Teach them how to shop
green stuff to learning how to wisely. Family shopping trips,
responsibly and intelligently whether for groceries or some-
spend, save and invest their thing else, are likely to be your
allowance, children can gain a kids' first encounter with spend-
solid financial footing from a ing. They'll see you make deci-
young age. sions based on what the family
Reduce their exposure to ads. .needs, maybe see the occasional
The primary path to reduced coupon used, and will observe
exposure to ads is to cut down on how you pay. These trips are a
TV time. When kids are in front ' great time to teach them lessons
of the tube, have them watch pre- about money.
recorded material. You can direct Besides the learning opportu-
the television viewing of younger nities it presents, there's another
children toward videos and positive to the economic down-
DVDs. For older kids, use digital turn, says Tyson. It forces fami-
video recorders (DVRs), such as lies to be more thoughtful about
TWO, so you can easily zap ads. how they spend their time - and
When an ad does sneak under this often leads to the stunning
the radar and sets the kids to realization that money really
begging, address it. Explain that doesn't buy happiness.
there's never a good time for friv- Eric Tyson, MBA, has penned
olous impulse spending - but it's five national bestsellers. Let's Get
especially harmful when money Real About Money! Profit from the
is tight Habits of the Best Personal
* Find entertaining ways to Finance Managers (FT Press,
teach good money habits. For December 2007, ISBN-10: 0-
younger kids Tyson recommends 1323416-1-1, ISBN-13: 978-0-
age-appropriate books like The 1323416-1-5, $19.99) is available
Berenstain Bears Get the in bookstores nationwide and from
Gimmies. For late-elementary- all major online booksellers.



OBITUARIES







FRIDAY, MAY 16,2008 NEWS News-Leader


Operation Fishnets catch
Arrested:
- Christopher Brown, 36,
1010 Hickory St., Fernandina
Beach, conspiracy to distribute
cocaine, $250,002 bond.
* Joseph Simmons, 84, 713 B
South 10th St., Femandina
Beach, sale or delivery of
cocaine.
* Tara Leclair, 25, 1103 South
11th St., Fernandina Beach, sale
or delivery of cocaine.
* Lesley Parker, 34, 227
Division St., Femandina Beach,
sale or delivery of cocaine.
* Theresa Washington. 47.
220 N Eighth St., Femandina
Beach, two counts of sale or
delivery of cocaine.
* Samuel Perkins, 36, 906
Broome St, Fernandina Beach,
sale or delivery of cocaine.
* Joseph Green, 36, 38
O'Neil-Scon Rd., Femandina
Beach, two counts of sale or
delivery of cocaine.
* Edward Gainey, 33, 1315 S.
Fifth St.. Fernandina Beach, two
counts of sale or delivery of
cocaine.
* William R. Hunt, 54. 620
Vernon St., Femandina Beach.
sale or delivery of cocaine within
1,000 feet of a church.
* Nikita Geiter, 46, 45 O'Neil-
Scott Rd., Femandina Beach,
sale or delivery of cocaine.
* Tangela Williams, 41, 530
Division St., Femandina Beach,
sale or delivery of cocaine.
' Derrek Owens. 25, 914 S.
Ninth St.. Fernandina Beach,
sale or delivery of cocaine, pos-
session of a firearm by a con-
victed felon and possession of
cocaine and marijuana.
' Earl Coleman, 45,1219
Hickory St.. Fernandina Beach,
sale or delivery of cocaine.
* Charlie Roberts. 34. 1563
S. Sixth St.. Fernandina Beach.
four counts of sale or delivery of
cocaine.
* Deatra Smih. 36, 1563 S.


Sixth St., Femandina Beach,
sale or delivery of cocaine.
* Angela Johnson, 45, 21
South 11th St., Fernandina
Beach, three counts of sale or
delivery of crack cocaine.
* James Anthony, 47, 1229
Jasmine St., Fernandina Beach,
eight counts of sale or delivery
of cocaine.
* Leroy Perkins,. 52, 1008
Gum St., Fernandina Beach, two
counts of sale or delivery of
cocaine.
* Leighton Morris, 41, 712 S.
Sixth St., two counts of sale or
delivery of cocaine.
n Ronald Morris, 45.1655
Lime St., Fernandina Beach,
tour counts of sale or delivery of
cocaine.
Wanted:
* Benjamin Simmons, 38. 723
S. Ninth St.. Fernandina Beach,
conspiracy to commit the sale of
narcotics.
* Victor Washington, 33. 1011
Broome St., Fernandina Beach,
three counts of sale or delivery
of cocaine.
* Lisa Gibson. 28, 85502
Lonnie Crews Rd., Fernandnan
Beach, sale or delivery of
cocaine.
* Lisa Anderson, 43, 631
Tarpon Ave., Fernandina Beach,
sale or delivery of cocaine.
* Carlos Bartley, 32, 914 S.
Ninth St., Fernandina Beach,
two counts of sale or delivery of
cocaine.
* Garrett Hall, 37, 2666 South
Fletcher Ave., Fernandina
Beach, sale or delivery of
cocaine.
* Rodney Bacon, 45, 516
Division St., Femandina Beach,
sale or delivery of cocaine.
' Vincent Jones Jr., 37, 23
O'Neil-Scott Rd., Femandina
Beach, two counts of sale or
delivery of cocaine.
* Cecelia Clinch, 42,1119
Hickory St., Fernandina Beach,
sale or delivery of cocaine.


SHANNON MALCOM
News-Leader

A major drug bust earlier this
week could have a significant
impact, at least temporarily, on the
availability of crack cocaine in and
around Fernandina Beach, accord-'
ing to police.
"Operation Fishnet," a nine-
month undercover narcotics inves-
tigation conducted by the
Fernandina Beach Police
Department and the U.S. Drug
Enforcement Agency, resulted in
the arrest of three local men - an
84-year-old man and his two sons -
and others police believe were
involved in a family-operated drug
ring.
"We're hoping this brings a very
significant reduction in the flow of
narcotics to Amelia Island.and this
area," Fernandina Beach Police
Chief James Hurley' said Tuesday.
"... Others will eventually step up
and try to take over where these
guys left off.".
Officials believe Joseph "Duck"
Simmons, 84, and his sons,
Christopher T. Brown, 36, and
Benjamin "Boy-Baby" Simmons,
38, were running a drug operation
that trafficked as much as
six to 10 ounces of cocaine a
week, with a street value of any-
where from $6,000 to $18,000 -
"nearly monopolizing our small ille-
gal drug market," according to
Hurley.
Brown, who was one of 19 peo-
ple arrested, has been identified
as the "head of the organization" he
allegedly ran with the help of his
brother and father.
Benjamin Simmons has not
been arrested, but Hurley said
police have spoken with him on
the phone and he would likely be
arrested soon.


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At a press conference on the
drug bust Tuesday, police charac-
terized Chris Brown as a major
player on the local drug scene.
"He entrenched himself in this
community," said DEA Assistant
Special Agent Randall S. Bohman.
"... Chris Brown thought he was
untouchable, well, he's been
touched now by law enforcement."
Police and DEA agents served


-~


search warrants Monday afternoon
at Joseph Simmons' 713-B South
10th St. home and Brown's 1010
Hickory St. residence. According to
police, Brown was apprehended as
he tried to flee out the back door of
the residence with bags of cash,
cocaine, weight scales and "items
related to converting powder
cocaine into crack."
Brown is being held at the


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SHANNON MALCOM/NEWS-LEADER
Fernandina Beach Police Chief James Hurley and federal DEA
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bust at a press conference Tuesday.


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Nassau County Jail on $250,002
bond. Police released Joseph
Simmons at his home due to his
age and medical condition, police
said.
Bohman and Hurley held a joint
press conference Tuesday after-
noon. They said more arrests con-
nected to the operation are expect-
ed.
Besides Simmons, at least eight
individuals are wanted by police in
connection with the bust, and in a
written statement Hurley said
"numerous additional arrests may
spin off from this-investigation as
detectives continue to talk to those
identified as narcotics users, those
involved in thefts and other crimes
committed to support their drug
habits, and those subjecting young
children to unhealthy and illegal
residential environments."
Although sqme marijuana was
found at one of the homes
searched, police say they believe
the drug ring dealt primarily with
cocaine and crack cocaine.
Hurley thanked the DEA for
assisting the police department
with the investigation and bust.
'"Were it not for the DEA ... we
would have a very difficult time
bringing some of these people to
justice," Hurley said.
smalcom@fbnewsleader.com


1_^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ _ _ _ _ _ ^..... ... .. ......... ..^^ ^ ^


o�


"I








FRIDAY. MAY 16.2008 NEWS News-Leader


Fendig seeks seat on county commission


Wynn Fendig, a member of the
county's Planning & Zoning Board,
has announced that he will seek
the Republican nomination for the
office of Nassau County Commis-
sioner for District 3, which encom-
passes Yulee.
The seat is currently held by
Republican Tom Branan, who has
announced he will seek reelectiop.
Grady Howard Wright has also filed
for the Republican nomination for
the office.
Fendig, 42, was born in
Brunswick, Ga., and grew up on
St. Simons Island with his three
brothers. His family ties to this
region go back to the 1800s, and he
said he is proud that both sets of
grandparents had relatives that
fought in the American Revolution.
He moved to Fernandina Beach
in 1992 where he met and married
his wife, Tracy. The Fendigs have
been active in the community
attending church at Living Waters,
where both have served as youth
leaders for several years. Fendig
also served as a football coach for
the local Pop Warner League and as
a deri leader in Cub Scouts.
In a campaign announcement,
Fendig said, "I am running to make
a difference, and to be part of pos-
itive changes that are needed in
our county. In my opinion, if you see
problems, instead of complaining,
I believe in standing up and making
a difference."


Fendig


Fendig also
said, "I believe
the next four
years will define
our county, state
and country. We
are facing some
of the most diffi-
cult decisions,
decisions that
will require lead-
ers to be strong


and resolute. In fact, most of the
issues we in this county face are
readily visible as evidenced in the
Vision 2032 plan and all of them
require action."
His business experience spans
from small business partnerships to-
Olarge corporations. In 1986, he
joined his father in the family's com-
puter store business. "This is where
my real education took place, learn-
ing to run a high-tech business in
a small community."
In 1994, Fendig was hired as a
systems analyst for the Gilman
Paper Co, in St. Marys, Ga. He then
transferred to White Oak
Plantation, a subsidiary of Gilman,
where he was instrumental in con-
struction of its technology infra-
structure. There he gained experi-
ence in the operational structure
of a large corporation. Fendig said
he knows how to watch the "bottom
line" in spending and-understands
the inner workings of a large organ-
ization.


Last vision hearing Tuesday


The last in a series of eight pub-
lic involvement meetings for the
Nassau Vision 2032 planning effort
is scheduled at 7 p.m. Tuesday in
Fernandina Beach High School
cafetorium, 435 Citrona Drive.
. This meeting will ask. partici-,
pants to break into small groups


and, drawing on the input from
previous public meetings, to for-
mulate goals and objectives by
topic.
Those who cannot attend are
invited to visit www.nassaucoun-
tyvision.com to provide'sugges-
tions.


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In that position Fendig began
to deal with Nassau County's
administration involving matters of
mutual interest regarding the conm-
pany's real estate holdings. "It
quickly became apparent that the
issues at hand required a deeper
understanding of how local and
county governments operated," he
said.
Fendig sought and was appoint-
ed to the county's Planning &
Zoning Board where he has
worked extensively with the many
rules, regulations and ordinances
governing various levels of devel-
opment.
For the past year, Fendig has
worked with the county growth
'management director, the county
engineer and the county commis-
sion on a'major project designed to
revise and strengthen the county's
outdated Land Development
Regulations. "We must use a com-
monsense approach in the.way
development is managed in this
county. We need economic growth,
but we also need the infrastructure
to support it while protecting the
natural beauty that is Nassau
County. There is a balance that
must be found," he said. "We
have a number of developments
that show conservation and devel-
opment can coexist when people
work together towards a common
goal."
This will be Fendig's first, try


for an elected office, and he is hope-
ful his candidacy will strike a chord
with voters. "I am a business man,
a regular guy not a politician. I do
not have ,t political agenda other
than common sense and I am
beholding to no one except the
good Lord and my family."
He added, "Fiscal responsibility
of county government is a high pri-
ority for me. I have experienced
the crunch in my private life just
like most people and have come to
the conclusion that we must
become good stewards of what we
have been given. It's time to apply
that principle to county govern-
ment and the taxpayer's money by
applying prudent business prac-
tices to county operations."
F,titdif\ term on the Planning
and Zoning Board expired in
December 2007 along .with several
other board members, but he was
reappointed by the commission.
He said, "It has been an honor to
serve the people of this county
through my tenure on the P&Z
board. That experience has allowed
me to see into county government,
and has compelled me to take the
next step. Through hard work, lead-
ership and aggressive forward
thinking, I hope to be an asset on
the commission. Let's hope the vot-
ers will agree."
For more information on the
campaign, e-mail jwfendig@bell
south.net.


West Side Democrats
The Westside Democratic
Club ofNassau County is sched-
uled to meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday
at the County Building in
Callahan on Mickler Street.
Scheduled speakers are Mike
Guemeri, director of marketing
and local programming for
WJXT TV, who will provide
information regarding the


switch to digital television pro-
gramming, and George
Lovenguth, candidate for
Florida Senate District 5.
All Democrats are urged to
attend and the meeting is open
to the public. A covered-dish
dinner will follow the presenta-
tions. For more information call
club president Phil Morton at
(904) 879-9573 or-e-mail west
sideclub@nassaudems.org.


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


CITY Continued from 1A
tomers.
Thomas also suggested that
the city could get grants to build
a biodiesel plant. Another of her
suggestions is to build a process-
ing plant to manufacture chitosan,
a product made from crustacean
shells and used as a blood-
clotting agent in army field band-
ages.
The federal Magnuson-
Stevens Act, she said, could be
used to declare a disaster in the
shrimping industry as a way to
get necessary funds.
"The -city owes it to the
(shrimping) industry to keep it
alive," she said.
Area resident Lynn Williams
suggested the city could sell diesel
fuel at the docks to commercial
fishermen at a special rate of,3
cents over cost after they buy
1,000 gallons. He also suggested
a voluntary admission charge for
the Shrimp Festival with proceeds
to be passed on to the shrimp
fleet.
Another suggestion was to add
25 cents per plate during the
shrimp festival to offset costs.for
shrimp boats.
"I don't think it's fair for the
city to build docks for me," said
David Cook, a member of the
committee who also owns a
shrimp boat. "Don't put ihe bur-
den on the city. You have to help


yourself before you can ask some-
one else to help you."
"If the city is going to put forth
- the effort for something that is
declining, we need to know about
it," said committee member Eric
Bartelt. "Everything I read says
the shrimping industry is declin-
ing."
"The key is, how much do we
want to do this," said City
Commissioner Ron Sapp, who
attended the meeting. He added
that the process should start
immediately and the committee
should be very specific about what
it wants.
In the end the committee
agreed to have the city look into
charging commercial fishermen
only 2 cents above cost for fuel
after buying 1,000 gallons at the'
city docks.
Other agreed upon proposals
were for the city to research
grants involving expansion of
dock space for the shrimping
industry through public/private
partnerships, and to have the city
investigate the feasibility of open-
ing two slips at the southern end
of the existing docks on a trial
basis to allow shrimp boats to
unload and sell to the public.
"We just want shrimpers to be
able to stay in business," said
Thomas after the meeting. "Once
you get it in your blood, you're
always a shrimper."
adaughtry@fbnewsleadercom


Shrimp Festival numbers
City's expenses, reimbursement and final cost
2003 . . $38.380 .. $27.889 . . . . $10,491
2004 . $37.943 $27.000 . . $10,943
2005 . $28.902 $20.000 . $8,902
2006 $55,957 . . . . $21.500 $34.457
2007 $55,111 . $24.391 . . $30.720


'TIVAI C � expenses to cover.
F L IIV AL Continued from 1A Extra costs not paid by the fes-
the upcoming event. tival committee are absorbed by
Stateline Disposal's festival city departments involved in the
services cost the city $30,720 in festival, Czymbor said.
2007 and $34,456 in 2006, mak- Sandy Price, executive director
ing it the city's greatest expense. of the festival, said she was not
Police wages were the next high- aware that the city was covering
est expense, at $15,444 in 2007 some of the costs, and believed
and $14,147 in 2006. that city expenses were "com-
Czymbor said that although pletely paid" by the festival com-
the Shrimp Festival committee is mittee.
supposed to cover all festival City ordinance states that the
costs, 'it often pays only a per- franchise fee for the festival is $1
centage, and the city must make per year..The city bills the festival
up the difference. He also noted for city services within 30 days of
- that the festival .committee the festival's end.
decides how much of the city's adaughtry@fbnewsleadercom


- ,' *S40'nok� only iro ait-aslea %_-d
fr' %i egctation. Crush all
Nassau County Fire Chief cigarettes dead out. Never
Chuck Cooper has offered this throw cigarette butts out of car
advice to reduce the incidence of windows.
wildfires: * Create a defensible space
* Follow state restrictions on (fire resistant area) around
outdoor burning. Check with the homes. Homeowners can find
Florida Division of Forestry at information on creating a defen-
(904) 266-5001 for the latest infor- sible space around their house at
mation or visit www.fl-dof.com/w www.fl-dof. com/wildfire/fire-
ildfire/lawstrash-burning.html. wiseindex.html.


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POLITICS IN BRIEF


"(.ZS he/ps m" o myo' hom,,.o"rk right
O / can get good grades. "
Support...
S c -.n.,-ce ..






FRIDAY, MAY 16,2008 NEWS News-Leader


WEST SIDE BRIEFS

Confederate sons
In keeping with the spirit of
the upcoming Railroad Days
celebration in Callahan, the
May 19 meeting of the Sons of
the Confederate Veterans and
Order of the Confederate Rose
will feature Larry Skinner, one
of North Florida's favorite his-
torical speakers and an expert
on early railroads.
Skinner's topic will be "the
campaign in Jacksonville in
1863 and how it was affected by
the large railroad'guns." The
meeting will be at the Pig BBQ,
beginning at 7 p.m. and the pub-
lic is always invited to attend.
The annual election of SCV
Camp officers will be held. For
information call (904) 571-1177
(lacksonville cell) or 277-9628.
Railroad Days
The West Nassau Historical
Society and the town of
Callahan join forces once again
to present the Third Annual
Railroad Days Festival May 24,
30 and 31.
Starting with the Miss
Railroad Days pageant at 1 p.m.
.May 24 in the West Nassau
High School auditorium, the
festival includes a parade on
May 30. craft and food vendors,
street dances, model railroad
displays and plenty of fun for
the entire family over the entire
weekend. Events will center on
the historical Railroad Depot in
C;Ll:th:ii. For information call
John Hendricks at (904) 879-
6651 or visit wwwwnhsfl.org.
Scholaiship pageant
The Gi eater Nassau County
Chamber of Commerce will
present the Miss Railroad Days
$250 Scholarship Pageant on
May 24 at West Nassau High
School.
There will be five categories:
Little Miss Railroad Days,
Junior Miss Railroad Days,
Miss Teen Railroad Days and
Miss Raii[ro,d Days. Miss
L-'!hi.gt'(nic will be judged in all

For applications contact the
Greater Nassau County
Chamber ot Commerce, P.O.
Box 98, Callahan, FL 32011, ,
(904) 879-1441, e-mail Info@
greaternassaucounty.com.


AUDIT Continued from 1A
The logbook records the date
and time of every animal killed at
the shelter, the amounts and types
of drugs used and the employee's
initials. The records are monitored
by the federal Drug Enforcement
Agency because drugs used to kill
animals are controlled substances
that also are sold on the black mar-
ket as so-called "club drugs."
Bryant also said in her state-
ment that while she and Rothwell
were the only ones with keys to
the drug cabinet, "Brenda would
give her keys to ... (Animal Control
Officer) Ryan Cohee." Cohee now
works in the county Code
Enforcement Department, which
Rothwell directs.
The audit noted that the depart-
ment had no policies and proce-
dures manual for employees and
no established guidelines.
This affected everything from
cash and other financial transac-
tions to overtime work, which for-
mer employees said they regular-
ly did without pay, the audit
reported. In particular, internal
controls for cash receipts were
insufficient, with petty cash kept in
an unlocked file cabinet, and a cash
box found to "be generally kept
unlocked." Blank receipts were
also kept in an unlocked cabinet,
and receipts that were issued "were
not formally reconciled to confirm
accountability."
Such lax oversight led to the
theft of $14,000 on Jan. 11, accord-
ing to the audit; an incident it cited
to support its conclusion that "inad-
eqdate accounting and documen-
tation procedures" continued
under interim director Rhett
Holden-Dodge.
For example, it found that
deposits were made only twice a
month instead of more frequent-
ly, leaving more cash and checks
on hand thanwas safe.
As for revenue, the audit found
"there were only 21 citations total-
ing $2,969" filed by the department
in fiscal 2007 and insufficient doc-
umentation to show that other pos-
sible money sources - pet licenses,
impoundment and adoption fees -
were being maximized.
Audit staff also "could find no
records demonstrating that per-
mits were being billed for facilities
regulated by the county" such as
breeders and pet stores.
Those invoices "were done on
the director's computer," according
to Rothwell, but were not invoiced
for the current year prior to Nov. 1,


Animal Control audit recommendations
* Keep euthanization logs securely on site
* "Deter to the proper regulatory entities governing controlled
substances" to properly maintain drug records
*.Adopt and follow a formal policies and procedures manual for
employees
* Train staff in county ordinances and slate statutes and
increase management oversight to assure compliance
* Assure that revenues are collected from all possible sources
* Segregate cash handling and cash reporting duties
* Consistently lock up cash on hand during the day and in a
fireproof safe at night
* Make unannounced cash counts and reconcile cash on hand
with the books
* Have customers sign receipts; audit receipt books
* Draft policies and procedures for all types of cash receipts
* Require "preparer" of bank deposits to sign the deposit slip
* Submit supporting financial documentation to the clerk's
finance department
* Forward copies of checks received with deposit slips and
documentation to finance staff
* Adequately staff the department and follow overtime proce-


dures


the day Holden-Dodge took over.
The audit found financial man-
agement in general to be lacking.
For example, an unannounced
petty cash and cash receipts count
found three checks totaling $2,130
were not entered into the cash
receipts book. Conversely, several
large deposits during the audit peri-
od totaling $15,209 had no sup-
porting detail attached - no copies
of checks received or cash receipts.
The audit also found that there
often was no supporting docu-
mentation for cash transactions
(i.e., a copy of a cash receipt) and
that check amounts did not always
match the amounts reported on
"line-item detail" reports.
The audit recommends segre-
gating cash handling and cash
reporting duties, which currently
fall solely to the office manager,
and that cash be securely locked


away during the day and in a fire-
proof safe at night. It also calls for
better oversight of accounting pro-
cedures, including "unannounced"
petty cash and cash drawer counts
to reconcile cash on hand with the
cash books.
The audit did not deal with the
physical aspects of the shelter, such
as conditions and operations, but
did commend the county commis-
sion for already taking steps to
"improve the management and
oversight of the Animal Control
department" by putting it under
the control of Sheriff Tommy
Seagraves, who has hired a new
director.
Clerk of Court John Crawford
offered "any assistance needed to
Sheriff Seagraves in implementing
the necessary internal controls
designed to protect public assets."
sperry@jbnewsleadercom


Rothwell defends


her management


SIAN PERRY
News-Leader


Brenda Rothwell said staffing
shortages made it impossible to do
a good job as Nassau County Animal
Control director, according to an
audit of the department.
Many of the audit's findings deal
with the poor execution of myriad
financial transactions and proce-
dures, and in her response Rothwell
puts much of the blame for that on
poor oversight of her by county
finance as well as a lack of staff.
"During my tenure we were vis-
ited by Finance once in 2005 and
we tried to follow or set up policies
as suggested," Rothwell wrote in
response to the findings. "The 'daily
sales sheets'were used in the begin-
ning but due to lack of staff it was
impossible to maintain."
She said to her knowledge,
deposits were always balanced,
though the audit team found other-
wise. In her defense, Rothwell said,
"I was never contacted by. Finance
for this to be corrected."
Referring to the audit's repeat
findings of problems first pointed
out during a 2005 review, she said,
"Numerous statements were made
in regard to 'repeat findings.' If these
findings were of concern why was
there no follow-up to ensure all
issues were addressed over the two-
plus years between audits?"
Her response was essentially the
same to criticisms that there was
no supporting documentation for
deposits by Animal Control. "At no


given time did any-
one from the
Finance Depart-
ment call me to
inquire about
backup docu-
ments," Rothwell
wrote, but then
Rothwell went on to detail.
ed procedures,
that the audit says
were never followed.
As for missing euthanization
records the audit reported were
lafer produced by Rothwell, she
wrote, "I would like to state that I
was never called, e-mailed and/or
asked about the euthanasia log book
until the Clerk of Courts office
inquired on March 12, 2008."
However, during that period oth-
ers had made public records
requests for the log book, includ-
ing the News-Leader, and it was pre-
sumed by county staff to be missing.
Because it could not be located,
Sheriff Tommy Seagraves also could
not compile an accurate budget for
the facility as he prepared to take it
over - all of which was prominent-
ly reported by the News-Leader.
Finally, Rothwell wrote, "During
the four-year period I was director
of Code Enforcement and Animal
Control I had attempted to increase
the staff at Animal Control each
year. These requests were not
approved nor funded. I made every
attempt to maintain Animal Control
but without additional staff the
department could not perform its
duties efficiently and effectively."


Receptionist &r Kid's room
Help wanted
321-2821


Calvin and Carol Ann Atwood


"Hospitals are never like home,


but this one comes close."

Calvin Atwood, Amelia Island



Cal Atwood is no stranger to hospitals. "I've been in hospitals in Guam,
Istanbul, Hawaii, Washington, DC, San Francisco, Los Angeles, North Carolina
and others, but never been anywhere like Baptist Nassau - professional care and
concern every foot of the way."

To maintain this high level of service, Baptist Nassau recently broke ground on
a brand new building with a larger intensive care unit and comfortable, family-
friendly, all private patient rooms. Opening in 2009, it will provide the same
outstanding care Cal Atwood so appreciates - care that recently earned Baptist
Nassau Magnet'" recognition, the highest possible accolade in the nation for
excellence in patient care.

The new building is a huge investment in our community and needs community
support. To learn how you can help, call Trish Dooley, Director of
Development, 321-3807 or visit our website at e-baptisthealth.com/nassau.


r BAPTSr MEDICAL CENTER NASSAU


Taste Amelia's

BEST Seafood!









Sample delicacies from the sea
as well as grilled New York Strip,
pan-roasted chicken and more!
Children's menu also available.


Serving dinner nightly
5:30 pm - 10:00 pm
-Open to the Public~

Call 904.321.5050
for reservations
V/MC/AX/DISC

6800 1st Coast Highway at the south end of Amelia Island


, melia Island Plantatiorn
FLORIDA'S PREMIER ISLAND RESORT"








6A FRI



Resorting to casual


We are getting ready to go out
and the inevitable question
comes my way. What are people
wearing?
It's a couple thing: a ritual.
The Big Guy knows to check.
Living on an island has taught
us that "resort casual" usually
does it. You can count on seeing
everything when you go out. The
term "resort casual" has always
struck me as funny. Is there a
resort formal? Who comes up
with these terms?
For men it is the question of
the ages. Jacket or no jacket?
Always have a traditional blazer
at the ready, I advise my favorite
escort.
Living in the South has lots of
bonuses. I no longer have to
dress for success and, best of all,
I do not have to wear panty hose.
When I am old, I will wear pur-
ple; right now I will wear whatev-
er I want.
Island wear is determined by
the weather, Layering is the best
strategy, especially with colder
than cold air conditioning in
some restaurants. As the humidi-
ty and temperature climb, rule
No. 1 is less is more, but the less


has to be
washed
constantly.
Second
only to the
television,
our washer
and dryer
are our
favorite
modern
conven-
iences.
The hotter
the weath-
er the
more loads
of wash. A


sultry, humid day demands many
clothing changes. It might be
golf or tennis or gardening. Once
in the house after a project the
first stop is the washing
machine. If it doesn't go in the
dishwasher or washing machine,
it doesn't last long at our house.
Our washer is a machine in con-
stant motion and we consider
folding laundry exercise.
It's tougher for guys; the
dress code is more rigid. It goes
from shorts and polo all the way
to full penguin, the tux. Girl


"CIS helps me do my homework right
so Ican getgoodgrades."

Support...

rC communities In Sch
16 Communities In Schools of Nassau County
516 South I'th Sret. Suime20S 5 Fernuanda Beach .L32031
� ,^.___________________.(901) 321-2000 � info@clsnassau.of8 *www.cisnassau.org

%0111 . . - * * 0' * r

CUSTOMER
APPRECIATION


'S o. O ,S "

Please.join us at

Palmetto Walk Shopping Village

Wednesday, May 21s * 5-7pm
As we thank our customers for their business!
Wine, refreshments, hors d'oeuvre will be served
4828 First Coast Highway


DAY. MAY 16,2008 NEWS News-Leader


Dickie Anderson

FROM THE
PORCH


Ask us


Because we understand


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TAM^i~ii~iWM.MWA~s^Wi^WiWWiWW^W^^MiSeL


Good things come in threes


Is there a resort formal?
Who comes up with
these terms?

dress code is much looser, but
potentially more emotional. We
often check to see what the girl
friends are going to wear. Not
sure of an upcoming event, I play
the costume game. Will I be in
black and sultry, or cute and
fresh? Do I wear a hat? I do like
my hats. When in doubt Chicos!
Like every normal warm-
blooded woman, I love a man in a
tux. While most of the time we
enjoy the easy, casual look, there
are events that call for the full
tuxedo.
My husband knows some
things are not negotiable, so
when a formal event is on the cal-
endar, there is no discussion.
He'll never admit it, but there is
something magical, and roman-
tic, about the classic black and
white starchiness of a tuxedo.
When the event calls for ele-
gant it usually begs shoes that
are not flip flops or sandals. High
heels are the devil's invention. It
is hard to understand how people
wear shoes with stiletto heels. I
can do it for a short time, a very
shorttime. The pain inflicting
footwear is kicked off quickly at
the first opportunity.
Resort casual? I guess I like
resorting to casual. After all, that
is why we live in Florida.

Attention
Comcast Cable Customers:
Effective June 18, 2008 ESPN
Classic will only be available as
part of the Sports Entertainment
Pack. Comcast does not control the
content of channels included with
Standard Cable Service or other
service subscriptions. If you are
interested in information about
channel offerings and want
information about availability,
service, equipment details and
restrictions, please contact
Comcast at 1-888-COMCAST,
(1-888-266-2278).
Thank you for being a
Comcast customer!


904-321-1999 Y


Mary Clemens called me the
other day with an invitation to a
sneak peak at the three new
homes that she hopes everyone
will visit during the Coastal
Cottage Trio Home Tour on two
weekends this month - the 17th
and 18th, and then again on the
24th and 25th. If you're already
planning to go, you're in for a
real treat; if you haven't put this
event on your calendar, it will be
a happy addition to your sched-
ule.
These cottages are in Amelia
Park, so you know that the set-
ting is superb. Joel Embry and
friends got it right all those
years ago when they rescued
this patch of land from its fate as
a trailer park and proceeded to
transform it into a neighborhood
that offers a combination of pri-
vacy and a sense of community.
Every time I visit someone
there, I am impressed with
Amelia Park's interesting mix of
homes, cottages and condomini-
ums that fit a variety of lifestyles.
And I think that the landscaping
is the icing on the cake; the tree-
lined streets offer an invitation
for a stroll, and some thoughtful
person has sprinkled benches
around so we can sit to admire
the resident flora and fauna.
Nestled in the middle of it all,
on Heather Street, are the
coastal cottages that everyone
has been talking about. Mary
and I got a glimpse of the freshly
painted wooden gates that will
provide even more privacy for
this trio of homes. They're
linked by a winding brick walk-
way that's lined with still more
lush vegetation that screens one
cottage from another.
The first cottage you'll see on
the tour belongs to Jody Koford,
whom you may remember from
her Cats Angels days. That bit of
background information


96016 HIDDEN MARSH LANE in FIDDLER'S WALK
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POOL TO CREATE YOUR PRIVATE OASIS! 600+ SQ FT.,
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$399,900 Cell: 904-556-9350


Being a homeowner you can. We can help. We walk you
through the process, put you in contact with licensed and
insured quality subs. You have direct control with all
phases of your job. We remain with you to over see any-
thing that may arise. Your interests are our main concern.
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nine stories buildings. Our cost to do this is 10% of the job
cost, your savings without the contractor can bew as high
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904.321.3447


explains the
large statue
of a fat cat
that graces
.... her front
-' J". porch.
. '. (Now Jody's
involved
with the Sea
Breeze
Cara Curtin Farm,
which is
another
CITY interesting
SIDEBAR story.)
Since
this cottage is privately owned,
Mary and I couldn't nose our
way through it, but the other
two were fair game. A second
cottage will be decorated for the
tour by Bonny Tennille of the
Plantation Shop at Palmetto
Walk. Visits to the shop have
already given us an intriguing
preview of how entertaining this
clapboard cottage will be; I
understand that she will add
Key West touches to make
things even more interesting.
The last cottage in the com-
pound will be decorated by
Brett Carter, and we all know
what a magic touch he has. His
two eateries, Brett's Waterway
Caf6 and P.L.A.E. - as well as
Tipp's new venture, Thyme -
have already showed us what
discerning tastes these two tal-
ented men have. Yum; I can't
wait.
The tour, in case you're won-
dering, is yet another brainchild
of Joel Embry. And while he
was thinking up this tour, he got
the additional bright idea to
have it benefit the Barnabas
Center. He pitched the idea to
Susan Holden-Dodge, the cen-
ter's executive director, and
soon Mary Clemens and Gloria
Shannon were busy with all of
the details that will make this


County's


discount


drug cards


available

Nassau Cotuhtyhahintrddutced
a discount card program to help
consumers save on the price of pre-
scription drugs.
The cards, available at no
charge to county taxpayers, offer
average savings of 20 percent off
the retail price of commonly pre-
scribed drugs.
The cards may be used by coun-
ty residents regardless of age,
income or existing health cover-
age. Cardholders will present
the card at a participating phar-
macy.
There is no enrollment
form, no membership fee and no
restrictions or limits on frequency
of use.
Cardholders and their family
members may use the card any
time their prescriptions are not cov-
ered by insurance.
The discount card program is
administered by Caremark Rx, Inc.
There is no cost to county taxpay-
ers.
Here are various locations
where Nassau County residents
can pick up their prescription dis-
count cards:
* James S. Page Governmental
Complex, 96135 Nassau Place,
Yulee
* Public Services Building,
96161 Nassau Place, Yulee
* Libararies in Fernandina
Beach, Yulee, Callahan, Hilliard
and Bryceville
* County fire rescue Station
20, Fernandina Beach; Station
70, Nassauville/ O'Neil; Station
30, Yulee; Station 40, Hilliard;
Station 50, Callahan; Station 60,
Bryceville; Station 90, River
Road/Hilliard
* County health department
offices in Fernandina Beach
(downtown) and clinics in
Fernandina Beach, Yulee, Callahan
and Hilliard
* Tax Collector offices at
the James S. Page Governmen-
tal Complex in Yulee; 45401
Mickler St, Callahan; 416 Centre
St. (Historic Courthouse), Fer-
nandina Beach; 15882 CR108,
Hilliard; 86130 License Road,
Yulee
* Property Appraisers office at
the James S. Page Governmental
Complex, Yulee; 416 Centre St.
(Historic Courthouse), Fernandina
Beach
* Supervisor of Election offices
at the James S. Page Governmental
Complex, Yulee and 416 Centre St.
(historic courthouse), Fernandina
Beach
* Barnabas Center
* Sutton Place
* Micah's Place
* Council On Aging
* County Coordinator's Office,
96160 Nassau Place, Yulee.


tour another resounding suc-
cess for Barnabas.
Lest you think that a quick
trip through these three homes
is all there is to this fun-filled
day, let me tell you that the food
tent will be bursting with hors
d'oeuvres from As You Like It.
We all know how talented Lisa
Harter and her team of food
artists are. Yum again.
The food tent will also be the
home for the home tour's silent
auction. Mary assures me that
Dee Ann Johnson has sweet-
talked a cross section of area
merchants into providing auc-
tion items that range from golf
and kayaking to clothes and jew-
elry. Who can resist such a bar-
gain?
One last treat to tell you
about is how Mary and her crew
are handling parking. Just follow
the signs to the designated park-
ing area, and you'll find Lolly the
Trolley waiting to whisk you
right over to Heather Street. If
you haven't yet gotten around to
taking a twirl on our one and
only trolley service, this will be
the perfect opportunity to reme-
dy that deficiency in your life.
All of this fun will cost you A
mere $15. Drop by Barnabas
Center's New To You Shop at
930 South 14th Street, At Home
Amelia at 818 SadlerRoad or
Prudential Chaplin Williams
Realty at the entrance to Amelia
Park to buy a ticket.
The Coastal Cottage Trio
Home Tour has proven once
again that good things do come
in threes - Amelia Park,
Barnabas Center and talented
neighbors who have come
together to guarantee that a
good time will be had by all.
'Cara Curtin is a local writer
with over 30 years of experience.
She is available for informal talks
about writers and writing.


Studio Art and Kinder Studios are teaming up to host


Each fun filled week will offer visual arts, dance, theater, and set design and will conclude with a
theatrical performance every Friday afternoon. The camp will be split up into five classes
(Drawing & Painting, Multi-Media, Dance/Creative movement, Theater, and Set Design) in which
the children will rotate to through out the day. New this year, we will also be offering "aftercare"
for the working parent until 5:30, a pre-Koption, as well as a Teen Program (Details TBA).
Ages 3-5 (pre K), 6-12, and 13-16 (teen)

Cost is $145 for 1 week or $700 for all 7
Dates include: June 16, June 23, July 7, July 14, July 21, July 28 and Aug. 4th
Camp duration 9-3pm Mon-Fri and after care is offered from 3pm-5:30 for additional $35
*Space is limited and based on a first come first serve basis
For more info contact Andrea @ 904-556-3804 or Alexandra @ 904-415-0954.
or go online to www.islandstudioart.com or www.kinderstudios.com


L'Z
6r


Idp959-08


^





FRIDAY. MAY 16.2008 EDITORIAL News-Leader


NEWS

LEADER

FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854
The News-Leader is published with pride weekly for
the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe that
strong newspapers build strong communities -
"Newspapers get things done!" Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable community-
oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to the
truth, integrity, quality and hard work.
FoY R. MALOY JR.. PUBLISHER
MICHAEL PARNELL. EDITOR
MIKE HANKINS, ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BOB TIMP E. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR


TOM WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
PRESIDENT


Community
N I |Newspapers,
Incorporated

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



COMMUNITY THANKS


Big thanks to volunteers
On April 24,supporters of volunteerism gath-
ered to honor county volunteers at the Nassau
County Volunteer Center's 23rd annual Volunteer
Awards Luncheon.
The Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center was
abloom with the colors of spring to celebrate the
event's theme "A Big Thanks to Volunteers" hon-
oring volunteers from throughout the County.
Awards were presented by the city of Fernandina
Beach, Amelia Island/Nassau County Association of
Realtors, town of Hilliard, Rayonier Foundation and
Smurfit-Stone Container Corp.
The continued enthusiastic response to this
annual event can be attributed to the businesses,
civic groups, churches, nonprofit agencies and indi-
viduals who purchased either tables, half-tables,
small business tickets or general admission tick-
ets, as well as the many volunteers who donated their
time, talents and resources to ensure the event's suc-
cess.
With sincere appreciation, we salute the sponsor
of the event, Rayonier. Also, we extend thanks to the
following event participants:
Full Tables - Amelia Island /Nassau County
Association of Realtors, Amelia Insurance,
Amelia Island Plantation, Bank of America, Baptist
Medical Center Nassau, Boys & Girls Club, Branch
Banking & Trust, Century 21/John T. Ferreira
Insurance, city of Fernandina Beach (2), Clyde
Davis, PA, Comcast, Fernandina Beach Optimist
Club, First Coast Community Bank, First National
Bank fNase@,Flori4daw role rida
Public Utilities, Joy to the Child i "94
McArthtrYMCA, Micah's Place, Nass F onin
Aging, Nassau County Sheriffs Office, News-Leader,
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, Publix Super
Market Charities, Rayonier, Seaboard Marine,
Smurfit-Stone Container (2), St. Michaels Men's
Club, Stateline Disposal, St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island and the
town of Hilliard;
Half-Tables - Barnabas Center, Commissioner
Marianne Marshall, Courson & Stam CPA,
Democratic Club of Amelia Island, John Drew,
Edward Jones Investments, First Federal
Savings Bank, First Presbyterian Church, Friends
of the Library, Suellen Rodeffer-Garner DDS, Golf
Club of Amelia Island, Bob Milner for State
Representative, Myers Tractor, Nassau County
Community Development, Nassau Federated
Republican Women, Oxley-Heard Funeral Home,
Paul Clark Ford, St. Peter's Episcopal Church, The
Travel Agency, Quality Bedding and VyStar Credit
Union;
Business Ticket Sponsors - Amelia Island
Gourmet Coffee, At Home Amelia, Mike Bowling
Enterprises, Danny Fullwood, Richard King,
Danny Leeper, Noble Monument, Ned Tyson,
Robison Jewelry, Larry Williams and Melvin
Usery;
In-Kind Donations - Harris Teeter Super Markets
(drinks), Horizons Continental Cuisine (food
preparation), Amelia Island Plantation (cookies
and stanchions), Bill Dickson (photography),
Mark Deaton Resort Talents (entertainment),
Fernandina Little Theatre (stage risers), Amelia
Services (greenery),. First Coast Community
Bank (helium), Judy Main (program, table cards and
numbers), First Presbyterian Church (pitchers)
and Mary Ferreira (head table centerpiece);
Special Thanks - The Rev. Gerard O'Shea
(invocation), Fernandina High School Marching
Band (national anthem), Fernandina Beach
High School Honor Society (decorating, set-up,
serving and cleanup), Smurfit Stone employees
(table and room set up and breakdown)
and our faithful volunteers Katie Bruder,
Jayne Conkin, Kimber Goldsmith, Mary
Ferreira, Ron Kurtz, Judy Letrers, Judy and
Orrin Main and Nassau County Home Education stu-
dents.
Gail Shults, Executive Director
Nassau County Volunteer Center



HOW TO WRITE US
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ters.
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(printed and signature), address and
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766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
Visit us on-line at www.fbnewsleadercom


It will be coming around


O ur oldest son and his fiance called last
night from Hawaii to tell us they were on
their way to get married. Their Hawaiian
wedding/honeymoon is the blissful culmi-
nation of months of breathless planning and dream-
ing. We're all very happy for the newlyweds. My eld-
est and namesake has given my wife and I our first
"daughter." Another will follow in August when our
youngest son and his fiance tie the knot.
The locale wasn't a decision Trey and Leigh
came to easily. They initially planned to marry here
with family and friends present and then honey-
moon in Hawaii. But after what I'm sure was a lot of
soul searching, they surrendered to their hearts'
desire to exchange rings, vows and I do's in a
romantic, private ceremony on a Hawaiian beach. I
know it was a magical and enchanted event and I
can't wait to see the photos they had made.
In truth, the idea took some getting used to for
my wife and me. And perhaps it's impertinent for
me to presume to speak for others, but I've a hunch
Leigh's parents initially endured some of the same
pangs of regret over their little girl getting hitched
thousands of miles away that my wife and I had over
the idea of not being there to witness our firstborn
bring a new face into the family. But it's their big
moment and not ours. Having kids is ultimately
about letting go. It's taken us a bit to do that grace-
fully this first time. Letting go means facing your
own mortality and the inevitability of getting old
and, yes, even dying one day.


But only the grim and
''. those without hope or faith
.' ^see that as the final chapter in
S" the book. Our essence, what
we are, we pass on to our chil-
dren. And in so doing, we do
achieve a small measure of
immortality. If the golden cir-
cle of the wedding band signi-
fies endless love, does it not
also signify the continuity of
ourselves? Doesn't the eter-
Joe Palmer nal circle, shining like the
- ... -. sun, also mean a new day, but
one in which we can take joy
CUP OF in knowing that one life picks
JOE up where another ends, that
one path blends into another
and that our footprints will never be erased but will
be indelibly etched onto the hearts and souls of our
progeny?
Some years back, singer Carly Simon wrote a
song titled, "Coming around again/Itsy bitsy spi-
der." Our new daughter-in-law's mom called today to
get ideas for songs for the reception and party we're
planning for the kids later this month to celebrate
their marriage. To fill out the playlist, she needed a
mother/son dance song. My wife and I were dis-
cussing possibilities when we remembered how
Trey used to love for his mom to sing "Itsy Bitsy
Spider" to him when he was little. She'd sing it over


d again

and over, using her fingertips to simulate the spider
creeping up the waterspout and the drops of rain
coming down to dislodge him. The finale always
delighted him when she'd raise both arms above
her head in a big circle and sing about the sun com-
ing out and drying the spider off and how he kept
right on climbing.
It's been a few years since we heard Carly
Simon's version of the song. We found it and lis-
tened to it. We had a hard time keeping our eyes
dry. The refrain captures the bittersweet emotions
of letting go and the comforting realization that it's
all part of an endless cycle of life: "I know nothing
stays the same, but if you're willing to play the
game, it will be coming around again."
Woven into and around this is a chorus of chil-
dren's voices singing, "The itsy bitsy spider crawled
up the waterspout. Down came the rain and washed
the spider out Up comes the sun and dries up all
the rain and the itsy bitsy spider crawls up the spout
again."
No, my dear son and brand new daughter, noth-
ing stays the same. We're here but for the twinkling
of an eye. But as sure as the endless circle of the
golden sun keeps on shining, that spider will go
right on climbing the waterspout. It's all coming
around again. We believe in love. You're the proof.
The circle is unbroken.
Joe Palmer of Fernandina Beach writes regularly
for the News-Leader E-mail him at treysurf@com
cast.net.


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


Doyour homework
Re: "Dead pelican," May 7.
I know a lot of shrimpers. I also
worked on shrimp boats in my younger
days. We never shot any wildlife nor did
any other shrimpers I knew. I now run
a charter boat out of Fernandina Harbor
Marina. In my experience shrimpers
and fishermen alike go out of their way
to rescue birds, turtles or any other
wildlife not being sought for human con-
sumption. Shrimpers are not "scum."
They are hard- working and caring peo-
ple from all walks of life. The animal
control officer should have done his/her
homework before falsely accusing an
entire industry of such wrongful doings
and misinforming new residents. Having
lived on the east coast of Florida all your
life and not getting to know a family of
shrimpers has surely been a great loss
of yours, as will be not having local
shrimp at your table.
Capt. Steve Hair
Fernandina Beach
Housing prices
Personally, I would like to see the
price of houses go down another 50 per-
cent
When I bought my first house in the
Washington suburbs about 40 years ago,
I paid all of $17,500. Around here, I
ect he were even cheaper. It
hoans mice-neighbor-'
'' hbo8,'an a am seritiienfal about it and"
the people who lived around. I was a
young lawyer headed up, but lots of peo-
ple from all races and classes could and
did buy in.
Recently, I was in that old neighbor-
hood and the houses are a little more
worn, and more than $200K The people
who bought them are a mixed lot of nice
people (an amazing number of the peo-
ple I knew are still there), but they view
them mostly as a place to start until they
can trade up. Most ordinary people are
just priced out. Probably most of them
won't be able to trade up.
Young people are being priced out
of the kind of houses we could get It is
just that simple. The more prices go
down, the more our young people can
buy them.
Fifty percent sounds right to me, but
I suppose there are lots of collateral
affects that make this a bad idea. Still, it
might happen anyway. Fine with me.
Jim Longacre
Fernandina Beach
Ignorance loves company
In response to the May 2 Cup of Joe
column and May 9 Voice of the People
response ("I'll drink to that'"). To sum it
up in one very well-known phrase,
"Ignorance loves company."
To all of you intelligent individuals


BOB ENGLEHART/THE HARTFORD (CONN.) COURANT

that depict laws of 1,000 feet as being get at the end of the line, and you will not
offered to stroke the.ego of Christians, -- aeoworry.ut being ,crsed or
well, there you go agam in e beiifalleni on; you see, Christians
The law (county ordinance Section don't slumber and stagger. We will pray
33.01) states, "The distance require- for you as you lay the blame at our feet.
ments described in this section shall be William Smith
applied reciprocally to churches and Fernandina Beach
schools."
This must mean not only are the true --r-,J
worshippers of God offended, it must It is less than one year (thank God)
also mean that principals, deans, music until we will be through with the monster
teachers, janitors, lunchroom attendants, in the White House. It is time to exam-
and children must be offended, too. ine his legacy that unfortunately has
Whoa, am I rambling on about an issue become our legacy. It is the "torture
such as alcohol, and then have the nerve President" that has destroyed America's
to include children in the same breath? moral standing in the world, and nothing
Please know this, to anyone whose we can do can get back our reputation for
knowledge is intoxicated by ignorance. goodness, justice and being a God-fear-
This law is not an issue about moral ing natiofi. Even as this is written his
integrity, or an offensive posture by our goon squads are still running kangaroo
lawmakers to keep those who DUI off courts in Guantanamo for which he him-
the road, or to prevent those who have self should be arrested and tried for war
to down one because you are too cow- crimes.
ardly to accept what life deals. No, I say, It is time, indeed, to ask ourselves if
no. an unjustified war. responsible for the


The law is to protect your child, my
child and the children of drunkards too!
Again, in case you were focused on that
' cold one getting warm, one more time !!!
The law focuses on 1,000 feet from
churches and schools, so let's ponder
for a second what citizens are the major-
ity at churches and schools? Children,
children and more children!
When it comes down to the blame
being laid at the feet of Christians, go
ahead, I promise you will be allowed to


What makes a liberal


am sure many of you read the column by Tom
Purcell in the May 7 edition of the News-Leader
titled "Conservatives happier than liberals."
Grasping for words, all that comes to mind is
"Puh-leez, what a crock!"
An economics professor writes a book based on
his mining of happiness data back in college. Wow,
that really impresses me. I wonder how he juggled
his study of economics while getting all touchy-
feely with his peers about their happiness.
Maybe he wrote his thesis on it, I am sure that
must have wowed his professors. No doubt he
must have been advising the Bush Administration
on our wonderful economy, because he is so in
touch with the real people who hold more tradition-
al values like faith, marriage, family, freedom and
hard work. He is certainly one we all should listen
to, based upon his wonderfully in-depth analysis of
happiness - or, at least, that is what Mr. Purcell
would like for us lemmings to believe as we go
about our Stepford wives, I mean lives, in 1950's
oblivion and naivety.
What a crock of, well, you fill in the blank, the
editor won't let me (and I don't blame him a bit!).
Being a psychotically depressed liberal, I have to
beg through my tears of despair, "Why am I so
unhappy? I am married, I have a great family, I cer-
tainly enjoy my freedom, as evidenced by my writ-
ing this liberal-whining column in conservative-rich
North Florida, and I work hard (when I am not
curled up in my room with the curtains drawn, sob-
bing about the misery of life)." OK, I figured it out, I


don't go to church,
am a miserable per
stantly complains at
lous things like pov
environment, racism
Big Brother spying
Oil raping our econ
impunity - oh damn
' what, I am unhappy
Maybe I should
conservative and al
Coleman bles will melt away
drops in a child's m
Langshaw Oh, but it gets b
---- ... - vote for a conserval
taxes will go down,
OPINIONS spending will go do
FROM THE Brother will leave r
GOLDFISH will become creative
beaucoups dollars (
got, French is a bad, liberal thing, oops,
Well, that surely has been the case o
eight years. We haven't seen our govern
deeper in dept than ever before, go into
spend a half a trillion dollars ($500,000,(
chasing the terrorists in the wrong coui
see the bloating of the federal governmi
the Department of Homeland Security a
wiretaps of U.S citizens, giving Big Oil c
blanche with tax breaks that netted the
the country record high fuel prices, and
panics getting record profits (before yoi


deaths of over 4,000 young Americans
and the permanent maiming of thou-
sands of others, makes appropriate the
retirement we are about to give him. It
is we who will have to live with the con-
sequences of a destroyed economy.
Millions of Americans across this land
without jobs cry out for justice.
Shamelessly, the rich and greedy con-
tinue to turn a blind eye and support
this so-called Christian who has become
a traitor. I can hope that as he sits at his


ranch with his feet up leaving all of his
messes to someone else to clean up he
will be haunted to his dying day by the
faces of the maimed and dead. Let him,
wherever he goes, have people remem-
ber his smirking indifference and his
moral depravity. How long must we pay
for this Manchurian candidate who has
lied, approved torture, broken the law,
protected lawbreakers, ignored his oath
of office, broken contracts with the
troops, done nothing to protect our bor-
ders - the corruption list goes on and on?
This president was no hero, no
George Washington. He didn't even have
the courage to meet with a grieving
mother. To this day he continues to lie to
troops he forced into and kept in servi-
tude, and to their families. To this day he
acts the dictator and ignores the will of
the people.
The worst president we ever had, his
legacy, now our legacy, is one of shame,
and greed and grief
J. Charles Cripps
Fernandina Beach
Courage on stage
Tod Booth, owner of Jacksonville's
Alhambra Dinner Theatre (now cele-
brating its 40th anniversary) and pro-
ducer/director of "Jesus Christ Super-
star," now live on stage throughout the
month of May, needs to be commended
for his courage in making a change in jhe
long-running Broadway musical
"I changed the ending." he said i a
brief conversation, following the ener-
gized stellar production and flawless per-
formances.
"I had Jesus rise from the dead."
One problem most audiences have
had over the years with 'Superstar' is
that Jesus' death is the end of the musi-
cal, but Tod Booth decided to stand up
for the truth.
The brilliantly gifted Booth stood up
another time in his growing up years.
A student at a Catholic elementary
school, he stood up to his teacher, a nun,
when she insisted his name should have
been-spelled with two D's - Todd.
"Sister," he said with courage beyond
his years, "It's Tod. Like in God. If it's
good enough for God, it's good enough
for me."
That same courage gave Tod the idea
to change the ending of 'Superstar', prob-
ably thinking once again, "If it's good
enough for God, it's good enough for
me."
As St Paul so aptly put it, "If Jsus has
not risen from the dead, all Christianity
would have been in vain."
Thanks to St Paul's words and Tod
Booth's courage, "Jesus Christ Super-
star" is an unforgettable masterpiece of
truth.
Willyne Blanchard
Fernandina Beacfi


unhappy?

that's it. I about the price of crude, or environmental regula-
son who con- tions, please re-read the definition of the word prof-
bout ridicu- it).
erty, our Nope, under eight years of conservatives in the
m, sexism, White House and six or so in Congress, things are
on me, Big pretty darn happy around America. We haven't seen
omy with the inkling of, as Mr. Purcell stated: "politicians and
i, you know the government, not individuals, deciding what is
-! . fair in America" since the conservatives have been
become a in charge.
I of my trou- Well, you know what, the mad professor and his
like lemon admiring columnist are right, this liberal is unhappy.
south. Not with my life, or my family, or my freedom, or
better, if I my work. I am unhappy that conservatives can lie to
tive, my your face and say they are for less government, less
government taxes and more individual freedom, and turn right
wn, Big around and spend money like drunks on what they
ne alone, I deem necessary, cut taxes for Big Oil, give us a few
e and make comparative pennies with their wonderful tax break
(sorry, I for- and expect us to swallow it like ice cream, instead of
my bad). the crock that it is. And by the way, the tax refund I
ver the last get will go towards padding the profits of the oil
nment go companies, because I drive to work (yes, some of us
a war to liberals do work).
000,000) Go ahead and vote for four more years of the
entry or same, if you are so happy. But in the words of
ent with Ronald Reagan, "Are you happier than you were
nd four years ago?"
:arte Whodathunkit? A liberal quoting the great con-
citizens of servative?
i the oil com- Coleman Langshaw of Fernandina Beach writes
u squawk regularly for the News-Leader







FRIDAY, MAY 16.2008 / NEWS-LEADER


COMMUNITY


We are still priceless to those who love us
We may feel that we are worthless, but closed. We feel some- answer the Lord, but as he turns his head
no matter what has happened or what will thing fall onto our from one side to the other, we may feel
happen, we will never lose our value. We are shoulder. We open our something fill on the other shoulder. As we
still priceless to those who love us. eyes and out of the cor- look, we may see that it is the blood of Jesus
As we think about life today, we know ner we see something When we look up, allow our eyes again t
many things are not right, we think about red on our shirt. Still meet those of Jesus. There will be a look of
those who may have lied to us. Our thoughts imagine we cannot turn love we may have never known or seen
may turn to those who have stolen our to see what it was before. As he says to us, "I did not deserve
things and cheated us. We remember family because where the oak this, either, but I forgive you."
that have passed on or even illness we have tree is has a large Sometimes it may be hard to see how
had that no one could cure. Our souls get Maybelle square piece of wood in we're going to get through something, but
filled with anger, resentment and frustration. Kirkland the ground. when we look back in our life, we realize
Sometimes we search for answers we . Let's raise our heads that if God brings us to it, he will bring us
cannot find, knowing things have failed us. '" to see two feet held to through it. For with God in our hearts we
We should kneel at the base of the cross, NOW the wood with a large can love each other and truly forgive each
seeking the one we know will always be AND THEN spike through them. If other. Without him, we can do nothing.
there for us, our eyes filled with tears, we 277-3285 we raise our heads a bit Mom, it's been two years this month. We
pray. The Lord has done wonderful things more, as tears come miss you and we still love you very much.
for us in our lives. He has told us to do many into our eyes, we should see Jesus hanging From your children and grandchildren to
things for him. Some we happily obeyed and on the cross with spikes in his hands, gash- Mother Martha Lee Jones.
some we just pass over. es in his side, a torn and battered body, deep The families of the late Hannah
He may have told us to even forgive and thornris sunkThto hlfithead. We'Thduld sd'01"'"~'Sitini6his, Thelma Brown, Willie Mae
you say, Lord, we cannot or we don't know the pain and suffering on hbif'ttibos fhea'' Hargrbve, Eddie Lee Brown (Class of'59)
how. We know we don't deserve all the As our eyes meet, we begin to cry as thank you for all acts of kindness shown to
wrong things done against us and we Jesus begins to speak to us. Have we ever them during their hours of bereavement.
shouldn't have to forgive. As perfect as the told a lie? We know we have. Have we ever Birthday wishes to Tylinda Sharper, Min
Lord's way is, this is one thing we cannot do been given too much change and we kept it? nie Johnson, Veronica London, Peggie Quat
for we don't know how and it's just not fair. Well, that may be yes too. We begin to cry terman, Nason Jones, Shanda Jones, Velvet
Our anger may be so deep that we may not more and more as the questions continue. Holland, Sis. Willie Mae Ashley, Darien K.
hear the Lord but we need him to teach us Have we ever taken something from work Bolden, Jr., Kendall Harris, Jerrick Jones,
to do this one thing we cannot do. Teach us that wasn't ours? Have we ever sworn the Vincent Johnson Jr., Mike Smith, Tyrian
to forgive. . Lord's name in vain? Think about it, have we Baker and a special birthday to my sister,
Just imagine ourselves in the shade of an ever done these things? Our crying may Daisy Maxwell. A special hello to Marlon
old oak tree, kneeling down, our eyes become uncontrollable and we cannot Register. Hang in there. We love you.


S.
0
to




f











l-
r-


Christ Church Frederica and the five Angelas
On Saturday, April 26, Angela Carpenter .�-' married Fletcher Ruff Shurley before the
Wallace married Eric Brian Pierson at Christ 'S, l ll same altar on Aug. 4, 1939.
Church Frederica on St. Simons Island, Ga. , n Nov. 14, 1973, Angela and Fletcher's
Father George Young performed the cere- " daughter, Angela Gould Shurley, married
mony. Angela was the fifth generation of James Walter Wallace and became the
Angelas to be married in the historical set- ... l fourth Angela to walk down the Christ
ting, carrying on 124 years of tradition. Church aisle.
Christ Church Frederica was created as a On Saturday, April 26, 2008, 124 years
parish 200 years ago in 1808. Charles and after the first Angela, Angela Carpenter
John Wesley were among the first and most Wallace was escorted by her father to join
noted ministers during those early years. In Eric Brian Pierson and become the fifth
1820, the first church was consecrated. Angela to be married at the altar of historic
During the Civil War, the little church in Christ Church Frederica on St. Simons
Frederica was used and desecrated by the :7 ' Island.
Union troops. They stabled their horses *-Wedding guests were treated to 30 mmin-
there and used the altar as a chopping block g utes of soul-stirring bagpiping by Michael
for the cattle, pigs and chickens they confis- Whitman of Fernandina. Whitman marched
cated from the abandoned plantations in the slowly under the magnificent oaks surround-
area. The original church was still standing '. B ing the little church as his music set the
but virtually destroyed. . stage for the wedding to come. At 4 p.m. the
After the war, Horace Bunch Gould grandmothers were seated and the wedding
returned to St. Simons and eventually . procession began.
reclaimed his beloved Black Banks The best men were Eric's two brothers
Plantation. He kept the remnants of the Scott and Corey Pierson. The matron of
Christ Church congregation alive with week- honor was Mrs. Stephen Jordan (Sara). The
ly worship services in his parlor. two bridesmaids were Angela's nieces, Lacy
In the early 1880s, Anson G.P. Dodge Jr. ' ' l. and Haleigh Christ. Ringbearer Wyatt
arrived on St. Simons. He married his child- d i i - Johnson and flower girl Grace Jordan car-
hood sweetheart and cousin Ellen. Ellen nried out their duties to perfection. Angela,
died tragically of cholera in India while on a wearing a platinum silver gown by Priscilla
their honeymoon cruise around the world. Angela and Eric Pierson of Boston and a beautiful smile, walked the
Anson returned to St. Simons and rebuilt the short aisle with her father. After the ceremo-
church as we know it today in memory of William Frederick Steuart and they were ny the guests were entertained at the
Ellen. During the years that Anson worked blessed with a daughter, Angela Gould Alligator Creek home of Jim and Ange
on the church, he fell in love with and mar- Steuart. Wallace. The couple honeymooned at
ried Horace Gould's daughter, Anna Gould. Angela Steuart married Robert Riley Caneel Bay, St. John, Cuisinart on Anguilla
It was Anna's little sister, Angela Lacoste Hopkins Jr. in Christ Church on Aug. 4, and Ladera Resort on St. Lucia. Eric is the
Gould, who became the first bride in the 1914. son of Paul and Sheri Pierson of Medford,
new church on Aug. 4. 1884. "Ange" married Their daughter, Angela Steuart Hopkins, N.J., and now Isle de Mai on Amelia Island.


* Harrison Andrew Neal, 18-
year-old son of Linda A. Neal and
the late Donald C. "Don" Neal,
has been awarded a presidential
scholarship to Stetson University
in DeLand,
where he will
pursue his
undergraduate
degrees in com-
puter science
and engineering
and education.
He was accept-
ed into the hon-
ors program at Neal
Stetson, an
honor reserved
for just 40 freshmen.
l Neal began his education in
the toddler program at Amelia
Island Montessori School, where
he continued through first grade.
Transferring to the public school
system and participating in the
gifted programs at Atlantic
Elementary, Emma Love Hardee
and Fernandina Beach Middle
School advanced his education to
the high school level, where
home-schooling through Florida
Virtual School offered the vari-
ety of courses he craved. Neal,
currently a home-schooled sen-
ior, carries a 4.0 grade point aver-
age (4.53 weighted).
In addition to the academic
presidential scholarship, renew-
able annually for four years
(awarded directly from Stetson),
Neal will also be using the
$16,000 scholarship awarded for
his placing in the statewide (invi-
tation only) high school
Computer.Programming
Competition as well as the schol-
arship he received for placing
ninth in the world at the All-
American Soap Box Derby World
Championship in Akron, Ohio,
July 2001.
Neal, born and raised in
Fernandina Beach, is a member
of St. Peter's Episcopal Church,
where he served as an acolyte,
usher and lay reader and actively
participates in the EYC youth
program.
* Matthew Ryan Beaton of


WEDDING

ConwaTndThe groom, the son of the late
Henry Nelson and Lucille
Cafblyh Moblfyffyhll aid '-CoRiWAy of LUttlRR6ckiAr ' k
Henfiy'Nlson GO rfiwli~ t,'batVi graffikt-froriiltlie-ivers0ityof
of Amelia Island, were married at Santo Tomas, Manila,
1 p.m. Saturday, May 10, 2008, at Philippines, and the American
the bride's home on Amelia Institute of Foreign Trade,
Island. Phoenix, Ariz., and is a former
The bride, daughter of the international banker.
late Charlton and Cincinnati Katelin Benkoski was the
Mobley of Macclenny, graduated maid of honor and Henry Nelson
from the University of Florida Conway III was the best man.
and was a chemist for the U.S. Following a trip to. French
government and Kimberly Clark Polynesia, the couple will live at
Corp. Amelia Island.


HELPERS


* Serenity Beach House
offers transitional housing for
women who choose to live a
clean and sober lifestyle.
Meetings are at 8 p.m. on
Wednesday. Call (904) 415-1440
for location and information.


* The Nassau County Stroke
Support Group meets from 10-
11:30 a.m. the third Wednesday
at Amelia Trace Assisted Living,
1900 Amelia Trace Court,
Fernandina Beach. For informa-
tion or peer support immediately


T^ 4~ /J AClassic Carpets
^t & Interiors, Inc.
CHEVROLET * BUICK
PONTIAC GMC bCarp' BUDDY KELLUM
President
464054 SR 200. Yulee
464054 SR 200, Yulee 802 S 8th Street 19041' 6.1 0242
(904) 261-6821 Femrandrna Beach FL 320: Fa , 1904 i 261 0(291
FAMILY DENTISTRY Dave Turner Plumbing
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
474390 S R 200. Fern Bch . FL 32034
Most Insurances Accepted (A between theTi
CallFor Appointment Shave Bridge & Nent
Dr. Robert Friedman 277 3942
AIA at Bailey Rd. 2 7 *0 4 .2 ' 7
FREEIVAN
WELL DRILLERS, INC. Amelia Garden Center
261-5216 3028 South 8th Street
Rock & Artesian Wells Fernndin Beach. FL .323-1
Pump Installations & epair 904.321 4117
606 S. 6th Street ameliacenter@bellsouth net
Fernandina Beacr, FL 32034 M


SShaklee-
In' pqr ' Dirtrl bular
rThe Number One Natsual Vitmani and
Su......pp.iin It Compan.
In the I ISA
9X)4-277" 2..1k r n% II ew j
W~tu~tl~iH F rl.'M-lr


Badcock
HOME FURNITURE

904-261-6956
542057 Us Hwy I. Callahan. FL


B5n '_ Founded in 1919
MEAD'S FRAMERY
& TROPHY STORE l
Custom Framing
Trophies - Plaques
904-225-2195 John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
Hw A IA & US 17 -Yulee John T. Ferreira & Son Insurance
. . 500 Centre Street * 261-5571


Steve Johnson Automotive
1505 S 14th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL
904-277-9719
Proudly Supporting Our Community


following a stroke, call Doug
Green at 583-3342.
* Pregnant women, women
with dependent children and/or
women attempting to regain cus-
tody of their children are offered
a multitude of services through


4


Sutton Place Behavioral Health,
Inc. Substance abuse services
are provided at no cost.
Psychiatric services are offered
on a sliding fee scale and
Medicaid and other insurances
are accepted. Assistance is also


V, ' .s. .


-. h



You Are


V luable
GOd


Sometimes one feels as if
has forgotten. Prayers stop at th
or so it seem, but God desires
relationship with each one c


Sunday Monday TUesday wenesdy Thursday
Exodus Exodus Exodus Exodus Exodus E
4:1.10 4:11.17 4:18.31 $t:10 5:t1.15

Weekly Bible Trivia
What was the message that God sent to
king of Egypt, concerning the children o
'answer found in this week a .sriptue l .adin


God
he ceiling,
a personal
of us.


Fr a4y Saturday
Exodus Exodus
$:16.20 C:21-23


Pharaoh,
f Israel?




Ci's" CnLUMMy FOewA


offered in areas of legal, literacy
and education, food and clothing
and more. Call Katrina Robinson-
Wheeler at 491-2001, ext. 441, for
an appointment.
A Women's Group meets from
10-11:30 a.m. on Tuesdays and
from 6-7:30 p.m. Wednesday; a
Women's Empowerment Group
meets from 3-4 p.m. on Thursday
and parenting classes are offered
from 6-7 p.m. on Tuesday. Free
child care is provided.
* Take Stock in Children of
Nassau County provides scholar-
ships, mentors and hope for a
better future to deserving chil-
dren. A public-private partner-
ship, this non-profit organization
has positively affected the lives
of thousands of children. Contact


program coordinator Jody
Mackle at 548-4464 or e-mail
jmackle@fccj.edu. Also visit
www2.takestockinchildren.com.
* For people who struggle to
lose weight, Take Off Pounds
Sensibly meets at 5 p.m. on
Monday in the community room
of the Fernandina Beach Police
Department on Lime Street. Call
Loretta Clark at 261-4041.
* The Nassau County
Veterans' Service Office at the
Nassau County Judicial Annex in
Yulee serves veterans and the
surviving spouses of veterans.
Call John E Martin, 548-4670, or
e-mail jmartin@rpassauclerk.com.
Hours are Monday through
Thursday, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. and
Friday 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.


I.--------------------m~





After School Program
2:15 - 5:30pm

Pre-K thru First Grade
(limited to 15 children)


MIss Kate's pre K
1303 Jasmine St., Ste. 105
(Walking distance from Southside Elementary)

misskatesprek@yahoo.com 321.0049
-~ai~ii�iticfi~iiiiii�iilij^ ^ ^ ^ ^


CAMPUS NOTES


1 Welcome to God's House a


LUXURY NAILS
1124 S. 14th St '4
(next to Cinema 7)
Nail Technaciaas:Trang & Tim
Hours: Mon-Sat 10 am- 7pm
*Bridal Scial L.Uquldo., Graduation
Call for Details Powder Gel ra
*Wazxin -Pnk &w hite "Sp i a
*Maaicr/Pdicre Sola) . Special
*Acryle *Silk Wrap 9
AIM . 4*e


i 9. -_ urr


Fernandina Beach graduated
magna cum laude with a bache-
lor of arts
degree in the
field of business
administration
during com- B '-
mencement cer-
emonies at
Florida Atlantic
University May
2, 2008.
Beaton, a Beaton
2004 graduate ______
of First Coast
High School, is the son of Buster
and Judy Beaton of Fernandina
Beach.
* Tessa King of Fernandina
Beach was honored recently by
the religion department at
Samford University.
King received the Vernon
Davison Award for excellence in
Biblical languages. The award
goes annually to a student who
has excelled in at least four
semesters of Biblical languages
and has shown that the knowl-
edge will contribute to the effec-
tiveness of a future in Christian
ministry.
King, a senior English major,
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Roger Leslie King.
Samford, with an enrollment
of 4,485 students from 49 states
and 27 foreign nations, is
Alabama's largest privately sup-
ported college or university.

E Stevn Wade Bell of
Fernandina Beach received a
bachelor of business administra-
tion degree in
finance from
Valdosta State
University May
3, 2008. He is a
member of
Kappa Sigma
fraternity.
Bell is the
son of Wade
and Pam Bell Bell
and grandson of
Dot Bell of
Fernandina Beach and Kathryn
Stevens of Valdosta, Ga.


S.
o









e








r-


491-6556






FRIDAY. MAY 16.2008/News-Leader


RELIGION


What the world needs now is love, God's love


O ur four-wheel drive vehi-
cle finally came to a stop.
We were here. The dark-
tinted windows, which
had done a great job of hiding our
not-so-popular white skin, made
the outside surroundings look all
the less inviting.
"Just wait here," our new
friend told us. "Let me go in and
make sure things are still OK."
"Alright," we replied, feeling
no immediate need to step out
into the dimly lit parking lot With
the local prison right in front of
us, and a mosque full of wor-
shipers filling up to our left, I
couldn't help but think about our
peaceful community back home.
We were in Indonesia and get-
ting ready to go into one of its


prisons. I
have to admit

Shock we
were experi-
encing was
huge. Having
just left a hos-
pital where'
people both
Rob old and
Goyette young alike
ewe were recover-
ing from bul-
pUL IT pr let wounds
NOTES inflicted by
certain
extremist radicals, the atmos-
phere outside was not very wel-
coming.
As we stared outside at those


who were assembling, I have to
admit I felt a bit challenged.
Somehow, through all the obvious
differences between them and us,
I found myself no longer looking
through a dark-tinted window but
through the eyes of God. They
were people just like you and me
doing everything they knew to be
faithful to their beliefs.
Suddenly the driver's door
opened and in jumped our friend.
"Looks like we're going to get to
see him," he announced with a bit
of excitement in his voice. "All
you need to do is follow me and
keep smiling," he said. "Most of
the guards don't speak English,
so let me do all the talking."
Like Marine paratroopers
jumping from an airplane, we all


filed out of our comfort zone into
the balmy night air. Our mission
was a simple one. Behind the con-
crete walls and steel bars was a
pastor imprisoned for his faith.
Our job was not to try to get him
out, but to encourage him in the
midst of all his trials.
Much to my surprise, we
found ourselves being encour-
aged by him. It was obvious that
God was with him. Even the jail-
ers and prison guards seemed to
know that there was something
very special about this man. I'm
sure that's why they had let us in.
His gentle spirit and eyes, filled
with the love and forgiveness of
Christ, said it all.
Though taken from his family
and church, and we later learned


falsely accused by a radical minor-
ity, his influence in the lives of
people had only grown. It was
amazing to see how friendly the
guards were toward us as we visit-
ed him. Not only did they smile
back at us as we smiled at them,
but they even let us take pictures
standing beside them before we
left.
The few times I've had the
privilege of traveling abroad and
visiting other cultures that hap-
pen to see life through different
lenses, I've often wondered how
God will ever reconcile our obvi-
ous differences. That day while in
Indonesia, the answer became
clear. "Love never fails!"
(1Cor.13:8a). That's right, deep
down in the heart of every human


being is a longing to love and to
be loved. Whether Christian,
Muslim, Buddhist or atheist, the
truth is what it is. Though at
times our longing for real love
gets covered up and confused by
other things, when someone final-
ly demonstrates it for us our lives
are changed forever.
Like the pastor in jail that day
who revealed Jesus' love and for-
giveness to everyone he met, may
we all learn from his example and
do the same. Who knows, how we
handle our personal hardships
may be the very thing that sets
others free.
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of
Living Waters World Outreach
Center E-mail him at rgoy@living
watersoutreach.org.


RELIGION NOTES


Never Forsaken'
The First Assembly of God will
host "Never Forsaken" vehicle
reconditioning and detailing
Monday through Saturday from
10 a.m.-5 p.m. at 302 South 14th
St., Fernandina Beach. If your
vehicle is in need of a facelift and
a wash, call (904) 430-778 for a
reservation. Ask for Jolyn Jones.
A portion of the proceeds will go
to a worthy cause.
Spaghetti dinner
The Youth for Christ Ministry
of Solid Rock Church of God by
Faith in Yulee will sponsor a
spaghetti dinner from 5:30-8:30
p.m. tonight in the Allen White
Fellowship Hall.
Dinners will include spaghetti,
salad, bread, dessert and bever-
age. The donation is $10. Free
delivery is available upon request.
All proceeds will support the Dare
to Dream Youth Tour. To become
a sponsor, make a donation or for
additional information, contact
Pamela Albertie at 225-5388 or
583-8466.
Barbecue dinners
Barbecue dinners will be on
sale at New Jerusalem Church,
816 South 10th St., on May 17
from 11 a.m. To 4 p.m. Dinners
include a choice of ribs or chick-
en, potato salad, baked beans,
bread and dessert Ribs will be $9
for a dinner and $7 for a sand-
wich. Chiqk~n w~yv[jb-$7 for alyi, t
ner and$5forajsand'ich. ,'
raised will support the youth
department. For more infor-
mation, call Sonya Bartley at 277-
3271. To place an order, call 583-
0466 or 491-7669.
Women's Day
Friendship Baptist Church on
Miner Road in Yulee will host
Women's Day at 11 a.m. Sunday,


May 18. The community is invit-
ed. The Rev. James Payne, pastor.
For information call 225-0683.

Annersary
celebrations
New Zion Missionary Baptist
Church, Pastor Jeremiah
Robinson Jr., is celebrating its
138th anniversary with the theme,
"Building on the Church's Rich
History - Celebrating the Past,
Embracing the Future." Come fel-
lowship with members nightly,
starting with Family Night on
May 21 at 7 p.m. and guest
churches on May 22 and 23. At 11
a.m. May 25 visit with West
Oakland Baptist Church of
Atlanta, Pastor Joseph L Johnson.
On May 31 at 6 p.m., New Zion
will host a First Anniversary
Fellowship Banquet at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center.
The guest speaker will be the
Rev. Al Letson Sr. of Shiloh
Metropolitan Baptist Church in
Jacksonville. Special music will be
presented by Deacon Johnny
Robinson and catering will be by
Deloris Gilyard. Attire is formal or
semi-formal. There will be door
prizes and live entertainment For
ticket information contact Lavinia
Williams at 583-0496 or 261-0010.
Friends and Family Day
Prince Chapel A.M.E. Church
of Nassauville will hold its annual
Frien4ds dlFif p SundBKspaia corwarmftraIeriff,, )IH
Nathaniel Glover of Duval County
will be the guest speaker. The
community is invited.
Guestspeaker
Yulee Baptist Church will wel-
come guest speaker Rick Corum
on May 25 at all three services,
8:15 a.m., 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. After
the 11 a.m. service enjoy a youth


VACATION B

O'Neal Memorial Baptist Church will hold
Vacation Bible School from 9 a.m. to noon June 9
through 13. The theme will be "Around the
Campfire with Jesus." For additional information,
contact the church at 277-2606.

First Baptist Church will host "Outrigger
Island - Living God's Unshakeable Truth"
Vacation Bible School in June.
The evening session is June 15-20 from 6-8:45
p.m. for ages kindergarten through fifth grade. The
morning session is June 16-20 from 9 a.m.-noon for
ages 3 through fifth grade. The adult class begins
at 6:30 p.m. in the sanctuary and the youth (sixth-
12th grade) will meet at Main Beach for "Four
Nights at the Beach" beginning June 15 at 6 p.m.
Family night is June 20 at 6 p.m.
You may register online at FBFirst.net or call
the church office at 261-3617.

The theme for Vacation Bible School at Amelia
Baptist Church is "Outrigger island : Living God's
Unshakable Truth," June 16-20 from 9 a.m. to noon
for ages 3 to fifth grade.
With the crashing waves of modern day media,


fundraiser shrimp dinner. Please
call 225-5128 to RSVP.
Church yard sale
Yulee United Methodist
Church will hold an Arts and
Crafts Church Yard Sale from 8
a.m.-2 p.m. May 31. There will
also be hot dogs, drinks and
baked goods for sale. All proceeds
donated to th hy, ph's Youth. ,.
qroup. ,-rbootlrental informa-
tion call Zuba Cole at 261-8335.
Lifeline food bank
A food bank sponsored by
Lifeline Ministries, 1438 E. Oak
St., Suite A., Fernandina Beach, is
open from 10:30 a.m. to noon on
Tuesday and Thursdays. For
more information call the church
office at 491-5401.


IBLE SCHOOLS

the unpredictable seas of our family life and the
troubled waters of simply growing up, it is no won-
der that our young peoples' belief systems can cap-
size before they even get started.
We can equip our young children to navigate
their world with the stabilizing truth that God is
real, Jesus is His Son, Jesus is the only way of
Salvation, the Bible is God's word and their
actions show what they believe. For reservations
call 261-9527.
* * *
Yulee United Methodist Church will hold
Vacation Bible School from 6-8 p.m. July 7-11. The
school is open to all ages and the theme will be
"Beach Party Surfing Through the Scriptures."
Please call to register at 225-5381 or 277-4967.
Theater camp
The I-Can Academy Summer Musical Theatre
Camp will be held from 9 a.m. to noon June 16 to
July 3 at O'Neal Memorial Baptist Church. The
camp is free for students ages 3-14 (students who
completed eighth grade in 2008). The S25 registra-
tion fee includes camp T-shirt and supplies. For
information call Mrs. Autry at 277-2704.


Jacksonville (about two blocks,
south of University Boulevard).
They are sponsored by the Big
Orange Chorus, the 2007 Florida
State Championship Chorus. Call
(904) 355-SING or Mike at (904)
343-8392
Mom's group
First Presbyterian Church, 9
N. Sixth St., hosts the free
"MOM,ME" playgroup each
Thursday morning from 9:30-11
a.m. Call the church office at 261-
3837 to reserve a space for you
and your baby/toddler.
Lifeline Ministries
Lifeline Ministries Evangelical
Church welcomes those looking
for answers. Join members on
Sunday at 10:30 a.m. at the Best
Western Inn, 2707 Sadler Road.
Saturday Mass
St. Michael Catholic Church
holds a Saturday Mass at Yulee
United Methodist Church on A1A
at 4 p.m. The 4 p.m. and 5:30 p.m.
masses continue on Saturdays at
St. Michael Church.


ChristianMythbusters diately following. There are spe- 'Celebrate Recovery'
cial speakers weekly and every-
Grace Community Church's one is invited. For more informa- First Baptist Church sponsors
Mythbuster series might be fin- tion call 321-0435. Celebrate Recovery every Friday
ished, but the message isn't. The Yo " -g lt*Wrchi1 night from 6-9:30 p.m. Celebrate
seven-week series exploring com- - Oung adUULtWorsIUp Recovery is a Christ centered,
mon myths about Christianity and Grace Community Church Biblically based program for indi-
. faith is now available online, hosts young-adult, small-group viduals and their family members
Listen to a podcast of Pastor Jerry worship service Tuesdays at 7 who are dealing with addictions,
Klemm on iTunes or visit the p.m. The group welcomes young compulsions, past hurts and
; ra.e1qrpmunity urch1we v .30u t sagP -3 oaith apA vi.pprntially.id t.taCiw-i haviri..
iteat-wwgracenassaup. mand ri' fellowship trga idfis fchurh1t,) r'embernqri(W oj 3 tBlThh rov
click on the podcast icon on the affiliation. For information and the church are encouraged to
main menu. the meeting location, call 491-0363 attend. Childcare is available. Call
Salvation Army or visit www.gracenassau.com. the church at 261-3617.
The Salvation Army Hope Male singers Men's Bible Study
House at 410 S. Ninth St., Open auditions and rehearsals A Men's Bible study meets at
Fernandina Beach, offers a spiri- for male singers are held at 7:30 Amelia Baptist Church, 961167
tually uplifting Christian service p.m. Thursday at San Jose Buccaneer Trail, Fernandina
every Tuesday starting at 11:30 Church of Christ, Family Life Beach, each Friday at 6 a.m. All
a.tn., with a meal provided imme- Center, 6233 San Jose Blvd., men are welcome.


AMELIA ISLAND
CHURCH OF CHRIST
R hcre the Bible ii the .4Aihrity. Christ
is the head ,fithe church, and the
members are simplyv Chrisuan.
MeetsL at the YMCA 10:00 anm.-Worship
1915 Citrona Dr. I -0 a.m.-Sunday Sch.
For More Information, 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
'.me ' .it t- l-ki. -I i [ijj . .kii ii ii i sHi


Across from Fort Clinch State Park
261-6306
www.poplcamelia.org


Anglican
MISSION
a nviAMEi CAS

86003 Christian Way(Yulee Methodist Church)
Yulee, Florida
Telephone 904.335.7642
Please join us on Sunday, Bible Study at 6pm
Worship & Lord's Supper at 7 pm,
Fellowship 7:45 to 8:15
Come for one or all
Optional Healing Prayer
offered following Worship


We have a new homell

Providence n,,

(1?esbyteman n


Everyone is welcome
96537 Parliament Drive, Yulee
(Corner Old NassauAille Rd I
Worship Service at 9:30 a.m.
www. providenceyulee.com


0 ---T


anmily Wors/up Center

*^ B ! Pror Pat Emnis
904-261-3090
*iT undas -KIo3l : 4,
JIJIr Morrung \Vor'up 11 00
E.e-ung 'Aorship not
VWdne-,da, Nighi Ior4up - tb
2712 South 14 Street
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034


JOY FELLOWSHIP
CHURCH
PRESENTLY MEETING AT
719 SOUTH 915 STREET
SUNDAY 10:00 AM
FULL GOSPEL / INTERDENOMINATIONAL
EDWARD M. COOP, PASTOR
904-753-0146
www.fieldofjoy.org
WE ARE A 501 (CX3) TAX EXEMPT ORGANIZATION


Jackie Hayes
Pastor

( : Bopsr T Church
Sunday School 9 30 am
Sunday Worship 10 45 am
Wednesday AWANA 6 15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study 6 30 pm
941017 Oi,' Na;Qui..ull Ro,' I Cs -ounr, Rd,107 Soulh
Ferrandina Beach FL 32034
261-4741
www sprnghillbaptistfb.org


YULEE UNITED
- METHODIST
CHURCH
P/lease join us for
SUNDAY SERVICES:
Church School 9:30AM Worship 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
A1A & Christian Way, Yulee
225-5381 * Rev. Mark Stiles


AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
f An InterdenominationalCommunity Chlurch
t ( SUNDAY WORSHIP
9:15 a.m.
on (Nursery Provided)
wtO p/ Adult Education Classes 8:00am & 10:30am
.A diverse congregation united6y our faith in Jesus Christ

New Website! Amelia Island Plantation


www.ameliachapel.com


Outside the Main Gate
(904) 277-4414


I I


h


-- '}tol7f "7n ttyl
Ai nglic'a n ( liurch
t' " ,r .. ... r,


Everyone Welcome
A 1928 Prayer Book Pansh
The Rev J Michael Bowhay. Rector
Come Grow With Us


NEW ZION MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
10 South 10"' Street
Fernandina Beach. Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
904-261-0010


SUNDAY SCHOOL ....
SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP ....
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ....
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY


9 30 AM
11.00 AM
5 30 PNM
.7 00PPM


Holy Trinity Anglican Church
Please Join Us for
Sunday Worship
at 10 00 a m
While We Build
Worshiping in Burgess Chapel
1305 Atlantic Avenue

904-430-0274
www.holvirnityangliran org


BLACKROCK BAPTIST
CHURCH
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
261-6220
Pant.-,r Fr3nk Cam3roni
Sunday, Morr.rng W.'i-:np Ser.iices
8 31a3,n Arl, 11 i)00im
Sund, Scr,.:.ol | 15
Fra, 6 -15 &9 00 Awmian
Worinir, Sei.icr.. 11 00) iChildreao Cnurcni
Sund,3, m n- err ' ..,:e 6 0ii) ' .T
Wedne'da',, Se'-i. 7e 7 Oij p rr
.iitc%, DiaclrocktrCidDISi com


PRESBYTERIAN
' , * CHURCH

9 N. 6th St. * 261-3837
Worship Services 8:30 & 1 lam
Sunday School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
Cu. i ifm Si - 1), L r t iS...,-i eih r, PNi-I


p


River of Praise
S_ Worship Center
f Pastor: Larry Osbum
83410 St. Mark Drive
Yulee, FL 32097
Sunday School ------ - -- 9:30 am
Sunday Morning Worship--------. 10:30 am
Sunday Evening Worship-----------6:30 pm
Wednesday Evening Worship-------7:30 pm
Spiit Filed Music and Preaching


-I .1----- ------------.-------


CELEBRATION BAPTIST
CHURCH

Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski




.- - - i -
1 j ..:I . . . .


I . 6i ,-- U mm


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH. WE'RE FAMILY"
Sunday School .......... ..... . 9:45A.M.
Worship Service ........ . .... .10:SSA.M.
Discipleship Training ........... . .6:00P.M.
Evening Worship .............. .7:00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper ... .6:OOP.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service .......7:00P.M.
736 Bonnievilew Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
904-261-461S (church office)
EVERYONE WELCOME
Nursery provided


.5 ___________ J L


"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Church
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday Worship'Service - 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
Corner of BuccaneerrTr. & Gerbing Road, Femandina Bch.
For More Information Call: 261-9527


First Baptist Church
Femandinr Bea>h




FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Re': lr ff Overton, Sr. Pastor
Sunday Worship 8 AM & 10.15 AM
Sunday School 9 AM
Evening Worship 6.30 PM
Wednesday Service 0-30 PMI
261-3617
www.fbfirst.net
416 Alachua St. *Fernandina Beach


Living Waters
world outreach
Contemporary Worship
SUN 9:30am
WED 7:00pm
YYouth, /Nurse/y &
" O/ Children's Ministries
Rob &Christie Goyette 321-2117
Senior Pastors On AIA I mile west of Amelia Island
www.LivinmWatersOiutreach .or,


Y ITLEE
IIDAPTIST '
ijCIHURCHI'-"

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


S / /Xr /. //


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


RELIGION NOTES


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10, HOMES


FRIDAY, MAY 16,2008/News-Leader


HOME AND GARDEN BRIEFS


Coastal cottage tour
Tickets for the Amelia Park
Coastal Cottage Trio to Benefit
the Barnabas Center fundraiser,
an event that will showcase the
interior decorating talents of
local Amelia Island designers,
are $15 and available at the
Prudential Chaplin Williams
Realty office in Amelia Park and
at the Barnabas Center resale
store, New to You, located at 930
South 14th St.
The two-weekend open house
is slated for May 17-18 and May
24-25. Information about the
event and the Barnabas Center
can be found at www.barnabas
centerinc.org.
Honey at market
Amanda and Ruben of Josey
Honey Farm have returned to
the Fernandina Farmers Market
as vendors. Josey Farms, a fifth-
generation beekeeping farm with
more than 1,500 hives, special-
izes in local honey offering sever-
al varieties including gall berry,
wild flower and blueberry.
The Fernandina Farmers
Market is open every Saturday
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. at Seventh and
Centre streets. For information
call 491-4872 or visit www.fernan
dinafarmersmarket.com.
Plant clinic
On May 19 Becky Jordi,
Nassau County Horticulture
Extension Agent, and her Master
Gardener volunteers will conduct
a Plant Clinic from 10 a.m. until 2
p.m. at the Yulee Extension
Office (AlA and Pages Dairy
Road). All county residents are
invited to bring plant samples


SUBMITTED
Josey Honey Farm has
returned to the Fernandina
Farmers Market with a variety
of local honey including gall
berry, wild flower and blue-
berry.


showing problems in their land-
scapes. Problems will be identi-
fied and solutions offered. For
information call 548-1116.

Home buying
workshop
Come out and learn about the
pros and cons of buying a home
and take an in-depth look at your
financial situation to see if you
can afford to buy a home at a
workshop offered to the public at
no charge by the Northeast
Florida Community Action
Agency in partnership with the
University of Florida Nassau
County Extension Service. The
90-minutes workshop will be
offered on May 21 from 4-5:30.
p.m. at the Peck Center (recep-
tion room), 516 South 10th St. To
reserve your spot, call 261-0801.


Small garden tips
Gardening expert, TV host
and author Melinda Myers will
be the featured speaker at the
EPCOT International Flower and
Garden Show over Memorial
Day weekend.
Myers will present "Small
Space Gardens" May 23-25 daily
at noon and 3 p.m. She'll share
tips on creating gardens in small
spaces as well as maintaining
gardens with year round interest.
As part of the Great American
Gardeners series, Myers' presen-
tations will be held in EPCOT's
Wonders of Life Pavilion.
For more information on
Myers' EPCOT appearances and
other upcoming appearances,
visit her website - www.melinda
myers.com - and click on appear-
ances.
'Garden Walk'
The Garden Club of St.
Augustine will hold a Garden
Walk celebrating National
Garden Week on June 7 from 10
a.m.-2 p.m. Visit seven charming
and unique gardens in downtown
and suburban St. Augustine.
Then stop at the Garden Center,
344o Old Moultrie Road, for light
refreshments, a plant sale and
gardening boutique. ,
Tickets are $8 and available at
57 Treasury, Leonardi's Nursery
and The Greenery, or call 794-
5274 or 471-2891. Visit garden-
clubofstaugustine.org.
St. Marys market
The St. Marys Community
Market is open Saturdays
from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at 206
Osborne St., St. Marys, Ga.
(Tribune & Georgian parking
lot). For more information visit
http://smcmarket.com or call
(912) 882-8111.
Garden 'spotlight'
The UF/IFAS Nassau County
Extension Service's "Spotlight on
Nassau Gardens" is a monthly
recognition program featuring
gardens and plant specimen
grown by county residents.
To be considered, residents
should send a digital photo, with
a description of their "Spotlight,"
along with their name, address
and phone number to bwalker
105@bellsouth.net.
For more information, contact
Rebecca Jordi at 548-1116, or
visit-http://nassau.ifas.ufl.
edu/horticulture/spotlight.
html.


Basil a rewardinQ herb


Q. I am thinking about grow-
.ing basil. Will it grow well
here? CJ
A Sweet basil, Ocimum
..basilicum, will grow very
well here. It should be planted
in the early spring but I have
started it later in the season
(early summer) and have still
been successful. Some forms of
basil are used in cooking but
other varieties such as Ocimum
auranascen are grown for their
ornamental qualities.
Use soil with high organic
content - compost would be per-
fect. Basil can be propagated
from seed
or small
plantings. It
can be
grown in
" garden
plots or
patio con-
tainers in
full sun.
Basil does
not tolerate
'Becky drought
Jorig conditions
but prefers
consistently
GARDEN moist soil,
TALI although I
trained my
basil to receive water only once
a week and it grew beautifully.
However, too much water will
easily cause disease issues.
Basil is especially rewarding
as the aroma can be detected
even when walking past the
plant. It can be added to sauces,
vinegars, breads or soups.
Nothing can compare to the
improved flavor of adding fresh
basil to pasta or sauce dishes.
Although, I must admit, I love it
sprinkled on top of sliced toma-
toes from my garden. We will be
discussing growing herbs at the
next Nassau County Extension
"Landscape Matters" on Wed-
nesday at 10 a.m. at the Nassau
County Demonstration Garden.
For more information on
growing herbs in Florida, see
the University of Florida publica-
tion, "Herbs in the Florida
Garden": http://edis.ifas.
ufl.edu/VHO20, or go to the
Nassau County Extension web-
site: http://nassau.ifas.ufl.edu.
Q What are the white spots
.on the leaves of my camel-
lia? DH
A I am glad you bought this
* into the office during our
Plant Clinics as it is difficult to


PHOTO COURTESY OF REBECCA JORDI
Sweet basil grows well in garden plots or container pots in
Northeast Florida.


diagnose over the phone. Algal
leaf spot, caused by the alga
Cephaleuros virescens, may
appear on a wide variety of plant
species but Southern magnolia
and camellia trees are the most
common targets.
Weather is an important con-
tributing factor - mostly rainfall
or overhead irrigation.
Cephaleuros virescens can sur-
vive until the appropriate weath-
er conditions provide the perfect
environment. The best defense
is to keep trees healthy by pro-
viding proper irrigation, fertiliz-
er and air circulation. Clean up
any leaf or twig debris as these
can provide places for the algae
to incubate. Light pruning on
some of the leaves or twigs
might be beneficial. When possi-
ble, avoid the leaves being wet
for extended periods of time.
Nassau County Extension
conducts plant clinics to the gen-
eral public for help with land-
scape questions. The next plant
clinic will be on Monday from 10
a.m.-2 p.m. Drop by the Yulee
satellite office with a clipping of
your tree, shrub or grass prob-
lems for a free diagnosis. Other
clinics are scheduled for June 2
and 6; Sept. 8 and 22; and Oct. 6
and 20.
. I am growing Anna apples
. and I found these tiny
insects on the underside of the
leaf. Can you tell me what they
are? BW
A .The insects on the Anna
'A.-.apple leaves are aphids.
They are feeding on the plant
juices in the leaf and causing the
leaf to curl. There are dozens of
them under one tiny leaf.
Aphids do not require a male


to reproduce and the young are
born live, skipping the normal
insect egg stage. Aphids can be
controlled by applying horticul-
ture oil on the undersides of new
leaf growth. More than one
application may be necessary.
Notice the aphids are attracted
to new leaves as these leaves are
most tender.
Horticulture oil should be
applied during the morning or
early evening hours. Avoid
applying oil in the heat of the
day as this could damage the
leaves. Remember to read and
follow the directions on the pes-
ticide label. Anna is a good apple
choice for Florida, as are Dorsett
Golden and TropicSweet.
Apples grown in Florida require
a pollinator, so use Dorsett
Golden to cross with Anna or
TropicSweet to produce mature
fruit. Fertilize in January and
June. Irrigate 4-5 inches under
the tree canopy once a week if
sufficient rainfall does not occur.
Rebecca Jordi, UF/IFAS
Nassau County Horticultural
Extension Agent, is a University
of Florida faculty member
Extension locations are the satel-
lite office at the County Building
in Yulee and the main Extension
Office in Callahan. The UF/IFAS
Nassau County Demonstration
Garden is located at the Nassau
County Governmental Complex
and demonstrates best manage-
ment practices for Northeast
Florida. Mail questions to
Garden Talk, c/o Rebecca Jordi,
Nassau County Extension,
543350 US 1, Callahan, FL
, 32011, or e-njWityrdi0tLWdr,
I Visit the website at http://nas
sau.if s.ufl.edu.


2006 SALES
OVER $11 MILL


CENTURY 21 John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
500 Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Call Mary at 904-753-1048
Call Jim at 904-753-1049
CASERTA @ BELLSOUTH.NET
A VISIT OUR INTERNET SITEIM CASERTA
www.Amelia-Island-RealEstate.com JIM
BROKER-ASSOCIATE


NASSAUVILLE 9.29 ACRE PAR- OCEANFRONT- Amelia by the Sea, Unit 1801 PARK AVE. - 3BR/3BA, approx. 2,518
CEL wooded and has a creek that runs 665 - 3BR/2BA condo with private fishing SF. Charming "Amelia Park" home with large
through it. This parcel would make an pier, community pool and tennis court. This front porch, plantation shutters, gas fireplace
excellent location for the buyer looking unit has been remodeled and offers exciting with remote in family room. Large master BR
excellent location forocean & beach views. Investment rental, per- with 2 master baths. Large screened back patio
for a private homesite. $240,000 feet for 1031 exchange. $699,000 #34775 with heated in-ground pool & spa. Attached 2-
#45256 car garage. $578,000 #45863
; .* , . . . . ..?"7 " " ., i


507 STARBOARD LANDING - Lovely
4BR/3.5BA with large bonus room has 2,844 SF.
Many wonderful features include plintation shut-
ters, gas FP, large screened pool in backyard
adjoining preservation area. Walk to the beach -
very desirable home. $649,500 #45099


120 S. 9TH STREET - VICTORIAN STYLE new
construction, being sold w/roughed-in framing &
plumbing at this price. Main house has 3 floors, over
2500 sq ft. 3/4 BR /3 BA plus large bonus on 3rd
floor. Additional room or apt over garage w/ over 650
sq. ft. Zoning permits residential & commercial
activity. Call Mary for details. $359,0t(H) #42534


SADLER RI) COMMERCIAL LOT - 100;
ft on Sadler road, 400 feet deep, located
directly across from Hampton Inn. Zoned C-
1, just blocks to the beach. Small building
and, detached garage on properly. $525,000
#46108


IP -1- -P- -
2149 NATURES GrATE COURT N. - 3BR/2BA
1,743 SF. Wonderful home close to schools, walk-
ing distance to the beach. Freshly painted inside.
new carpet iand lile, ivaultedi ceiling w/skylights,
gas PP. Largc eat-in kitchen. Nice size study
w/French doors. Screened porch. Landscaped,
fenced backyard. $319,900 #45933


AMELIA WOODS - AFFORDABLE
CONDO - Unit 503B, 2"d floor, 2 bedroom/2
bath. 1.096 SF, vaulted ceiling in living room,
community pool, club house and tennis courts all
within 2 blocks of the beach. $190,000 #43943


2813 OCEAN SOUND DR - Lovely brick
and frame home just steps to the beach,
3BR/2BA, split bedroom plan, huge great
room, formal dining rm, large master BR
suite. eat-in kitchen, screened lanai overlook-
ing quiet lake. $439,900 #44209


1525 LISA AVE - OCEAN STATE PARK OCEAN FRONT TWO-ST Y OR- 2180 SOUTH OCEAN FRONT - Beautiful top floor condo offers
VIEWS - Spacious home w/large kitchen & FLETCHER AVENUE - Truly oulslanding ocean spectncular views of the ocean ad thie beaches.
family rm w/FP- approx 3.885 SF, 5 BR w/2 as a"nld be1ch views hoim thi's lecntlly leiodeled Tastefilly decorated, this imi hais an open floor plan
open-loft BRs, 4.5 BA, tri-level provides gor- 5BR/3.5BA, covered 2nd stoly veranda overlooking Millh 2R/2HA andi a balcony o enjoy theoceanview &
geous views of ocean and Ft. Clinch State Park, the beach, go rmnet kitchen, giaet imoom w/P. com.- se bilee. eat investmentt or long/shliort-tenn rentals
appro 400' o beach mnh more: $799000 pletely furnished', finally upgraldes complement this or second home. Recently completed a 2.5 million dol-
app#39692 400tobeachmuchmore:$799,000 beautiful hoe. $2,100,0004 #13,154 la exterior renovation to Ieuilding. $395,0001 #46018
#39692


Call Claudia Watts to Purchase Today!
RE/MAX Professional Group
303 Centre Street, Suite 102 M
Amelia Island, FL 32034
In The Head of Historic Downtown Femandina Beach On Amelia Island
CELLULAR: 904-556-4000 - OFFICE: 904-321-1999
EMAIL: claudiacw@remax.net
, WEBSITE: www.claudiawatts.com B






Enclave on South Amelia Island. From the moment you
approach on the handsome custom paver drive entering
the convenient motor court, with 4 garage bays accessible,
you are sure Ico appreciate the stunning curb appeal
Through he arched Mahogany double-door entry you'll be
SWOWED Dy me marble, stone and gorgeous woodwork
i " The volume ceilings and open spaciousness draw one to
Ine unparalleled views of the intiniry-eage pool with the
Atlantic Ocean beyond The media room, Turret office with
270-degree views, bonus room, hobby room and t/- 900-
bottle wine cellar all add to the fley-space otiered in this
very quality construction. In absolute mint condition with
the ahlention to delail one would expect.
5/5.5 with 8,754 HSF. MLS#45775.



4 .. . . ... . . ..i . .i t..i... . . ..i

PARADISE FOUND IN THE AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION.
Only On prestigious Ocean Club Drive can you find
-soothing Golt, LAGOON OR OCEAN VIEWS FROM EVERY
WINDOW WITHIN A FEW HUNDRED FEET OF THE
SHIMMERING ATLANTIC OCEAN This quality Arthur
Rulenrburg home BOASTS STEEL & CONCRETE
CONSTRUCTION ABUNDANT BALCONIES. SEPARATE
MASTER BATHS ingeniously adjolned by a Swiss shower &
a healed & cooled tINFINIT',-EDGE pool wih a separate spa
When you do leave the comlort of your abode, you're with-
in walking distance of the Ocean Club pool & dining, rac-
quel park & the health & fitness center OFFICEIGAME
ROOM ON FIRST FLOOR COULD BE 5TH BEDROOM
Elevator services all 4 floors.
4/5.5 with 5,435 HSF. MLS#43014



11 Pie Du e lc ithAmla Isn lnaion 4,6 5,0 0


S. . .. - , .
.' ... .........,-'. "t,.� ' . .... ...


The creme de la cremel Spoil yourself with approximately
100 leet on the Allanic Ocean The Penthouse locale offers
superlative views to the west ofl he Marsh and Intracoastal
Waierway Own the entire top iloor of mthe Piper Dunes
North Building and De awed by the 360-degree views New
hurrican# shutters and customized master bedroom and
Ojlh This lop shell condominium in the gated Amelia
Island Plantatlin allows lock and go convenience while
providing the square loolage of a single family home The
Iloor lo ceiling glass throughout capitalizes on the
Iremendous views Sep.irale study wiln arlractive built-ins
and spectacular sweeping views
4/4 and 2 partial baths with 4,288 HSF. MLS#45832.








FRIDAY. MAY 16.2008/News-Leader


AROUND SCHOOL


NOTES



Phantom ofthe O'pry
Student singers and per-
formers with the Yulee High
School Chorus will present
their first ever musical, "The
Phantom of the O'pry," at 7 p.m.
tonight and on May 17 at 2 p.m.
Admission is $3 for adults, and
$1 for Nassau County students
with student ID. Children under
school age are free. The musi-
cal will be presented at Yulee
High School in the cafetorium.
For information contact E.R.
Lombardi at 225-8641, ext. 5633.
Funart
Saturday Fundays are held
the first and third Saturday of
every month at Studio Art, an
educational art space on
Eighth Street. The next session
is May 17.
Participants will create a
variety of fun and engaging art
projects with varying themes
and media. All ages welcome;
children under three require a
caregiver to be present.
Register early or pop in unman-
nounced. For more information
call 556-3804 or visit
www.islandstudioart.com.
NACDACmeeting
Interested community mem-
bers are invited to attend this
month's Nassau Alcohol, Crime
and Drug Abatement Coalition
meeting on May 20 at 3:30 p.m.
NACDAC is a non-profit
coalition that works to prevent
and eliminate underage drink-
ing and other drug use within
the community. It meets the
third Tuesday of every month
at 3:30 p.m. at the County
Building at 86026 Pages Dairy
Road, Yulee. For more informa-
tion, visit www.nacdac.org or
call Jean Bardes at 753-2551.
Retirededucators -V
Th' Nassau County Reted
Educators Association will
holds its final meeting this
school year at Shoney's Rest-
aurant on Sadler Road on May
20 at 9:30 a.m. for breakfast
Kassandra Godin, the Nassau
County essay contest winner
from Emma Love Hardee
Elementary School, will be the
special guest Godin will read
her winning essay and other
presentations will be made. For
more information, contact
Stanley Lofton at 225-9365.
Retirementparty
A retirement celebration
honoring Fernandina Beach �
Middle School teacher Ginny
White will be held on May 25
from 3-6 p.m. at St. Peter's
Parish Hall. All former students,
parents, colleagues and friends
are invited. For more informa-
tion, or to volunteer, call Kim
Page at 415-3243 or e-mail
davidpagemd@comcastnet
Children's art
The Island Art Association,
18 N. Second St, offers chil-
dren's art education the last
Saturday of each month from
10:30 a.m.-noon. Children are
asked to pre-register by calling
the gallery 261-7020. The next
session is May 31.
Auditions
Camden Summer Theatre
will hold auditions for a commu-
nity-based theatrical production
of the beloved classic, Disney's
"Beauty and the Beast," on May
31 and June 1 from 2-6 p.m. at
the Camden County High
School Auditorium, 6300 Laurel
Island Pkwy., Kingsland, Ga.
Come prepared to sing a
Broadway-style song, read from
the script and wear comfortable
Shoes and clothing in order to
participate in short movement
exercises. For more informa-
tion, contact Mary Kraack,
(912) 729-7463, e-mail mkraack .
@camden.kl2.ga.us, or Leah
Maley at (904) 548-7294.
After school program
Miss Kate's Pre K, located at
1303 Jasmine St in Fernandina
Beach (within walking distance
of Southside Elementary), is
now taking registrations for the
after school program (2:15-5:30
p.m.) for children in kinder-
garten and first grade in
2008/9. Enrollment is limited to
15 children; monthly fee is
$300. To arrange an appoint-
ment for a visit, or for more


information, contact Kate Hart
at misskatesprek@yahoo.com
or 321-0049.


FBMS gears up fo2

HEATHER STEFANSKI ly all year, working diligently to
FortheNews-Leader choose submissions to be pub-
lished, proofing submissions, adver-
Fernandina Beach Middle tising the magazine and planning
School will host its sixth annual the culminating event, the coffee
Literary Magazine Coffee House house.
on Thursday at 7 p.m. in the Media This year, more than 75 students
Center. Admission is $5. submitted their writing or artwork
The coffee house is an event that for the magazine.
debuts FBMS's annual literary mag- Staff read at least 125 entries
azine, Smorgasbord, All You Can (poems, essays, short stories), all on
Read. Last year the publication their own time.
received a rank of Superior in the The project touches virtually
2007 NCTE Program to Recognize every student in the school by pro-
Excellence in Student Literary hiding a forum for their voice and
Magazines - making FBMS the expressions through both the mag-
only middle school to receive this azine and the coffee house.
rank in Florida. Last year students were spread
The magazine staff meets week- out all over the floor at the coffee


literary feast


house because there were no seats
left, even after chairs were pulled
from surrounding classrooms.
Those students were exposed to
real writing - the passion of writing
- and real artistry.
The community also is encour-
aged to attend. Admission buys a
copy of the magazine and refresh-
ments, plus entertainment. The
evening will begin with guest speak-
er Jane Wood of Jacksonville, who
will speak about the real world of
writing and publishing - inspiring
budding writers and artists to keep
working.
Wood is the author of books for
young readers including Trouble on
the St. Johns River, Adventures on


Amelia Island and Voices in St.
Augustine. She has also been a
part-time newspaper reporter
and produced numerous local cable
television shows relating to educa-
tion.
Following Wood's presentation,
the student authors will read either
their entire piece or a teaser from
the magazine. 'This is a chance to
take learning beyond the cinder
block walls of the Language Arts
classrooms and make literacy mean
something real and powerful to stu-
dents. For more information, call
the school at 491-7983.
Heather Stefanski is a National
Board certified teacher at Fernan-
dina Beach Middle School.


No-^^M g 1 I PICTURE


SUBMIirED
Foundation honors students
On April 29, the Fernandina Beach High School Foundation held the Honors Banque$ for the 2007-8 school year, recognizing
356 students for a variety of academic achievements, including 25 students who met the "Gold Star" criteria of all A's during the
first three nine-week periods.
Any student who makes all A's and B's for any of the first three nine-week periods of the year is given an Honor Roll certificate.
An academic letter and lamp of knowledge is awarded the first time a student makes all A's and B's for the first three nine-week
periods. Each year thereafter, this same achievement will earn a gold bar. to attach to the letter. A student who makes all A's for
the first three nine-week periods also receives a gold star to attach to the letter. If a student has made all A's and B's every nine
weeks during all four years of high school, a gold tassel is awarded to wear at graduation.
The FBHS Foundation is dedicated to supporting academic excellence and this year awarded more than $15,000 in mini-
grants to teachers to fund a variety of programs. The Honors Banquet was, � pls .psorel . y FBHSBusiness Partners.


Discovering Montessori
The Amelia Island Montessori School hosted a "discover Montessori" event on April 26 at the North Hampton Community Center
for interested parents to learn about the Montessori method of teaching and ask questions of the trained Montessori staff, above.
The Amelia Island Montessori School, Amelia Island Plantation and friends will hold a memorial for Jane Grieveson, who taught
at the school for 33 years, on May 30 from 6:30-9:30 p.m. at the Racquet Club at Amelia Island Plantation. Contributions may
be made to the Jane Grieveson Memorial Fund, Compass Bank, 1742 S. Eighth St., Fernandina Beach, FL 32034. The fund will
Benefit the school. For more information, call 261-6610.


Peppermint Players
The Amelia Island
Peppermint Players gave .
a roaring rendition of a
radio broadcast to the
students at Atlantic
Elementary School on
April 29. "We appreciate
the long rehearsal hours
donated by this group to
enhance the learning of
our community," said
teacher Victoria
Blackwell.
SUBMITTED


SUMMER CAMPS

The Police Athletic
League Summer Camp will
include field trips while still
teaching basic academic skills.
Camp PAL will be headquar-
tered at the Peck Gym.
The one-time fee for the
entire summer (not including
field trips) is $50 for one child,
$10 for the second child per
family, and $5 for each addition-
al child, including breakfast
and lunch.
Sign up by May 30 to
receive a $20 discount and
Camp PAL T-shirt for your
child. An orientation meeting
will be held at 6 p.m. May 30.
Camp PAL runs June 9-Aug. 8.
Pick up applications at the
Fernandina Beach Police
Department, 1525 Lime St. For
information call Annette Perry
at 277-7344, ext. 226, or
Program Director John Gilbert
at (904) 415-3679.
* * *
Registration has begun for
the Amelia Art Academy
summer camp, Isle of Art,
including dance, drama, music
and art Dates are June 9-13
and June 23-27. Registration fee
is $25 and camp is $100. Call
277-1225.
* * *
The Boys and Girls Clubs
of Nassau County Summer
Camp is June 9-Aug. 15.
Activities include outdoor and
indoor activities and games.
Field trips and a variety of out-
side speakers are also planned.
Summer camp is located at
the Miller Boys & Girls Club at
942259 Old Nassauville Road,
Fernandina Beach. Hours are 7
a.m.-6 p.m. Full-pay registration
fee is $230; however, free and
reduced enrollment plans are
available, as are payinent plans.
For information, call Unit
Director Darriel Williams at
261-1075.

Amelia Community
Theatre will offer summer the-
ater camp for children ages 7
through 12 from 9-11:30 a.m. on
June 9-13 and June 16-20. Cost
for a one-week session is $30.
The theater is located at 209
Cedar St Call 261-6749 for reg-
istration packets.

Studio Art and
- Kinderstudios are teaming up
to host "North East Florida's
Premier Summer Arts" pro-
gram. Each week will offer
visual arts, dance, theater and
set design and will conclude
with a theatrical performance
every Friday at 2:30 p.m. Ages
3-5 from noon-3 p.m. for $110
and ages 6-14 from 9 a.m.-3
p.m. for $145.
There is "aftercare" for the
working parent until 5:30 p.m.
as well as a teen program
(details TBA) at 528 S. Eighth
St, Fernandina Beach. Call 556-
3804 or visit www.islandstudio
artcom.

The I-Can Academy
Summer Musical Theatre
Camp will be held from 9 a.m.
to noon June 16 to July 3 at
O'Neal Memorial Baptist
Church.
The camp is free for stu-
dents ages 3-14 (students who
completed eighth grade in
2008). $25 registration fee
includes camp T-shirt and sup-
plies. For information call Mrs.
Autry at 277-2704.
The Amelia Island Parent
Cooperative Preschool will
offer summer camps June 16-
27, July 7-18 and July 28-Aug. 8
Cost for two-year-olds is $70,
Tuesday and Thursdays from
9 a.m. to noon. Snack is provid-
ed. Cost for three- and four-
year-olds is $100, Mondays,
Wednesday and Fridays from
9 a.m.-1 p.m. Snack is provided,
parents must provide a bag
lunch.
Summer camps will have a
teacher and a teacher's aide; no
parent participation is required.
For information and an applica-
tion, call
225-2388.

The Nassau County
Extension office, in conjunc-
tion with the University of
Florida, offers educational day
camps and overnight opportu-
nities for 4-H members and
non-members on a first come,
first serve basis.
For more information and a
list of camps.and fees, call (904)


879-1019.

The Cummer Museum of
Art & Gardens, 829 Riverside
Ave. in Jacksonville, is hosting
Camp Cummer, a summer
camp that will immerse chil-
dren in grades 1-6 in art for one
week of learning and adven-
ture, beginning June 9, with
sessions each week thereafter.
For more information or to
register, call Art Connections at
(904) 355-0630.
















SPORTS MEDICINE
GREGORY SMITH. M.D.


Bosellibusy

giving back
About two weeks
ago, I attended a
systemwide retreat
of all of the physi-"
cian leaders affiliated with
Baptist Medical Center.
During the event we dis-
cussed a variety of issues
related to our private prac-
tices as well as those medical
and legal concerns of the hos-
pital. Saturday night there is a
dinner attended by the med-
ical staff and their spouses
with a keynote speaker. This
year the featured guest was
former Jacksonville Jaguar
Tony Boselli.
Despite the fact that he
was a multi-year Pro Bowler,
the first ever pick of the
Jaguars and was elected to
the "1990s All-Decade Team,
Boselli was there not to talk
about his NFL career. He was
there to talk about the Boselli
Foundation, which serves to
help underprivileged children
in the Jacksonville area.
Boselli was quite forth-
right in his speech to those in
attendance. In fact, it really
wasn't so much of a speech,
but.rather a personal testimo-
nial about his desire to help:
others.
He was quite honest in
saying that he started the
foundation for all of the
wrong reasons. He said that
in 1995, when he came out of
college, 'his agent told him
that he should start a "foun-
dation" and that it would be
good for his image; so he said
fine and never really imag-
ined that he would really have
to put much time or effort
into it. However, as time has
gone on, he said that it has
become the most important
thing that he does these days.
Boselli and his wife are
now full-time residents of the
First Coast and he said he is
going to make the
Jacksonville area his perma-
nen(home'.espite what he e
feels are all of the great
things that this city has to
offer, he believes there are
some significant negatives
that have to be corrected in
order for the city to fully
reach its potential. These
include reducing the city's
murder rate, decreasing gen-
eral violence and increasing
literacy.
Boselli remembered how
his mother always told him
that nothing good happens
after midnight, so he should
be home by then. He has
found, however, for many of
these kids the most impor-
tant time is 3-5 p.m., after-
school. If there is no parent
home or there is no after
school supervision, then trou-
ble is likely to find the child.
He spoke at length about
the Boselli Youth Life
Learning Center, which not
only helps kids with their
deficits in education but
teaches them how to resolve
conflicts without violence and
also helps them to realize that
there is nothing they cannot
achieve.
The youth targeted for the
after-school programs have
limited financial resources,.
come from all areas of greater
Jacksonville, range in age .
from 5-18 years old and are
selected without regard to
race or ethnic background.
Boselli told us that while
his own kids had dreams for
their future, many of the chil-
dren he was working with in
the foundation had no dreams
because they felt they could
never escape their current sit-
uation or position in life.
Boselli feels, through his
foundation, he can improve
the lives of these children by
encouraging them to set
goals for themselves, believ-
ing that they can reach these
goals and to do their best in
all they undertake.
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding sports,
medicine and safety. It is not
intended to serve as a replace-


ment for treatment by your reg-
ular doctor It is only designed
to offer guidelines on the pre-
vention, recognition and care
of injuries and illness. Specific
concerns should be discussed
with your physician. Mail
questions to Gregory Smith,
M.D., 1250 S. 18th St., Suite
204, Fernandina Beach, FL
32034. For appointments, call
261-8787 or visit www.gsmith
md.com.


NASSAU





SPORTS-


12A


FRIDAY. MAY 16. 2008
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH. FLORIDA


GIRLS ON THE GRIDIRON'


Round two of the all-Nassau
County girls flag football
league was played at
Fernandina Beach High
School. Callahan and Hilliard
met in the first game and
host Pernandina Beach took
on Yulee in the nightcap.
FBHS defeated Yulee 36-6.
"FBHS has a very athletic
team and are very well
coached," said Yulee Coach
Randalyn Rogers. "I don't
think we played bad, but we
didn't do the simple things
like pull a flag." Above left,
Kim Maldonado scores the
lone touchdown for Yulee.
Above right, Yulee's Amanda
Springer on the move. Right,
FBHS quarterback Haltey
Tan. Left, Ebony Peterson
had a pair of picks for FBHS.
She returned one for a touch-
down.
PHOTOS BY $ETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER


Above, India Johnson heads for the end zone for Fernandina Beach Tuesday. Left, Kyndal
Ketleson carries the ball for Yulee. Below left, Yulee quarterback Brittany Register gets ready
to fire the ball. Below right, Yulee Coach - and senior - Tashawn Williams talks with his play-
ers during a break. The short, three-week season wraps up Tuesday at Hilliard. Yulee takes on
West Nassau at 5 p.m. and Fernandina Beach and Hilliard play at 6:30 p.m. FBHS is 2-0 with
a win last week over West Nassau. Yulee is 0-2 with last week's loss to Hilliard. "We are just
very excited about our new sport," FBHS Coach Debbi Roland said. "In fact the girls wished
that they had more games."


ON THE WATER WITH
TERRY LACOSS








FRIDAY, MAY 16, 2008 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER


HOORAY FOR RAYS


SUBMITTED
The Fernandina Beach Babe Ruth Rays posted the best season record (13-4-1) in minor
league this season. The Rays include, seated, bat boy Kale Howard; kneeling from left, Troy
Evatt, Dylan Sanborn, Natalia Janzen, Jacob Janzen, Mitchell Hawkins,Matthew Maxwell;
standing from left, David Broyles, Brylen Erickson, Garrett Howard, Brett White and Austin
Caldwell. Manager is Bruce Hyers and coaches are Mike Janzen, Butch Sanborn, Cliff White
and Josh Hyers. Team mom is Melissa Howard.


LOCAL SPORTS CAMPS


Hornet baseball camp
Yulee High School baseball
will be hosting its third annual
Baseball Camp at Hornet Field.
The camp is run by Coach Will
Minor, his coaches and players.
The camp will be held June 23-26
from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The
camp is open to ages 5-15. Fee
is $65 and includes a T-shirt.
Contact Minor at 225-8641,
ext. 5637, or 583-9980 or visit
www.yuleebaseball.com.

Pirate Baseball Camp
Ken Roland's 2008 Pirate
Baseball Camp will celebrate its
26th year June 16-20 at The
Ballpark at Femandina Beach,
home of the Fernandina Beach
High School baseball team. The
camp is open to ages 6-15 and
will be held daily from 9 a.m. to
noon.
The camp is designed to
teach the fundamentals of base-
ball. Campers will receive instruc-
tion in the basic skills - hitting,
throwing, running, sliding and
other advanced techniques as
are applicable to the individual.
Campers will also receive instruc-
tion in various team playing situa-
tions, such as double steals,
relays, bunt situations, pick-off
plays, rundowns, etc. Bats, balls,
catcher gear and batting helmets
will be furnished. Campers will be
divided according to age for par-
ticipation. Pitching machines will
be used for hitting instruction.


Staff members and instructors for
the camp include the Pirate
coaching staff and former Pirates
now in college, along with 2008
team members.
Cost is $65 and includes a T-
shirt. Register the first day of
camp beginning at 8 a.m. Call
261-6240 (FBHS) or 261-2677
(evenings).

Yulee basketball camp
Yulee High School will be
hosting its second annual boys
basketball camp for ages 8-15
June 16-19. Instruction will be
provided in all fundamental areas
of basketball. Skill contests will be
held throughout the week along
with age division play.
Age division champions and
skills contest winners will receive
trophies. Everyone receives a T-
shirt.
Guest speakers have been
scheduled. Brochures with regis-
tration forms are available in the
main office of Yulee Elementary,
Yulee Middle School and Yulee
High School. For information call
225-8641, ext. 5645.

Pirate hoops camp
The Pirate Basketball.Camp_
will be held from 9 a.m. to noon
June 23-26 in the gym at
Fernandina Beach High School.
The camp is open to boys and
girls entering grades 4-9 next
school year.
Camp fee is $60. Directors are


FBHS coaches Matt Schreiber
(head varsity) and Shane Talbert
(head junior varsity). Camp objec-
tives are to improve each
camper's skill level, enhance
knowledge of the game and
teach the importance of good
sportsmanship.
Register in advance or the first
day of camp. Contact Schreiber
at (904) 635-2612 for information.

Volleyball camp at FBHS
Fernandina Beach High
School will be hosting its Pirate
Volleyball Camp for girls entering
fifth through eight grades June
16-18 from 9 a.m. to noon: Fee is
$45 and includes a camp T-shirt.
Register on the first day, begin-
ning at 8 a.m. at the FBHS gym.
Call 261-5713, ext.2686.

British soccer camp
A British soccer camp will be
held June 16-20 with day and
night sessions available. Sign up
at www.Challengersports.com.'
For information, call Raquel at
753-0602.

Roland's cheer camp
D.M. Roland's summer cheer
camp for ages 4-14 is June 9-13
from 9 a.m. to noon.
Fee is $75 (cash only) and
includes a T-shirt. Register on the
first day beginning at 8:30 a.m. at
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center.


SPORTS SHORTS


Pro wrestling May24
Pro wrestling comes back to Fernandina Beach
May 24 at the Peck Gym, 510 South Elm St. On this
exciting card, see all the Continental Championship
Wrestling superstars, including Tommy Flight as he
faces the challenge of Ike Dudley. Rock and Roll
Chris Turner and J.T. Taylor will team up to battle
the current tag team champions, The Wrangers.
Mad Dog Miller will try to dethrone current CCW
champion Jarrod Micheals. CCW superstars
Jerome Henderix, Venn Detta, MMA Star Ken
Diesel, Pretty Fly, Scotty Biggs, Samantha Steele
and a host of others will also also be on hand.
Commissioner Bill Anderson will make an important
announcement.
Advanced tickets are $6 and may be purchased
through Rowland's Upholstery Plus, 1120 South
Eighth St., or through the Fernandina Beach High
School Band. For information visit ccwrestling.org.

Outdoor fitness class
OutFIT is a revolutionary group fitness class that
leverage nature as a "gym " All workouts take place
'outside - at local parks, tratls orTbeaches Tries' '
are exciting, adventurous, fun classes for people
looking for something new and different that will
challenge them and get them in better shape.
Unique exercises tone the body and build flexibility,
endurance and strength. Classes are three times
per week for adults, all levels, and each person
works at his or her own pace. Cost is $99 per month
and the next session is June 2-27, Mondays,
Wednesday and Fridays from 6:30-7:30 a.m. or 8-9
a.m. For information or to enroll, call Deborah.
Dunham at (904) 624-0027 or visit
www.PersonalBestSports.net. Space is limited.

Fernandina Beach Pop Warner
Femandina Beach Pop Wamer is holding regis-
tration for football and cheerleading Saturdays from
9 a.m. to noon. Fees are $150 and $130, for second
child. A copy of the child's birth certificate and 50
percent of fees are required for registration.
Information concerning physical will be available
during registration. Visit www.fernandinapopwarn
er.com or call Bill Cole at 261-1874.

Yulee Pop Warner
Yulee Pop Warner will hold registration from 9
a.m. to noon May 17, June 7, June 14, June 21 and
June 28. The season opens July 28. Fee is $125
first child ($100 additional child). Birth certificate and
wallet-size photo are required at registration. End-
of-year report card and physical are required by


June 28. Physicals will be offered June 14 and 28
from 9 a.m. to noon in the gym during sign-ups.
The board will meet at 7 p.m. May 29 at the
Yulee Sports Complex. Call Patty Ellington at 277-
8136 or visit www.leaguelineup.com/yuleehornets.

Nassau County Gator Club
The Nassau County Gator Club will be participat-
ing in the 10th annual International Gator Day, an
outreach effort of the University of Florida Alumni
Association's Gator Club programs, on May 17.
Gator Clubs across the globe will be participating in
service-orientated events.
The Nassau County Gator Club will join other
local University of Florida alumni and friends in the
community for a day of giving back. The Nassau
County Gator Club and and Keep Nassau Beautiful
will be teaming up to make a difference in our local
community. The event is open to all Gators willing to
help, but you must first sign up by calling IGD con-
tact person Tommy Roberts at 277-4111 or by e-,
mailing robe7747@bellsouth.net.
The Nassau County Gator Club is one of more
than 9p|.Q1 b. . -4, g.1i, i bp.Qt1 t groups nationally
and internationally coordinated by the University of
Florida Alumni Association in Gainesville. Gator
Clubs are operated exclusively for educational and
charitable purposes.

Volunteer umpires needed
Volunteer umpires are needed for Fernandina
Beach Babe Ruth baseball and softball. No experi-
ence is required, just a basic understanding of the
rules of baseball or softball.Training can be provid-
ed. The league is also looking for anyone with inter-
est in coaching or playing on a 14U prep team. For
information, call Mark at 261-8264.

AIRweeklyruns
The Amelia Island Runners club holds weekly
group runs on Wednesday afternoons for runners of
all ages and abilities. Club members meet in the
parking lot of the Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center
at 6 p.m. The runs generally last about 45 minutes
and are open to everyone. Visit www.ameliaisland
runners.com or call 277-8365.

Yoga events
* Y Yoga's stretch and strengthening class meets
Monday and Wednesdays at 8 a.m. This class
enhances body movement and is done primarily on
an exercise ball. Classes at 6 p.m. Tuesday and 10
a.m. Wednesday are yoga core ball classes. This
is on a cardio level. A yin yoga class structured for


those who need physical rehabilitation meets at 5
p.m. Tuesday. Beginning yoga sessions are
Wednesday and Fridays at 9 a.m. It is open to all
levels of yoga practice.
Y Yoga is offering a new class for the baby
boomer or older adults to experience how yoga can
help slow the aging process and enhance physical
performance and well-being. It will incorporate gen-
tle stretching to heal and restore the body to build
strength, endurance, flexibility and balance. These
yoga for longevity classes will meet at 5:30 p.m.
May 22 and May 29 and at 5 p.m. May 19 and May'
26.
New to the studio is a pilates series that will meet
Friday this month at 8 a.m. Try one class free of
charge. Free beach yoga will take place at the Scott
Road beach access at 9:30 a.m. May 17. This is in
coordination with the Wild Amelia Nature Festival.
Regular beach yoga classes meet at Scott Road
Monday and Fridays at 8 a.m. This is usually a
gentle yoga session.
Y Yoga's weekend warrior series will be a bike
trek through Fort Clinch from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m. May 25. Thepcost is $20 a person and includes
a yoga session and gourmet lunch Meet at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center. Reserve a spot
by May 23. Y Yoga offers senior and student rates.
There are also basic classes given throughout the
week. Call 415 9642.
* Anytime Fitness, 463646 SR 200 Suite 4 in
Yulee, offers yoga at 6:30 p.m. Monday and
Wednesday with Michael Gilsenan and from 6:30-
8:30 p.m. Thursday with Mary Horgan. It is
vinyasa-style yoga flow, suitable for beginner and
intermediate. Step and sculpt with Tracy is at 5:30
p.m. Monday. Zumba with Toni is at 5:30 p.m.
Tuesday. Strength training and abs with Juvi is at
6:30 p.m. Tuesday. Interval with Juvi is at 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday. Body sculpt with Tracy is at 5:30 p.m.
Thursdays. Step aerobics with Juvi is at 9 a.m.
Saturday. For information, call 225-8400 or visit
www.anytimefitness.com.
* 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 for information.
* Personal yoga sessions for all ages and fitness
levels with one-on-one attention are being offered at


half price through summer. Cost is $25 for one hour
and $80 for four sessions. Cost is $20 for one hour
at the beach. The sessions are also helpful for preg-
nancy, overcoming an injury, recovering from sur-
gery and other physical challenges.
Hatha yoga classes are Thursdays at 6 p.m. at
the Atlantic Recreation Center. Cost is $9 per class;
discount for a package of classes. Call Anna
Battista, 583-8471, e-mail abdragonfly@gmail.com
or visit www.ambfitness.com.

SailingClub meets
The Amelia Island Sailing Club meets the first
Tuesday of the month at the Kraft Athletic Club.
Social hour is at 6:30 p.m. and the meeting starts at
7:30 p.m.. Call Commodore Joe Blanchard at 277-
4257 or visit www.ameliaislandsailing.org.

Scout Day in Americus
Barry Larkin's Scout Day will be hosting a player
development combine June 24-25. Any players who
have a college level playing ability will have their
information sent to Baseball America through a
scdOting partnbrslip. ho
Check-in begins at 8:15 a.m. and event starts at
9 a.m. at the Georgia S6uthwestem State University
baseball field in Americus, Ga. The June 24 event is
open to rising ninth, 10th and 11th graders and the
June 25 event is open to rising seniors. Cost is $125
($150 after June 13).
This is a pro style workout. Players will run the
60-yard dash, take batting practice, and field/throw
from their position. Position players will receive live
at-bats. Pitchers will throw in a live scrimmage. The
purpose of this event is for our scouting staff to eval-
uate each player, in order to identify potential
prospects.
Register on-line at sportsreg.com/?pid=41752>, mail in registration to
Scout Day, 1525 Grayson Hwy Ste. 819, Grayson,
GA 30017. Make checks payable to Scout Day.
Contact Scott Ward at (404) 457-7887 or e-mail
info@scoutday.com.

Challenger Bowling
Nassau Challenger Bowling League for the phys-
ically and mentally challenged meets the second
Saturday of the month from 3-5 p.m. at the Strikers
Family Bowling Center in Yulee. Call Melinda
Willaford at 261-3136 for information.

Zumba classes for adults
Kinderstudios is now offering adult Zumba class-
es. Call Alexandra Carroll at 415-0954.


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FRIDAY, MAY 16.2008 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER


OUTDOOR BRIEFS


Kids' fishing clinic
Fort Clinch State Park and the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Commission will con-
duct the 2008 Kids' Fishing Clinic on June 14 from
9 a.m.-1 p.m. Children ages four-16 can participate
in the free clinic that offers fishing lessons such
as knot tying, fishing ethics, tackle, habitat and
casting.
Due to extensive pier renovations at Fort
Clinch, this year's event will be held at the George
Crady Bridge State Fishing Pier, 12157 Heckscher
Drive.
The first 500 kids will take home their own rod
and reel combo. A free hot dog lunch is provided.
For information, call 277-7274.

Boating course
The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 14-1 of
Amelia Island is offering its first American
Boating Program of the 2008 boating season.
This one-day program covers all of the funda-
mentals of boating and will be held May 17 from 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Fernandina Beach
Lighthouse. This course will be very beneficial to
the new boater as well as a seasoned boater who
needs a refresher on the newer boating rules and
regulations.
Topics include: Introduction to boating (types
of boats; power, sail, outboards, paddle boats, dif-
ferent uses of boats); boating law (boat registra-'
tion, boating regulations, required equipment, fed-
eral boating laws); boat safety equipment
(flotation devices, fire extinguishers, anchors, first
aid kits); navigation (aids to navigation system,
types of buoys and beacons, sound signals); boat-
ing problems (hypothermia, accidents and res-
cues, man overboard, river hazards); trailing (stor-
ing your boat, types of trailers, hitches, tires and
bearings boat storage).
A $25 registration fee covers cost of materials.
For information and registration, contact Tom
Pippin at 491-6285.

Bassmastersmeet
Nassau Bassmasters is associated with the
BASS National Federation and the Florida BASS
Federation, and meetings are held the third
Thursday of the month in Yulee. Member-ship is
open to anyone at least 16 years old. Call Bob ,
Schlag at (912) 729-2282 or Billy Kittrell at 225-
0267 for information on the Nassau Bassmasters.


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

Kid-sized life jackets
The nation's only program that lends kid-sized
life jackets for free to boaters or anglers is looking
to grow. The BoatU.S Foundation's Life Jacket
Loaner Program, which offers infant, toddler and
children's life jackets at over 350 nationwide loca-
tions, has launched a campaign to raise $50,000 in
additional funds to meet increasing demand by
establishing new loaner locations at marinas, boat
ramps, waterside resorts, boat clubs, bait shops,
towboats, fire houses and other public facilities.
The life jackets are typically loaned out for a day
or weekend.
Started in 1997, the program has loaned out
life jackets on average more than 50,000 times a
year - and saved three lives - as well as given
thousands of parents peace of mind knowing that
their children are wearing a correctly fitted life
jacket.
A tax-deductible donation of only $10 will buy
one vest-style life jacket and $250 will create a
completely new, fully stocked loaner site.
The $50,000 fundraising drive will also help
replenish life jackets at some existing locations.
Funding for the program is also supported in part
by the 650,000 members of BoatU.S.
"When boaters or anglers bring young guests
aboard, they may not have the right-sized life jack-
et or a child may have outgrown their old jacket,
so the youngster is sometimes put in one that is
too big, or worse, goes without one," said
BoatU.S. Foundation Program Manager Ted
Sensenbrenner.
Since many states, as well as a federal rule,
now require life jackets to be worn by children,
the loaner program has helped out families caught
unaware of such requirements.
Go to www.BoatUS. com/Foundation to make
a donation online or mail your donation to
BoatU.S. Foundation, c/o Life Jacket Loaner
Program, 880 South Pickett St., Alexandria, VA
22304. To find a loaner site in your area visit
www.BoatUS. com/foundation/ljip.


I ~- I


Remodelea K cnen.Never renioa ana Drna1lalely
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When You Call I Will Personally Answer The Phone
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Island resident since 1962
RealEstate Brokersince 1972 Local 904.261.8870 TollFree 877.261.8870


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PHOTOS BY TERRY LACOSS/SPECIAL
Capt. George Lannon, Jim Wilson and Bob Gasgar, from left, are pictured with a nice "bull"
dolphin.



Dolphin holding at Big Ledge


W est winds ranging
from 5-18 miles per
hourare predicted
for both Saturday
and Sunday. With this in mind,
bluewater fishermen should con-
sider targeting the excellent
stock of dolphin that is now hold-
ing at Northeast Florida's Big
Ledge. Trolling with Islander
lures rigged to horse ballyhoo
has been producing dolphin
weighing to just over the 30-
pound mark.
Look for the
best action
to come in
water depths
ranging from
120-200 feet.
Kingfish
and cobia
are also run-
ning at many
Terry Lacoss of the
------**- nearshore
ON THE fish havens,
particularly
WATER where there
is a good
concentration of baitfish. The
Amberjack Hole is always a good
bet during the late spring fishing
season. Cigar minnows are hold-
ing at the St. Marys sea buoy
and menhaden have showed up
along the beaches of both
Cumberland and Amelia islands.
Both are terrific cobia and king-
fish live baits.
Big red drum are holding at
the tip of the St. Marys south
jetty rocks during the last of the
flood tide. Fish with cut baits or
shrimp mammies dead on the


Break out the 50-pound trolling tackle and rev up those big
Mercurys. The striking fish are biting at the Big Ledge.


bottom. Afew cobia are also
holding in this popular fishing
location.
Look for cobia at both of the
offshore Navy towers located just
north of the St. Marys shipping
channel. Anchor your boat's tran-
som just off from the tower and
begin chumming with either
ground or chunks of oily men-
haden.
Sea trout are running in the
backwater tidal rivers and bays
during the first of the flood and
the last few hours of the flood
tide. Topwater plugs including
the Zara Spook, Chug Bug,
Devils Horse and the Johnny
. Rattler are all deadly surface
lures for specks weighing from 2-
8 pounds.
Flounder fishing is red hot
during the last few hours of the


falling tide at the deep ends of
boat docks. Rig a 1/4-ounce led
head jig to a live bullhead min-
now and bump the deadly combo
slowly along the bottom.
Redfish are also taking topwa-
ter plugs and spinners during the
early morning flood tide.
* A high tide Saturday arrives
at 7:41 a.m., with a low tide arriv-
ing at 1:32 p.m.
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of their catches. The News-
Leadder ill publish them in this
space on Fridays. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleadercom, mail
them to P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by
the office at 511 Ash St. in
Fernandina Beach. Contact Beth
Jones at 261-3696.


RECREATION ROUNDUP


The city of Fernandina Beach
Recreation Department is offer-
ing the following activities:
* T-Ball and Buddy League
registration will be held through
today at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center. T-Ball is open
to ages 3-4 (players must have
turned three by Feb. 1 and not
turn five before Aug. 1) and
Buddy League is open to ages 5-
6 (players must be five by Aug. 1
and not turn seven on or before
Aug. 1). Fee is $35 for city resi-
dents, $45 non-city, with a $5 dis-
count for additional sibling. Birth
certificates are required for all
first-year players. Coaches meet-
ing and draft are on May 20,
practices begin May 27 and the
season opens June 23. Games
may be played any night Monday
through Thursday. Volunteer
coaches are needed and team
sponsorships are available. Call
Jason at 277-7350 or e-mail
jbrown@fbfl.org.


* A co-ed kickball tournament
is May 17 at the Ybor Alvarez
softball fields on Bailey Road.
There is a 12-person roster limit
with a 10-person lineup (six
males, four females). It is open to
ages 13 and up. WAKA rules
(www.worldkickball.com) apply.
Team fee is $50. Register at the
Atlantic Center. Call Jay at 277-
7364 or e-mail him at jrobert
son@ fbfl.org.
* Callaghan's English Soccer
Camp is July 14-18 at the
Fernandina Beach athletic com-
plex on Bailey Road. Camp is
from 9 a.m. to noon for ages 5-14
and from 4-7 p.m. for ages 15-
19. Receive world class soccer
instruction from some of
England's finest coaches. This
camp is for all levels, from begin-
ners to club players looking for
college scholarships. Fee is $110
per person ($10 discount for
additional sibling) with a $10 dis-
count if registered before June 2.


Register at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center. E-mail Jason
at jbrown@fbfl.org.
- Open basketball is held
Monday, Wednesdays and
Thursday from 11 a.m. to 7
p.m., Tuesdays and Fridays from
11 a.m: to 3 p.m. and Saturdays
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Peck
Gym, based on availability. Fee is,
$1 for city residents, $3 non-city.
Students free with ID.
* Peck Gym weight room is
open from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Monday through Friday and from
11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Cost
is $3 a day or $25 a month for
city residents ($30 non-city).
Personal training is available.
Fee is $30 per individual session,
$75 per week (three sessions) or
$200 a month (two sessions per
week for four weeks). Monthly
packages come with dietary
analysis and food program. Call
Jay at 277-7364 for a free intro-
ductory appointment.


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OUT


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SPECIAL EVENTS


*Crossword

*Sudoku

*Television *Movies

* Classifieds


lBS


-AFRIDAY. MAY 16. 2008
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL


The FCCJ Artist Series with
the support of the News-
Leader, the Nassau County
Record the Amelia Island Film
Festival and the Betty P. Cook
Nassau Center, will present
the Southern Arts
Federation's 1st Annual
Short Circuit Traveling Film
Festival at the FCCJ Betty P.
Cook Nassau Room in Yulee
on May 30 at 7:30 p.m. The
program will conclude the
2007-8 Courtyard Night's
Series. The festival is the first
of its kind to exclusively spot-
light short films created by
filmmakers living and working
in the Southeastern United
States.
The 12 films range from
fiction and animation to
experimental and documen-
tary. This year, the festival fea-
tures work by filmmakers from
Alabama, Georgia, Kentucky,
Louisiana, North Carolina, and
Tennessee. Over the past
year, the Short Circuit has
traveled throughout the
Southeast as a self-contained,
2 1/2 hour film festival that
may be enjoyed in a single
evening.
Free admission, popcorn,
and drinks. For more informa-
tion on the Southern Arts
Federation and its programs
visit www.southarts.org.
Celebrate the birthday of all
the Cats Angels kitties at a
Birthday "Paw'ty" and open
house at the Cats Angels
Adoption Center, 709 S.
Eighth St., on May 17 from
10 a.m.-3 p.m. There will be a
birthday cake, coloring books
for the kids and a special
appearance by Halo, the Cats
Angels mascot. Bring a birth-.
day gift of Purina One kitten or
adult cat food (blue bag) for a
chance to win a "Paw'ty" treat
bag.
To learn more about how
you can help Cats Angels or
become a member, visit
www.catsangels.com or call
321-2267.
Student singers and per-
formers with the Yulee High
School Chorus will present
their first ever musical, "The
Phantom of the O'pry," at 7
p.m. tonight and on May 17
at 2 p.m. Admission is $3 for'
adults, and $1 for Nassau
County students with their stu-
dent ID. Children under school
age are free. The musical will
be presented at Yulee High
School in the cafetorium.
For further information contact
E.R. Lombardi at 225-8641,
ext. 5633.
"Choreographic Collage
2008" will be presented by the
Cumberland Dance
Conservatory at 11 a.m. and
6 p.m. May 17 at the
University of North Florida
Fine Arts Center. The
younger stu-
dent show.
begins at 11
a.m. The older
studerft show
is at 6 p.m.
The show
incorporates
the classic
timelessness
of ballet, with a
twist, in addi-
tion to jazz, tap, lyrical, mod-
em, and hip hop.
For ticket information con-
tact the Cumberland Dance
Conservatory at (912) 882-
7707 or visit www.cumber
landdance.com.
Ben's Place, "A
Community of Friends," pres-

building, 86051 Hamilton St.,
Yulee. Admission is free. The
snack bar will offer pizza at $1
per slice and soda, chips,
At Ben's Place the goal is
to allow adults with develop-
mental and acquired disabili-
ties the opportunity to develop
peer friendships, independent
thinking and social behaviors
geared toward the transition
into a more community
involved life.
Call 721-5662 for more
information on the non-profit
organization.
OUT Continued on 5B ,


Show promises feats of psychic ll/usion
SIAN PERRY repeated the trick over the phone from mentalist performing shows on stage,
News-Leader Atlanta, he began to think he might be film, radio and television as well as giv-
on to something. ing training in effective communication
D on Theo was playing around "I saw this card flash in my mind - for everyone from sports teams to cor- .
with his childhood best friend the eight of hearts - and sure enough, it portions and private groups.
when he stumbled upon a tal- was the eight of hearts. That really After studying psychology in college,
ent. changed my perspective of what is pos- he embarked on a journey to learn the '
He asked her to pull a card from a sible." ways of the Native American shaman
deck and put it in her pocket, then cor- When Jamie asked to repeat the and then the "blue root" magic of the
rectly guessed it was the six of dia- trick for her roommate, Theo tried to Carolina Gullah people, which he
monds. He repeated the trick, and was clear his mind and not concentrate on describes as the "closest form of
successful again. "We chalked it up to anything. He named a red queen, "and I American voodoo extant today."
two people really in sync," he said - heard the phone drop" on the other He brings his.talents to Fernandina
plus he had secretly fixed the deck. end. Little Theatre, 1014 Beech St., tonight
But when Ji mime' took her dream job In the years since, Theo has honed su
in Melbourne, Australia. and Theo those skills, becoming a full-fledged THEO Continued on 3B Don Theo, master mind-reader and illusi


Drink to


fine wines


at festival

For the News-Leader
More than 100 wines
from around the world
will be featured at the
seventh annual Wine
Fest at Amelia Island Plantation
on Memorial Day weekend, May
23 and 24.
The two-day celebration fea-
tures a four-course dinner com-
plemented with wines from
Robert Mondavi, including flights
of Opus One, on Friday night.
The second day of the event fea-
tures an art display from the
artists of the Island Art
Association and tasting of more
than 100 wines from the world's
vineyards.
Tickets for Friday night's
gourmet dinner are $135 per.per-
son, plus lax and service.chairge.
Tickets for Saturday's festivities
are $40 in advance and $45 the
day of event, including tax and
service charge.
Friday night's activities start
with a reception at 6:30 p.m. in
the Sabal Palm Room of the
Ocean Grill, Amelia Island
Plantation's fine dining establish-
ment. For dinner, participants will
enjoy an elegant four-course
gourmet dinner pairing Robert
Mondavi's finest wines with
entrees such as free range bison
strip loin, sizzling diver scallops,
Chilean Sea Bass, skate wing, lob-
ster and braised lamb. The recep-
DRINK Continued on 4B


Amelia's
Seventh
AnnualWine
Fest will be
held May 24
on the
grounds of
The Spa &
Shops at:
Amelia Island
Plantation
from noon to
5 p.m., where
art will also be
on display.
Enjoy wines
from around
the world,,
light hors
d'oeuvres and,
live entertain-
ment.
Proceeds will
benefit the
pups of Stars
of Amelia.
Meet some of
the current
dogs available
for adoption,:,
PHOTO COURTESY
OFAMELIA ISLAND
PLANTATION


Also on Memorial Day weekend
Fort Clinch State Park will hold a Memorial Weekend program in honor of the men
and women who served in World War II from 9 a.m -5 p.m. May 24 and 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
May 25. Visitors can explore military displays, view memorabilia and learn about the uni-
forms, weapons, vehicles and Irfestyle of those who were part of the war during the
1940s. Admission to the park is $5 per vehicle at the front gate and $2 per person to
enter the fort Children under six are free For information, contact the park at 277-7274.
* * '
ARIAS's ever popular "Let Freedom Ring" concert will be held on May 24 at the
Amelia Island Plantation Conference Center Tickets are $15 for adults and $5 for chil-
dren under 12 and are available at the Amelia Island Plantation Ocean Club, the Golf
Club of Amelia Island and Front and Center in downtown Femandina Beach.


onMITTED,
donist.


Spring is time


to take stock

ROBERT M.WEINTRAUB
For the News-Leader
S spring cleaning the wine cabinet isn't about
dusting old bottles that have been resting
quietly waiting for that special day. It's about
taking stock of the inventory to moire the
heavy reds and full-bodied whites and to make
sure there's enough light whites to get through the
coming hot days of summer.
Your favorite cabernet, pinot noir or zinfandel
will not taste the same when the temperatures
climb towards 90. Light,
crisp whites are,the
summer wines of choice. W fINE &
The heavier reds of win-
ter are no longer A
refreshing and even .
hardy chardonnays lose
interest. In past wine tasting, chards that were
highly rated in December couldn't make the cut
in June. I've found that sauvignon blanc also tends
to be t' heavy on the hottest days.
A good summer White wine is one that is fresh,
clear and crisp with light fruit nuances; a gentle
beverage to be sipped slowly and savored either
as&i apa:itif or over a light meal offnir, fish, shell
fish, pork or chicken. I prefer bone-dry wine such
as pinot gris and grillo or a dry ros6 from
Provence. If your preference runs to softer, less
dry wine, then choose riesling from Alsace or the
Columbia River Valley or a Vouvray from the
Loire or a Chilean ros6 made from the cabernet
sauvignon grape.
Here is a guide to summer drinking relying
solely on wines available in the area under $20:
Pinot gris
Known as pinot grigio when grown in Italy, the
grape is at its best when produced in cooler cli-
mates, such as Alsace west of the Rhine and on
either side of the Columbia River. These north-
ern-grown wines are bone dry, but not as raw and
acidic as their low cost Italian kin that dominate
WINE Continued on 4B


OFF&ONTHE ISLAND
ISL


'BENCH IN THE SUN'
Amelia Community Theatre presents A Bench in
the Sun," featuring two longtime friends. Harold and
Burt, who live in a retirement home Where they
spend their days sit-
ting on a bench in
the garden bickering.
When a once-famous
actress moves to the
home, they begin
competing for her
attention. Mel
Brooks has
described this come-
dy as "very wise very moving, but most of all. very
funny"
Char Bachman directs and Charles Horton.Jim
Hestand and Jan Cote-Merow star in the show billed
Sas "laugh out loud" funny.
The opening night party is tonight at 8 p.m.
Regular performances are May 17. 22-24 and 28-31 at
8 p.m. and May 25 at 2 p.m.
Tickets are $15 adults, $8 students. Box office
hours are Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday from 11
a.m. to1 p.m. at 209 Cedar St. Call 261-6749.
DICKSON'S BIRTHDAY
Dickson, the Belgian draft
horse that has been pulling
carriages in Fernandina
Beach for 15 years with the
Old Towne Carriage
Company, will celebrate his
19th birthday with a party
open to the public on May 17 from 1-3 p.m. at his car-
riage house on the corner of Beech and Second
streets. (Rain date is May 18. same time.)


Play horseshoes with Dickson's large shoes, win
prizes, or just come to visit and enjoy the refresh-
ments. Kids can bring a present if they want (he
would like a carrot or an apple). For further informa-
tion call Rita at 277-1555 or visit www.ameliacarriage
tours.com.
Will) AMELIA HIGH1tIIGIITS
The 2008 Wild Amelia Nature Festival, today
through May 18, offers more than 25 seminars and ,
outdoor experiences designed to showcase the natu-
ral beauty of Amelia Island. Activities range from $5
to $45. For a full list or to pre-register for seminars,
visit www.wildamelia.org.
Tonight from 7-10 p.m., Fort Clinch State Park will
host a stargazing and music event. The Northeast
Florida
Astronomical
Society will have tel-
escopes set up to
view the night sky
while enjoying
music by Tom Shed.
Register at
www.wildamelia.
com.
On May 17 at 11a.m. the festival, in combination
with the Georgia Sea Turtle Center. will release Vida,
a female juvenile loggerhead sea turtle, back to the
Atlantic Ocean at Main Beach.
Vida stranded on a beach in St. Johns County on
Dec.19. She was transferred to the GSTC on Jekyll
Island. Ga., and has been returned to health by the
excellent staff Following the release. Sea Turtle
Center staff will give a presentation at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
Our Greenway will participate in the festival by
leading a nature walk on Egans Creek Greenway on


May 17 at9 a.m., exploring the flora and fauna of the
Greenway. Participants should bring water, sun pro-
tection, bug juice., comfortable walking shoes and
optionally field guides and binoculars,
Meet in the parking lot behind the Atlantic
Recreation Center at 2500 Atlantic Ave., Fernandina
Beach. The walk will depart at 9 a.m. and proceed to
Jasmine Street It is free and open to the public. For
more information call 277-7350 or visit www.our
greenway.org.
COTTAGE TRIO TOUR
The Amelia Park Coastal Cottage Trio to Benefit'
the Barnabas Center, an event showcasing the interi-
or decorating talents of Amelia Island designers, will
take place May 17-18 and 24-
25 at three coastal cottage -
homes at Amelia Park.
Visitors to the two-week-
end event will see some of
the latest design trends in -
each home and experience
Amelia Park's unique tradi-
tional neighborhood envi-
ronment.
Tickets are $15 at the
Prudential Chaplin Williams
Realty office in Amelia Park
and at the Barnabas Center resale store, New to You.
930 South 14th St.. Fernandina Beach. For details
visit www.barnabascenterinc.org.
Submit items to Sidn Perry. sperryOtbnewsleader.com


-------IIWK"'-
^^^^^^^^
lllMlliii---.












AT THE MOVIES


FRIDAY, MAY 16, 2008, News-Leader


COMING TUESDAY

National Treasure:
Book of Secrets
(Action. PG.104 m.. 2007) \
Without a doubt the most
absurd and fevered plot since
"National Treasure" (2004). What
do I mean by fevered? What
would you say if I told you that
Mount Rushmore was carved
only in order to erase landmarks
pointing to a fabled City of Gold
built inside the mountain?
Starring Nicolas Cage, Helen
Mirren, Ed Harris, Jon Voight,
Diane, Kruger, Harvey Keitel and
Justin Bartha, who were all but
one in the first adventure, but
never once mention it. I'd just
about forgotten it. Rating: **
OUT NOW

Untraceable
(Thriller. R. 100 m, 2008)
"Untraceable" is a horrifying
thriller, smart and merciless. A
psychopath devises ways to
slowly kill people online, in live
streaming video. The more hits
he gets, the further the process
continues, until finally his captive
is dead. On his trail: Diane Lane
as the head of the Portland
Cyber Crimes unit, Colin Hanks
as her partner and Billy Burke as
a Portland detective. Well made
and acted; a sadistic nightmare.
Rating: ***
Youth WithoutYouth
(Drama. R. 125m.. 2007)
An incomprehensible meta-
physical muddle by Francis Ford
Coppola, starring Tim Roth as an
aged professor who is struck by
lightning and starts growing
younger, only to meet the double
of his long-lost love (Alexandra


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Maria Lara), who is struck by
lightning and starts to grow older.
A confusion wandering in a
maze, but it sure looks good.
\ Ratin :\* \' .'
The r6t batters
(Drama PG-13.127m. 2007)
An affirming and inspiring film,
retelling the story of a remarkable
team and their coach. Little Wiley
College in Marshall, Texas, in the
heart of the Jim Crow 1930s
South, fielded a debate team
coached by Melvin Tolson
(Denzel Washington) that won
the national championship. But
there's much more to the story
than just their victory; the film,
directed by Washington, portrays
the racist society against which
they endured and prevailed. One
of the year's best. Rating: ****
Mad Money
(Comedy. PG-13.104 m.. 2008)
Curiously casual caper star-
ring Diane Keaton, Queen
Latifah, Katie Holmes and Ted
Danson. The women are service
workers at a Federal Reserve
Bank who find a way to smuggle
a fortune out of the building. Their
plan is simple, the complications
are few, and they don't get excit-
ed much beyond some high-fives
and hugs and giggles. La-di-da.
Rating: * %
frmNotThere
(Biography. R 135 m. 2007)
An attempt to consider the
contradictions of Bob Dylan by
building itself upon contradic-
tions. Wall-to-wall with Dylan
songs, performed by himself and
others, and more fascinating the
more you care about Dylan.
Not for those who don't.
Rating: *** Z
The Golden Compass
(Fantasy. PG-13.114m.. 2007)
A darker, deeper fantasy epic
than the "Rings" trilogy, 'The
Chronicles of Namia" or the
Potter films, offering more com-
plex villains and posing more,
intriguing questions. As a visual
experience, superb. As an
escapist fantasy, challenging.
With gifted newcomer Dakota
Blue Richards. Rating: ****

TlheDivingBell - .
and the Butterfly
(Drama. PG-13.112 m.. 2007)
Rating: ****
CharlieWilson'sWar
(Political comedy. R. 97m.2007)
Rating: ***


'Prince Caspian' a solid Narnia sequel


BILL ZWECKER
Universal Press Syndicate

Movies based on
books should always
tell their stories with-
out the presumption
that all audience members have
read the book that inspired it.
That's one of the few problems
with "Prince Caspian," the second
Narnia film from director Andrew
Adamson and a worthy follow-up
to his hugely successful and art-
ful "The Chronicles of Narnia:
The Lion, the Witch and the
Wardrobe," released in 2005.
Especially in the beginning of
"Prince Caspian," there is a bit of
sloughing over the details of C.S.
Lewis' story, which may confuse
those who have never read the
original material or seen "The
ion, the Witch and the
Wardrobe."
Ultimately it doesn't really
matter, as one is quickly caught
up in several interlocking plot
points - all focused on some
pretty basic, universal themes of
good vs. evil and right triumph-
ing over wrong.
The four young actors - who
have aged somewhat less obvi-
ously than might be expected,
given the lapse of three years -
reprise their roles as the
Pevensie siblings. Georgie
Henley (Lucy), 12 when she shot
this, Skandar Keynes (Edmund),
16, Anna Popplewell (Susan), 19,
and William Moseley (Peter), 21,
all return and infuse their char-
acters with the same sensibilities
they had in the first movie.
Henley's Lucy is the joyous,
inquisitive one. Keynes' Edmund
still has a subtle comedic twist.
Popplewell's Queen Susan is
practical and focused. And
Moseley does a nice job of cap-
turing the brooding qualities of.
Peter, the High King of Narnia,
who can let his arrogance get
the better of him.


How the Garcia Girls
SpentTheir Summer
(Comedy. R. 128 minutes)
It's a summer filled with sexu-
al awakenings and reawaken-
""ing 'for there ig"'e'e'ratidh's6f "
,C hicanas, in Qorgina.Garqia
Riedel's warm, insightful film. Set
in a sun-baked Arizonaborder
town, the story follows 17-year-
old Blanca (America Ferrera),
her mother, Lolita (Elizabeth
Pena), and grandmother, Dona
Genoveva (Lucy Gallardo), as
they step into the next chapter of
their lives. As the film slowly


PHOTOS COURTESY OF WALT DISNEY
Sergio Castellitto as Lord Miraz in "The Chronicles of
Narnia: Prince Caspian."


The Chronides of
Narnia Prince Caspian

Lucy Georgie Henley
Edmund Skandar Keynes
Peter William Moseley
Susan Anna Popplewell
Prince Caspian Ben Barnes
Trumpkin Peter Dinklage
Lord Miraz Sergio Castellitto
Asian Liam Neeson (voice)
Directed by:
Andrew Adamson
Produced by: Marck
Johnson, Andrew Adamson
and Philip Streuer
Running time: 140 minutes
Classified: PG (for epic bat-
tle action and violence)

In a fairly brief opening
sequence in a World War II-era
London subway station near
Trafalgar Square, the Pevensies
are magically transported back
through a portal into the world
of Narnia, but one far different
from the one they last left.
Thirteen hundred years have
passed since the Pevensies
departed Narnia, where they


ruled as virtually mythical kings
and queens. The Telmarine peo-
ple, led by a series of prejudiced
and superstitious monarchs,
have overrun and captured
Narnia as their own - driving the
unusual assemblage of Narnian
creatures deep into the forest,
where only a few descendants of
their proud ancestors once ruled
by Lucy, Edmund, Susan and
Peter still exist.
The Pevensies find their
beloved Cair Paravel fortress is
in ruins, the Narnian race is
almost extinct, and Aslan has not
been seen in more than 1,000
years. In fact, many Telmarines
have come to believe that the
stories about the Narnians are
mere mythology - a lovely
underlying fable that adds a
sweet level of richness (and
irony) to a tale that is pure fanta-
sy in the first place!
We quickly discover that it
was the bellowing blast from
Susan's horn blown by young
Prince Caspian that summons
the four Pevensies back to
Narnia. Caspian (played nicely
by newcomer Ben Barnes) is the
rightful heir to the throne of


Telmarine - a throne recently
left vacant by his late father's
untimely death, revealed to be
the handiwork of Caspian's
uncle, the evil Lord Miraz, who
covets that throne and the
supreme power that goes with it.
Miraz is played with a malev-
olent zeal - of Shakespearean
proportions reminiscent of
"Macbeth" - by the talented
Italian actor Sergio Castellitto.
On the night his wife gives birth
to their son, Miraz puts into
action a plot to kill Caspian and
seize the throne. Thanks only to
the midnight warning by
Caspian's loyal tutor Dr. Corn-
elius (Vincent Grass), Caspian
escapes, but with Miraz's hench-
men in hot pursuit.
Only in the Narnian forest,
aided by Susan's horn, is
Caspian able to put the remain-
der of this tale of adventure and
action into play. As he did in the
firstfilm, Adamson again has
solidly married live action with
computer-generated wizardry to
provide us with a believable
world inhabited by humans, talk-
ing animals, centaurs, minotaurs
and flying beasts.
As is always key in these
kinds of films, comic relief is pro-
vided, this time by the quick-
tongued, swashbuckling mouse
Reepicheep (voiced by the
always delightful Eddie Izzard).
Similar duty is served by Ken
Stott, who gives voice to the
badger, Trufflehunter.
The action sequences are
impressive. As Caspian realizes
he must depend on the Narnians
to claim his throne, and in
exchange return their land to
them, thrilling scenes showcase
the natural competitiveness
between Caspian and Moseley's
King Peter.
"Prince Caspian" largely
works and keeps our escape into
fantasy intact. It's a solid sequel,.
though at times a bit repetitive.


Set in India in 1937, the story
of a landowner who has an affair
with his servant woman, with
tragic consequences.
Straightforward melodrama,
lushly photographed, told with
" 'past'h"and romaidrticism. But. a
L,;,Ji.lo.ldc-fashione t-ljhe plot
would feel right at home in a
silent film. And the lead charac-
ters, acting out of guilt and
shame, make a series of deci-
sions so obviously wrong you
can't believe your eyes. With
Linus Roache, Jennifer Ehle and
a stalwart cast of Indian actors.
Rating: ** %


unfolds, it becomes a testament
to the eternal progression of life
and the fact that -no matter th . ".
age, one never stops learning
how to navigate love. Rating:
*** (Mary Houlihan)
Jellyfish
(Drama. not rated. 78 minutes)
Stories of three young
women and people in their lives,
set in Tel Aviv but not especially
Israeli. We meet a newlywed, a


waitress and a home-care '
provider from the Philippines,
"'arfdWlso an eliglahtlIlilttle girl"
who seemingly emerges from ,;
the sea. No vast plot revelations
are secreted beneath their sto-
ries, which work simply as por-
traits from life. Directed by Etgar
Keret and Shira Geffen and writ-
ten by Geffen. Rating: ***
Before the Rains
(Drama. PG-13.98 minutes)


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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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FRIDAY, MAY 16, 2008/News-Leader


Tickets and show times
"The Don Theo Experience,"
a mind-reading and psychic illu-
sion show, comes to the
Fernandina Little Theatre tonight
and Saturday and May 23 and
24 at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $8
and available at the theater,
1014 Beech St., and at the UPS
store in the Publix shopping cen-
ter. Call 277-2202.
For more Information about
Theo and his recently released
book of musings on his craft,
Teardrop, visit dontheo3.com

up and hired a babysitter to come
and see you and why would you
not give them the most respect you
possibly could?"
He's also not "some new-agey
person who believes in contacting
people from the other side- Ithink
they're just fine where they are."
Rather, Theo said much of his
work is based on "field research"
and well-developed powers of
observation and communication,
coupled with concentration and a
good understanding of statistics


and probability.
"Statistically, I do most things
to hopefully give myself a hand," he
said. "I think everybody has that
same amount of intuition."
A strong sense of humor and
talent as a storyteller also help, and
his show is peppered with both - as
well as lots of surprises.
"If I just sat up there and asked
the audience to think of something,
that would be OK- but there is no
drama in that."
sperry@fbnewsleader com


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


Comcast (M1F)
Serves Fernandina Beach/Amelia Island
1600 So. 14th Street* Fernandina Beach
(904) 261-3624


TELEVISION


THEO. Continuedfrom 1B
and Saturday at 7:30 p.m. and
again on May 23 and 24. Tickets
to "The Don Theo Experience,"
directed by Josh Tyler, are $8 and
available at the theater, 1014
Beech St., and at the UPS store in
the Publix shopping center.
"Every show is different," said
Theo, a recent transplant to Amelia
Island. "You can see four shows
and they will all be completely dif-
ferent," depending on the audience
that night and what it brings to the
stage.
And while it is billed as a psychic
illusion and mind-reading show,
Theo says drop any preconceptions
you might have.
"The first thing people do is,
'Tell me what I'm thinking,' but it
doesn't really work that way," said
Theo. And with audience partici-
pation, his first order of business is
to put everybody at ease.
"I'm not going to make fun of
anybody," said Theo, who said he
cringes at shows where people are
made to behave like chickens or
perform other embarrassing stunts.
"These people have gotten dressed


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


Comcast (M1C)
Serves Callahan & Hilliard

(904) 261-3624







FRIDAY, MAY 16. 2008 TELEVISION News-Leader


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WINE Continued from 1B
the shelves in local markets.
Oregon's King's Estate ($15 to
$18) is my favorite summer white
for its refreshing crispness,
strong fruit flavors and long
aftertaste. The Alsatian
Trimbach ($18), when you can
find it, is the most complex, well.
rounded pino gris, although
more costly. Washington State's
ChAteau St. Michelle ($12 to $15)
is a fine wine.

Grillo
The Sicilian grillo is a dry,
crisp, aromatic wine that is a
great match with full-flavored
seafood dishes. Feudo Arancio
grillo.is available in the $9 to $11
range at Amelia Liquors and


DRINKContinued from lB
tion and dinner are black tie
optional.
On the grounds of the Spa
and Shops at Amelia Island
Plantation, Saturday will feature
works of local artists, members
of the Amelia Island Art
Association. The display and
sale are noon to 5 p.m. The wine


Wine Warehouse. Golden in
color, with citric lemon-lime aro-
mas accented by a gentle whiff of
wildflowers, it is full-bodied with
.crisp citric flavors and pleasant
acidity. It has a long finish. This
is the white wine we. drink most
throughout the summer because
it goes best with the full-flavored
seafood dishes my Sicilian
Contessa prepares.

Riesling
Riesling is one of the world's
great grapes, but it doesn't get its
due probably because German
rieslings, that dominate the mar-
ket, are too sweet for most foods.
Riesling is softer than pinot gris,
less dry with more fruit in the


tasting begins at 2 p.m. with light
hors d'oeuvres and live enter-
tainment.
Tickets may be purchased at
March Burette Deli, Resort to
Home or the Resort Activities
Concierge at the Reception
Center at Amelia Island.
Plantation.
Tickets are also available by
calling 491-4646.


mouth. (Demi-sec is the French
description.) If your preference
runs to off-dry wine, then you
should look to Alsace, or to the
Willamette Valley of Oregon or
New Zealand. Trimbach is the
"gold standard" of rieslings, but
its price has run over $20.
Chateau Ste. Michelle makes a
good version of the
Johannesberg varietal and can be
found at $12 to $15. New
Zealand's vintners have been
doing wonders with riesling. The
cooler South Island, especially
around Marlborough, is ideal for
growing riesling. The climate
and soil produce distinctive pun-
gency and zesty fruit flavors in
its rieslings. Villa Maria has been.
New Zealand's leading wine
award winner since the early
1980s, and its riesling has been
seen on the First Coast for
around $10 to $12. I do not rec-
ommend California rieslings as
the climate is too warm for this
cold-natured grape. There is a
wine called "grey riesling" which
is not a true riesling, but made
from the trousseau grape.

Roses
Ros6s are a fun wine for sum-
mer, especially as a patio aperitif.
We love ros6s from Provence as


they are dryer and crisper than.
others, but we are now seeing
softer ros6s from Chile, such as
Anakena and Vina La Posada,
ros6s made from cabernet
sauvignon and available locally at
$9 to $11. These are not the cloy-
ingly sweet Portuguese Lancers
and Mateus. They are medium
dry, with full fruit flavors. There
is a lot of rose from France's
Anjou province but most is
frumpy, simple wine. Domaine
de Fontsainte, from Corbieres in
the Pyr6n6es foothills, is a blend
of grenache, syrah, mourvedre


and carignan, which reflects
Spanish influence.

Vouvray
Vouvray is a small town at the
eastern edge of France's Loire
Valley known for its white chenin
blanc wine. Vouvray wines tend
to be fruitier than riesling but
still have a dry flavor, although it
is affected strongly by terror, or
the composition of the soil in
which the grape is grown. Those
from clay soil tend towards a
fruity, lemony flavor, while those
made on flinty clay will taste


The grounds of The Spa &
Shops at Amelia Island
Plantation will be the site of
Amelia's 7th Annual Wine Fest
May 24. Tickets are $40 in
advance or $45 the day of the
event (includes tax and service
charge) and available at
March Burette Deli, Resqrt to
Home or the Resort Activities
Concierge at the Reception
Center, 491-4646. Tickets are
required for wine tasting only.
Must be 21 or older. Proceeds
will benefit the pups at Stars of
Amelia, the local dog rescue
organization.
PHOTO COURTESY OF
THE AMELIA ISLAND IlIANTATION

more of minerals, similar to
sauvignon blanc. Vouvray goes
well with all seafood, but it
shines best with shellfish, espe-
cially shrimp, crab and rock lob-
ster. The Guy Saget vineyard
produces the best Vouvray we've
tasted, buttery and lemony.
Sauvion and Jean Claude
Bougrier are also good examples
of Vouvray. All.three are $ 10 at
Total Wines.
Robert Weintraub writes on wine
monthly in the News-Leader He can
be reached at rweintraub@bell-
south. net.








FRIDAY, MAY 16, 2008 LEISURE News-Leader


OUT Continued from 1B

Cummelia, the Nassau
County affinity group for the
Cummer Museum of Art &
Gardens, will hold its May 20
meeting at St. Peter's Episcopa
Church Parish
Hall, 801
Atlantic Ave.,
Fernandina
Beach, at 5:30
p.m.
Dr. Maarten
van de Guchte.,
director of the
Cummer, and a
special guest collector will open
the doors to the exciting world of
art collecting. There will be wine
and cheese. Cummelia members,
their guests and prospective
members are invited. Reservation
deadline is today.
RSVP to Connie.Thiemonge,
membership manager of the
Cummer, at (904) 899-6007 or
cthiemonge@cummer.org.

The Amelia Island Chapter
of Daughters of American
Revolution will meet on May 21
at 10:30 a.m. at the Golf Club of
Amelia, Summer Beach.
Prospective members please call
321-0828 to make reservations
for the luncheon, meeting.
* * *
Have you reached a "brick
wall" in your search for an ances-
tor? Are you new to genealogy
and have questions about particu-
lar types of records or techniques
in conducting your family history
search? The Amelia Island
Genealogical Society will.meet
on May 20 at 7 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach Police
Department Community Room,
1525 Lime St. A panel of sea-
soned genealogists will help solve
your problems and answer your
questions. The meeting is open to
the public. For information, call
321-3460.
* * *
The First Coast Trail Forgers
walking club will host a walk on
May 24 at historic American
Beach on Amelia Island.
Meet at 9 a.m. at the Peters
Point picnic pavilion and meander
down the beach and back on a
shaded sidewalk. For information
call Mark or Gloria Merwarth at
277-7161 or e-mail
stomaglo@aol.com.

The West Nassau Historical
Society and the town of Callahan
join forces once again to present
the Third Annual Railroad Days
Festival May 24, May 30 and 31.
Starting with the Miss Railroad
Days pageant at 1 p.m. May 24 in
the West.Nassau High Schoolt, ..
auditorium, the festival includes a
parade on May 30, craft and food
vendors, 'street dances, model
railroad displays and fun for the
entire family over the entire week-
end. Events center on the histori-
cal Railroad Depot in Callahan
and feature visits from interpreters
of historical figures such as David
Yulee, a car show, kids games
and family fun at Ewing Park and
more. For information call John
Hendricks at (904) 879-6651 or
visit www.wnhsfl.org.

The watercolor paintings
and pencil sketches of William R.
Maurer will be the featured art-
work inside the historic Callahan
Depot on Dixie Avenue during the
Railroad Days Festival. The dis-
play dates are May 30 from noon
to 8 p.m. and May 31 from 8 a.m.
to 8 p.m. - I

Island
artist, once
an interna-
tionallyiamrmaurer.com.





arcThe Barnabas Center presents
its "Buy a Tee and Ride for

PrBuy a T-shirt for $25ute and boardHarvard
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The Barnabas Center presentswill highlight
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BuyT-shirts a T-shirt for $25lable and boardthe
New tBloxom at the downtore on 14th

StrCapeet. Ritch wll Donnabe the'host and(904) 310-


Street. Call Donna at (904) 310-


6540 for further information. All
proceeds will benefit the
Barnabas Crisis Center.

A retirement celebration hon-
oring Fernandina Beach Middle
School teacher Ginny White will
be held on May 25 from 3-6 p.m.
at St. Peter's Parish Hall. All for-
mer students, parents, colleagues
and friends are invited. For more
information, or to volunteer, call
Kim Page at 415-3243 or e-mail
davidpagemd@comcast.net.
* * *
The third annual Ride for
Community Hospice will be held
May 26 starting at 9 a.m. from
Magna's Salon, 103 Centre St.,


SUBMITTED
Jim Stackpoole of Rayonier's TerraPointe subsidiary, left,
presents Mike Spino, general manager of the Amelia Island
Chamber Music Festival, with a check for $7,200 from its
United Way campaign.


Chamber Music Festival


awarded $7,200 grant


For the News-Leader


The Amelia Island Chamber
Music Festival today announced
it has received a $7,200 grant from
the Rayonier Foundation in sup-
port of the festival's free Concert
in Central Park on June 1.
The foundation is the charita-
ble arm of Rayonier Inc., a leading
international forest products com-
pany that operates three business
units on Amelia Island - the
Performance Fibers Fernandina
Mill, the headquarters of Eastern
Forest Resources and
TerraPointe, a real estate sub-
sidiary.
The festival said it also
received a $2,500 donation from
First Coast Community Bank to
support the Central Park concert,
which will feature a program of
American music performed by
the Atlanta Woodwind Quintet.
Tickets for the 2008 Amelia
Island Chamber Music Festival
can be purchased online at
www.aicmf.com, by calling 261-
1779 or at the festival's office at 11
S. Seventh St., Fernandina Beach.
Christopher Rex, the festival's
artistic and general director, said
in a press release, "We are
extremely gratified and pleased
to receive this generous funding
from Rayonier and First Coast.
The financial support from these
community-minded organizations,
along with our previously
announced $10,000 grant from
.the National Endowment of,the
Arts, is a clear indication that our
festival, now in its seventh sea-
son, is significantly broadening
its base of support. This funding
also signals the growing recogni-
tion of the national stature and
importance of the Amelia Island
Chamber Music Festival."


for an hour and a half scenic ride
to Jekyll Island. Cost is $25 per
motorcycle, light breakfast includ-
ed. There will be lunch prizes and
gift certificates. All proceeds will
benefit hospice. For more infor-
mation call 321-0404.
* * *
Kayak Amelia will conduct a
kayak tour to view wildlife in and
around the Talbot Islands salt
marshes on May 31.
The outing will benefit the
Sierra Club's Nassau County
Group and its Crane Island
Defense Fund. Some Nassau
Sierra members are currently
suing Nassau County over its
approval of development on
Crane Island, adjacent to Amelia
Island.
The "Paddle on a Salt Marsh
Creek" will take place from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. and will include lunch.
Cost is $60, with all proceeds
going to Nassau Sierra.
Participation is limited to 20 peo-
ple. For information and reserva-
tions call Jodi at 251-0061.
* * *
Come meet someone special
at 7 p.m. on June 9 at The
Grape, 10281 Midtown Pkwy. in
Jacksonville. All singles, ages 35-
49 are welcome. Fee is $35.
Cupid.com/PreDating is a
fun, no pressure way for busy
professionals to meet. Go on up
to 12 six-minute dates in one
evening and determine who you
would like to hear from again.
Registration is required at
www.Cupid.com/PreDating.

A SunSational Scrapbook
Weekend will be held July 11-13
at Honey Creek Conference
Center in Waverly, Ga. (about 50
minutes away). Cost includes
time and space to work, meals,
accommodations and help from
Creative Memories consultants.
Organize your photos, work on
albums, create quick gifts and
more. Registration is due by
June 15. Pay by June 1 and
receive a gift with attendance.
Contact Amy Jo Marasco at 261 -
0554 or amarasco@bellsouth.net
for information and to register.

FILM/THEATER

Richard Thomas stars in
"Twelve Angry Men" through


Rex continued, "These gifts
are furthering our mission of pro-
viding community residents with
access to world-renowned artists
and promoting the appreciation
of chamber music to audiences
of all ages, interests and back-
grounds. Last year, more than 600
people attended our Concert in
the Park, many of whom never
may have been exposed to cham-
ber music or a performance of
this kind. We anticipate a similar-
ly large turnout at this year's
event, particularly since the con-
cert will feature spirited works
by great American composers."
The. 2008 Amelia Island
Chamber Music Festival will pres-
ent an extensive program of
German, French, Russian, Czech
and American music, performed
by an array of internationally
acclaimed musicians.
The festival's star-studded line-
up includes violin virtuosos
Robert McDuffie and Rachel
Barton Pine; cellist Lynn Harrell;
and master pianists Valentina
Lisista, John Kimura Parker,
Claude Frank and Andreas
Haefliger. The 2008 festival also
will mark .one of the last times
area residents will be able to hear
the Guarneri String Quartet, one
of the world's greatest chamber
ensembles that will retire after
the 2008-9 season.
The Amelia Island Chamber
Music Festival is a not-for-profit,
tax-exempt organization under
Section 501(c) (3) of the Internal
Revenue Code. It is dedicated to
bringing classical music at the
highest level to the general pub-
lic, schools and senior centers of
Amelia Island and surrounding
communities of northeastern
Florida. For more information,
visit www.aicmf.com.


-j


May 18 at the Times-Union
Center in Jacksonville. Twelve.
jurors in a murder trial are cor-
ralled in a room for the duration of
their deliberation.
As prejudices are tested and
evidence weighed, the entire jury
is forced to look past the show of
the courtroom to unearth the
shocking truth. Faced with playing
the hangmen, these dozen men
must first face themselves.
For tickets and information call
1-888-860-BWAY or visit
www.artistseries.fccj.org.

Amelia Community Theatre
is developing an acting program
for adults who are available to
perform in the daytime. All inter-
ested adults are invited to attend
an organizational meeting at 2
p.m. on May 21 at the theater,
209 Cedar St.
Those interested in being
crewmembers are also invited to
attend. For more information, call
261-6749.

"Cats" comes to the Times
Union Center, Moran Theater
June 27-29. What began as a
musical about cats after Andrew
Lloyd Webber picked up a
book of poems in an airport book-
shop has become one of the
longest running shows in
Broadway's history.
Call the FCCJ Artist Series
Box Office at 1-888-860-BWAY, or
visit www.artistseries.fccj.org.

The Amelia Arts Academy
offers lessons for all ages in all
instruments, visual art, ballroom
dance and theater. Financial aid
is available. For Information and
scheduling call 277-1225.

MUSIC/DANCE

ON THE ISLAND

Armadillo Grill and Oyster
Bar, 96008 Wade Place (off A1A
west of the Shave Bridge), The
Instant Groove Band tonight, May
23 and 30 from 7-11 p.m. and
May 24 and 31 from 6-10 p.m.
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.

Canopy Moon cafe, 105 S.
Third St., live music from 8-10
p.m. Friday.

Carolyn's on Centre, 316 D
Centre St. Cason in the bar from
9:30 p.m. tonight; Rachel in the
courtyard, 2-6 p.m. Sunday. Call
277-6644.
* * *
Falcon's Nest, Amelia Island
Plantation, DJ Fridays and
Saturday from 10 p.m.-2 a.m.
The first Friday of each month $1
of every cover charge will be
donated to Relay For Life, sched-
uled Nov. 14 at the Ybor Alvarez
Soccer Complex in Fernandina
Beach.
For more information, contact
Ginger Holton at 321-4126 or at
gingerholton@fccbank.com.

Florida House Inn, 22 S.
Third St. Call 261-3300.
000
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.

Green Turtle, 14 S. Third St.
Call 321-2324.

O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St. Call 261 -
1000.
* * *
The Palace Saloon, 117
Centre St. Call 491-3332.

Pompeo's Paradise Lounge,
302 Centre St., live music at 9
p.m. in the courtyard. Call 261-
7490.

The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island Lobby Lounge, "Blues
Night" with the Instant Groove
each Thursday from 8 p.m. to
midnight.
* * *
Rivers Edge, 915 South 14th
St. Call 491-3849.
* . �
Seabreeze Lounge and
Sports Bar, 2702 Sadler Road,
live music. Call 277-2300.

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

The Surf Restaurant and
Bar, 3199 S. Fletcher Ave.
Reggie Lee 6 p.m. to late tonight;
Gary Keniston 1-5 p.m. and Alex
Affronti 6-10 p.m. Saturday; Gary
Keniston 1-5 p.m. and Gary Lee
, Stewart 6-1.4apnm: .Sund-a4- .
Entertainment nightly during the
week. Call 261-5711.

Wicked Davey's Fancy
Saloon, 232 N. Second St., live
music weekly, including acoustic
guitar and vocals from the '70s till
today on Fridays and Saturdays;
Psychedelic Pop Band Sunday;
and Jazz Duo Tuesdays. Call
321-4224.

The Amelia Arts Academy
will present student recitals at
6:30 p.m. May 20 and 22 at the
Peck Center Auditorium.
The academy also will offer a
summer camp June 9-13 and 23-
27. For information call 277-1225.

ART/EXHIBITS

Dr. Joyce-Karsko is the
Island Art Association's fea-
tured artist for May-June.
She is showing her work in
watercolors and mixed media.
Her landscapes and flowers are
Primarily inspired
Sby local scenes.
For more infor-
. . . *mation contact
S*; ' the gallery at 18
. N. Second St.,
Fernandina
Beach, at 261-7020 or visit
www.islandart.org.
* * *
Saturday Fundays are held
the first and third Saturday of
every month at Studio Art, an
educational art space on Eighth
Street. The next session is
May 17.
* Participants will create a vari-
ety of fun and engaging art proj-
ects with varying themes and
media. All ages welcome; children
under three require a caregiver to
be present.
Register early or pop in unan-
nounced. For more information
call 556-3804 or visit www.island-
studioart.com.
* * *


The Amelia Arts Academy
will offer Art Appreciation and
Application classes beginning
May 20 from 10 a.m. to noon for
four weeks.
Cost is $80. For more informa-
tion call 261-0116. To register, call
277-1225.
Beginning May 23, the acade-
my will offer Painting with Black
Lights from 7:30-9:30 p.m. for
four weeks. Cost is $80. For more
information call 261-0116. To reg-
ister, call 277-1225.

The Island Art Association,
18 N. Second St., Fernandina
Beach, offers children's art edu-
cation the last Saturday of each
month from 10:30 a.m.-noon.


Children are asked to pre-register
by calling the gallery 261-7020.
The next session is May 31.

Corse Gallery & Atelier,
4144 Herschel St., Jacksonville, is
featuring Ann Manry Kenyon
and Eileen Corse through
May. Both artists will also
conduct separate art workshops
in June.
Kenyon, a master portrait
artist, will share her expertise and
teach the fundamentals of draw-
ing, color, composition and more
from June 16-20. All levels are
welcome.
Corse will teach how to loosen
up and paint with bold, expressive
and colorful brushstrokes and
explore color and how to apply it
in a workshop June 5-6.
For more information call 388-
8205 or visit
www.CorseGalleryAtelier.com.
* * *
The Fiber Artists Network
presents an unusual exhibit of
fiber art at the Jacksonville Main


Library through June 4.
Works from seven Amelia
Island fiber artists - Ruth
Carden, Jayne Gaskins, Diane
Hamburg, Lynette Holmes, Nancy
Kaschmitter, Ronnie Melnick and
Emma Sanders - and other fiber
artists will be on display.

MUSIC OFF THE ISLAND

The Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra presents Elmar
Oliveira, America's only gold
medalist in the Tchaikovsky Violin
Competition, in a benefit concert
at 7:30 p.m. May 20 at the
Robert E. Jacoby Symphony
Hall at the Times-Union Center
for the
Performing Arts. Net proceeds
will go to the AFM Pension Fund
to benefit JSO musicians. Call
(904) 354-5547 or (877) 662-
6731, or visit jaxsymphon.y.org.
* * *
Melissa Etheridge performs
at the Florida Theatre at 8 p.m.
June 19. Call (904) 355-2787.


SUDOKU



1 _ 23 4

2 5 _6


17 " 8

3 8 6 75 4
0



S4 98 5 71
0� ---------------- ---

98

7 6 2

S8 4 9


5 8 1 3


Fill in the squares so that
each row, column and
3-by-3 box contain the
numbers 1 through 9.
Solution will appear in the
Wednesday B-section.


Wednesday May 14, 2008
Sudoku Difficult
Puzzle #1071D


71 85 2 6 9 3 4
9 2 3 1 48 576



8 7 2 9 63145
631 2547 89
1 4 9 6 7 2 8 5 3
3 5 6 8 1 9 4 2 7
2874356A91


CROSSWORD


ACROSS
1 Sacred
song
6 Chatter
thoughtlessly
10 Bread woe
14 "Fantastic
Voyage"
route
15 Old Bologna
bread
16 Parisian
. lady friend
17 One place
to get a
cone
19 Middle East
hot spot
20 $200
Monopoly
properties,
briefly
21 Yes, in Paris
22 Sub head
24 "Vietnam"
suffix
25 A file that
can't be
opened
27 Fail to go
straight
28 Lines form
in front of it
33 Alternate
name for
Mount
McKinley
36 End of a
break, often
37 Skin
38 Nerve fiber
39 Videotape
replacement
40 Verve
41 Hightailed it
42 "The Matrix"
hero
43 Most skilled
45 "Great
Scott!"


48 Rotating
engine part
49 A word to
Big Fella?
50 Mountain
pass
53 Like
Rushdie's
"Verses"
57 Associate
of Tigger
58 It may
appear after
a while
59 Serengeti
resident
60 Obsequious
person
63 Arbuckle
pooch
64 Site of
newsworthy
caucuses
65 Thick piece
66 Comes
together
67 Zenith
68 Deserted
DOWN
1 Father in
the army
2 Ascends
dramatically
3 Bid the bed
adieu
4 USPS
delivery
5 Like certain
elections
.6 Like robins'
eggs
7 "The check
is in the
mail," maybe
8 Sector
9 First-aid
staple
10 It may be
cast
11 Actor Sharif


12 Judy's
daughter
13 Word said
while
shaking
18 It means
"sorta"
23 X-ray
relative
26 Irritate
28 Some
stocking
stuffers
29 Wrap up
30 Account
31 Periods of
history
32 Utilize and
return
33 Wee
amount
34 World's Fair,
for one
35 Oft-repeated
carol word
39 End of the
fourth qtr.,
typically
42 It used to
be South


West Africa
43 Fulfillment
of a burning
desire?
44 "Crazy in
Love" singer
46 Hipster's
interjection
47 Sound
blocker
50 Fill the tank
51 Author's
promoter
52 Daffy pal
53 Wade
through
mud
54 c-de-
camp
55 Labor
56 Cut comers?
61 Be in the
red
S62 Electrical
unit


PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER
N B C D I A 'L s K L U ' T"E
A L AM"[ A I DI 0 T 0 E OSL I N
CORl 0 j E R TA RI I C E D


"OI P! El RIA.."SIPEILL.


"S'A "L UlAU N A I L
AR .1INGTHE ENCH
_OB I E "AIAVIE AS I
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SJI"A "P NAl NE G 0 U R D"0 N E
AD 0 E BA N A El G "SA
B1OX0E1 D EE RD IYET E D
S 2008 UnIversal Press Syndicate
www.upuzzles.com


"MOO!" by Alicia Evanston


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CLASSIFIED


NL\ s.LF %l.i ri i) M v, 16. 200).N


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

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 jork Wanted 4103 F,,-, ,aH:.i-M e Property 606 Plor-, _qu.oe'.cr.r & -aic- 61 l L'J'.'r: e-u.Tc- r * 800 REAL ESTATE 813 i' .estment Propert,, 8 C8 C doid o.-Uiiurr,,.r,ed
101 Card c f Tr.hnk; 205 Lt e-il, i, p -101 r lr..i- , To L:,a , r.0' Antiiqi,u s-C.:.ii ,c I.i- .2 C ioa-W.:,,d-Fu8r i' 1 ,ar.re. T[o Bu, :,r Re r 814 WesTr i.Na au Count-y 859 Hm,T,--Furn.,e.3
102 LOSt & Found 206 Chid Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 6018 Irro u.-. 62 1 Garden''La.*.r, EqU.,T.er,-. '602 r.lobile HOMT S 615: Kn,gla,-,d, St. r.1lr,s 8ru0 I-ome -i.ml rn.shd
103 In Memoriarnm 207 Buei ess Opportunir, -(:il quC-iTe~"t 609 C'l'AP arnlc.e 62- IPlar'rs, bSeC- I-erlzer r.3 ,bie M mes I.-s 816 CamTiden Count, 861 V.caion RenIta
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 L e _ti ki'. . iSup i,IES 1.10 A-- C, d.,0,1nr,,,r HIt-r1 .23" S a l.'Trade _'J- " ,Ti.s island Hmrre- _ 1-I Otl,-er Areas 862 Bed & Bre.akfasr
105 PublIc Nore 301 S':r,..ol_ &. Instru.r.,n _5:'3 Icrs. Sui.-,iles 611 Hom.Te Furiish.ng g, 6.4 W.ar,ti [E :, eBu, Si '0 Beacrei-i 850 RENTALS &863 Orf,ce
106 Happy Card 302 D.ei,'Exerr se 50jI S crI .1 flusalrai irsrruiT,-,Ter r2. Free itmrr, 'SL"- " V.'"ICrti,.t 1 .oorrmma5e Waa'ite 861 Com'nm r.:,ar'ReaI
107 Special Occason 303 HobD.es,'Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Tule. ..,-,-Pad,- ,t,-eo 700 RECREATION SO Co,'.d,-.c5r,,UT,. 852 Flp.ie l,.m:es 865 Warehouse
108 Gift Shops 305C Tutorng 601 Garage Sales 611 . ,14 r ,cir, 3ar'--e_ '01 ,Bar I Trai-r-_- 5.03 O'ff Ilar,, Yule 653 r-.obile Home LOrs 900 TRANSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessonsi/ClaSse- 60- Ar,cle f:,r ,Sae 615 Build,,-,, M r--,.a1 702 BoL Sup,'i D : 0 .:k ae BO I_.:[5 a-l R.R.OT, 901 Au morncbiles
201 Halp Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 607 l:; icella,-eou tnl6. St:.,rag: er.-,,-rou.-s 703_' 'or. Eq|Ju,'.'.t S.len-_ "10 F-arT. &. Acreae 8355 AcarTmerts-Furniarea 902 Truck.s
202 Sales-Bu ,in ss 401 MorTgages Bou.nr ,,Id 604 - .,:-, 617 ,acr,,,-,er,-T.:..:.Il-E.-u, p 7T0 Pecre.aro- ver,..l' c bl C':.rnm�r.:ial Retail 6c A ar'tm enits-Un furn. 903 'Jann
203 Hoiel/Restaurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 6015 C'rminrput e -SuIcIPes 618 uAuct-i,, -O C:rnoure's .uc : 12 Poir, E':rnge 857 Ccndrs3-Fjrnshed 9r04 rloor:v:,les
'05 Commercial

THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCA ED ON PAGE 7B


Pick up a copy of the News-Leaders monthly Real Estate Magazine.I


Good news for women


in Nassau County:


A new medical practice just for you.


Meet AndrewJ. Halperin, MD, a specialist in women's
health. Dr. Halperin is board certified in Obstetrics
and Gynecology and a member of Baptist Medical
Center Nassau's medical staff. He brings 20 years of
OB/GYN experience to Nassau County. His new office
is conveniently located and accepts most insurance plans.
For trusted advice and compassionate care, call soon for
an appointment. We look forward to meeting you.


For appointments, call today.

904.261.7453


96279 Brady Point Road, Fernandina Beach


' Anrdrew Halperin, MD
Unim.,er.:ilt ,, !,,'i, hih.-jn
ledi.:cl S.h.-c.I
Fello-' Arrnei.z.or Col- ge c'f
Obsletri:' s .and GI ,j col.gy.
Dibpl.omoe ".-rierncr, E-,.:r-.j
ol ftAicl E'ar'iines






Y Obstetrics and
Gynecology


102 Lost & Found
LOST NIXON CHANNEL "T" TIDE
WATCH - at Seaside Park Beach. Call
(904)491-0407.
MISSING DOG - Male Chihuahua, tan, 5
Ibs., name. "Kobe'", lost vicinity of Amelia
National. Reward offered. Call (912)258-
2645.
If you have lost your cat or dog, pis
check both animal shelters. The Nassau
Humane Society facility is located at 671
Airport Rd. (next to the airport), & the
County Animal Shelter, 86078 License Rd.
in Yulee (next to the drivers license bldg.).
LOST AMAZON PARROT - Mikki is
mostly green with a red cap & rainbow
wings. We miss himl *REWARD*. Please
call (904) 583-2548.

104 Personals
MEET NEW FUN SMART PEOPLE! -
Trivia Mania FB Yacht Club next to Land's
End Dell, 604 N. 14th St. Beer, food,
music, prizes. Fri., 7:30. Free to play.
IRISH DANCE LESSONS WEEKLY -
WORKSHOP COMING IN JULY WITH
STAR OF RIVERDANCE & DANCING
WITH THE STARS. CALL (912)882-
5445

105 Public Notice

EARLY CLASSIFIED
DEADLINES
Memorial Day
Holiday
In observance of Memorial
Day,the News-Leader, will be
closed on Monday, May 26th,
2008. Our deadline for
classified line ads for the
Wednesday, May 28th edition
will be Friday, May 23rd at 5pm.


WE HIRE TOP

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

ISATILLA




TEMPS
IMMEDIATE OPENING&r
- BOOKKEEPER
- MEDICAL FRONT OFFICE
- DATA ENTRY
- BANK TELLER
- WEEKEND RECEPTION
- LEGAL SECRETARY
- SUPPLY CLERK
(DOD CLEARANCE)
- ADMIN. SUPPORT
WITH QUICKBOOKS
EOE/M/FN/H
Please Call Dee, Natalie,
Mary or Kim
904-261-5004
www.satillatemps.com
Serving North Florida &
South Georgia since 1981


I 105 Public Notice |
TO JOHNNY CAMPBELL - and all persons
claiming an interest in: 1974 Lucraft 14"
LBL02961M74J SC 202 KA,1974 Johnson
50hp E4040850. Please take note that
Bradley Filaski will apply to the SC Dept of
Natural Resources for a title to the above
named watercraft/outboard motor no later
than ten days from the last publication of
this notice. This is the second of three
notices to be published weekly. for three
weeks. If you wish to claim an interest in
the above described watercraft/outboard
motor, you are advised to contact the SC
Dept of Natural Resources immediately at
(803)734-3858. Case
No.20070802080693

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.

THERE IS A LIEN - on the following
vehicles for towing and storage and will be
auctioned off on the listed dates below:
On June 1, 2008, a 2002 Mitsubishi Galant
VIN #4A3AA46G82E105448 and a 1989
Plymouth Van VIN #2P4FH45KOKR280124
at 12 noon at 303 S. 9th St., Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. (904)321-3422




201 Help Wanted
PARTS DEPT. COUNTERPERSON/
DRIVER NEEDED - Ron Anderson
Chevrolet has an immediate opening for
an entry level parts countdrperson.
Automotive knowledge and good driving
record required. Apply In person at
464054 State Rd: 200. Ask for Wayne.


201 Help Wanted
IRS JOBS - $18.46-$32.60/hr. Now
hiring. Paid training is provided. For
application and free Gov't job info., call
American Assoc of Labor (913)599-8244,
24 hrs., emp. serv.
DOCTOR'S OFFICE - Needs F/T & P/T
clerical and medical help. Fax resume to
(904)491-8584
BONITO - looking for lunch & dinner
servers, & bartender. (904)261-0508
LOOKING FOR FULL TIME - Front desk
person for doctor's office. Experienced
preferred. Fax resume: (904)361-1523.
RECEPTIONIST - Fast paced medical
office seeking pleasant, detail oriented,
multi -tasker for front office position. Fax
resume to Leslie (904)261-9353.
SMILING, ENERGETIC, GO-GETTER -
for fast paced sales position at Florida
Information Center. Full or part-time.
Hourly plus commission & benefits. Russ
or Nicky at (904)225-8964 or fax resume
to (904)225-5904.
MTS is hiring for: Lube/Fuel Guy for
Heavy Equipment and Heavy Trucks.
Needs 2 yrs of verifiable exp. and Valid
CDL w/Hazmat Drvr's Lic. Drug free
workplace and Benefits, med, dental, pd
vac. Contact us at 261-3902 or 2424
Russell Rd., Fern. Bch., FL
DRIVERS - Don't miss this Sign-On
Bonus. 35-42 cpm. Earn over $1000/wk.
Excellent benefits. Need CDL-A & 3 mos
recent OTR. (800)635-8669. ANF
BOOTH RENTAL HAIR STYLIST
POSITIONS AVAILABLE - at Bliss Hair
Salon & Spa. Contact Jennifer at
(904)321-2547.
SPANISH SPEAKING CUSTOMER
SERVICE REP - Applicant will be
responsible for quoting jobs for our Latin
American accounts. Good math and
business skills as well as fluency in
Spanish and English are a must. This is
an outstanding opportunity for a career-
oriented individual who has strong
administrative skills and has the ability to
multi-task in a small office environment.
Other typical office duties will be required
as well. Interested candidates should
email resumes to
olysteeltrading.iobs@lolysteel.com.
Olympic Steel is an EOE m/f/d/v.
MEDICAL BILLING PERSON - For
doctor's office. Fax resume to (904)363-
1523
TAXI DRIVERS
Minimum 25 years old. Clean driving
record. Call VIP Taxi, (904)225-8888.
EXPERIENCED NAIL TECH - needed at
All About You Hair & Nail Salon. All
inquiries will be confidential. Call
(904)261-2778.


Earn $$$ Helping MDsi Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
SItommission to find out how to spot
jtcdSkWf9 sca .' a
A message from the ews-Leader and the
FTC.
JOIN A GREAT TEAM - Addison B&B now
hiring Housekeepers. Reliable, 'with keen
attention to detail. FT/PT. Apply in
person, 614 Ash Street, (904)277-1604.
THE AMELIA ISLAND MONTESSORI
SCHOOL is currently accepting
applications for the following positions:
Director of Marketing & Fund
Development, FT/PT toddler assistants
and FT/PT primary assistants. If you are
interested, please e-mail your resume to
reneecraneafameliaislandmontessonri.com.
EOE. (904)261-6610
* * HOUSEKEEPERS WANTED * *
Great starting pay! Benefits offered!
Apply in person at Amelia Rentals
5299 S. Fletcher (904)261-9129
OFFICE/LEASING AGENT - for Self
Storage facility. Good computer skills,
organized, customer service oriented. Full
time and part-time available. Please mail
resume and salary requirements to
474425 East State Road 200.


/


A �.


TEAM HASKETT
Donald Haskell Pam Nall-Haskell
Reallor ' Ralhor'
, " I I 1 I' l l'lici i
i"0 '* -1)* 5- 7"' " u II
t' i 1 73': 335 ii i c ll i

\\'se V.[ c;imhal kci[.L, 'm
IV I r 1-I (T[ .1 .1

Amea ' Real__An AIri.i id


4'.


Bld uL In \
.uod, rF 121U3


Lisa Mahony

(904)415-5528


r. I . I - ,I I. l I " _

* -o -, , ,,' , I S- ' I



Jonn " Ferreira & S,:n, in,:
.J rl. . ...j ,,- . , it.1.1 . . . I ,- . .1 ., 12


In charming gated community of Golfside South at
Summer Beach across from the Ritz-Carlton. Gorgeous
3 BR/ 2 BA home with open floor plan custom built-
in book shelves, approx. 2,130 sq. ft. home, screened,
lanai, brand new roof and much more. $699,000
MLS#45845


Candy I lammer Rayla Webb
Sales Representatives


Fay Hand


F I 0 R I D A ' S 0 1 ) S T W Er F K I V N r W S P A P1ER


NEWS 'LEADER
3a� 3S, g.. m . ^^^-&-. 'K .. . -


511 Ash Street * P.O. Box 766
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034


ROGERS





Do You Expect More
From Your Career?
Great Pay & Benefits
Practical Miles
Pre Pass, Pre Pass + &
Idle-Aire Provided.
Out 2-10 Days
We're Ready to Meet
Your Expectations
(888) 891-3369


ANNE FRIEND
(904) 261-6116 (office)
(904) 415-1558 (e WO
affriend'bellsourhnet
wwvmanmeUarealytyincom
961687 Gamay Boulevard Suie IOMIA
Amela Island FL
32034




Amelia Realty REALTOR'


BOB HIPPLER
Realtor�

(904) 261-6116 (office)
(800) 940-6116 (toll free)

bhippler@bellsouth.net



a 961687 Gateway Boulevard, Suite 101A
Amela Realty Amelia Island, FL 32034


I .


P


904-261-3696
fax 904-261-3698










FRIDAY. MAY 16.2008 CLASSIFIED NEWr-LEADER 7B


201 Help Wanted
DUMP TRUCK DRIVER - Class B.
Experienced. Clean driving record. Call
(904) 845-2053 or fax (904)845-1912.
Family Support Services - is seeking full
time & part-time case managers & Case
Manager Supervisor to work in Nassau
County. Bachelor's Degree in Human
services or related field. is required. Two
years child welfare experience is
preferred. Mail your resume & cover letter
to Jim Adams, 4057 Carmichael Ave.,
#101, Jacksonville, FL 32207 or email
Cherie.Shaw()fssnf.ora

EARLY CLASSIFIED
DEADLINES
Memorial Day
Holiday
In observance of Memorial Day,
the News-Leader will be closed
on Monday, May 26th, 2008. Our
deadline for classified line ads
for the Wednesday, May 28th
edition will be Friday, May 23rd
at 5pm.

ASSISTANT MANAGER P/T - for self
storage property for Fri., Sat., & Mon. Exp
in sales, computer, & light maintenance.
Call (904)225-1940 or (561)436-2386.
BEACHSIDE MOTEL. - now accepting
applications for P/T Housekeepers. Must
be able to work weekends. Apply at
Beachside Motel, 3172 S. Fletcher Ave. No
calls please.


201 Help Wanted
EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT
Seeking Executive Assistant for economic
development organization in Yulee,
Florida. Maintains office, handles payroll
and accounts payable as well as
performing clerical duties for Executive
Director. Assists in coordinating special
projects for board of directors. Computer
skills essential, including proficiency in
Microsoft Word and Excel. Competitive
salary based on experience. College
degree preferred, with a minimum two
years experience in an administrative
position. Please e-mail resume to
srleck@expandinnassau.com, or fax
resume to 904-225-8868. Application
deadline May 16, 2008.
CHAIRSIDE DENTAL ASSISTANT
NEEDED - We are looking for an
energetic, friendly person to help us with
providing dental care to our patients in
our new, state-of-the-art dental office.
EDA certification preferred. Fax or send
resume to Amelia Gentle Dentistry, 1699
S. 14th St. #21, Fernandina Beach, FL
32034. Fax (904)261-8604
REAL ESTATE COMPANY - now hiring
Housekeepers. Positions open
immediately. Great pay and flexible work
hours. (904)261-9444
Now Accepting Teacher Applications -
at Faith Christian Academy, a K3-8th
grade school, for the 2008-2009 school
year. Please e-mail your resume to Bryan
Alvare' at fcahm@icomcast.net.
CHILDCARE - Perfect summer job for
high school or college student. Job duties
Incl. going to beach & pool 4 days a week.
Children ages 4 & 5. Requirements are
must be active female w/car & FL Dr. Lic.,
love children, & swim. CPR cert. preferred.
Call for Interview (904)583-4580.


201 Help Wanted I
MEDICAL ASST. - Femandina Beach
Pediatric Office. Must have clinical
experience. Full time w/benefits. Fax
resume to (904)491-3173.
LADIES BOUTIQUE & GIFT SHOP
Jolie Accessories, Amelia Island
Plantations newest and most exciting
shop, seeks a part-time sales
associate. We offer an exceptional
opportunity in an upscale beachfront
environment with pleasant working
conditions and competitive salary. Must
have retail sales experience, an interest in
fashion and computer skills. Hours to
include weekends and most holidays.
Email resumes to: jolie_
accessories@jolieaccessories.com or
apply in person, 71 Amelia Village
.Circle, Amelia Island Plantation.
NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS - for
shop assistant. Duties include loading,
receiving, mechanical repairs of rental
equipment, U-Haul truck & trailers. Must
have valid drivers license. Apply in person"
at 400 S. 8th St.

S 204 Work Wanted
MOTHER'S HELPER - responsible college
girl, 21, will take kids to activities. Child
care in your home. First aid & CPR
certified. (843)312-3252, local.
ATTENTION - Housecleaning done right,
keen on details. Excellent references,
great rates. Organic cleaning available. 20
years experience, licensed and bonded.
Call Property Care @ (904)277-4821.
HANDYMAN - All types of home repair
and improvements. Dependable service.
Licensed, bonded, and insured. Call Mark
Bullington at (904)277-8780.


I 204 Work Wanted ]
CUSTOM CARPENTRY, REMODELING -
of all phases of construction. Senior
discounts. (904)491-5608 or (904)583-
3748
F & S LAND SERVICES - Land clearing,
culverts & driveways installed, and
tree & debris removal. For free
estimate call Frank (904)759-3900.
ELECTRICIAN - For electrical
maintenance, improvements and repairs!
Dependable, experience and local. Scott
(904)261-5935 or (863)242-2782.



305 Tutoring
TRAVELING TUTOR - Debbie Straight
accepting students and groups for
summer tutoring. Most subjects. Solve
FCAT and memory loss problems.
(904)321-0846 ,



404 Money To Loan
PURCHASE/REFINANCE/LOW RATES!
Cash Out/Hard Equity Loans
Less Than Perfect Credit
Kymco Mortgage/1-877-346-0100



503 Pets/Supplies


AKC CHESAPEAKE BAY RETRIEVER
PUPS - Males & females. Ready for a new
home 5/24/08. Vet checked, wormed &
1st shots. $400-$600. (256)339-1147


601 Garage Sales
During Ocean Reach Community Yard
Sale - be sure to visit 1921 Windswept
Oak Ln. for bicycles, antiques, outdoor
furniture, sewing mach., novels, quilt
books, curtain rods & blinds, coffee mugs.
Fri, 5/16 & Sat. 5/17, 8am- noon.
GARAGE SALE - Fri. &'Sat., 8am-12pm.
2009 Sunrise Dr. (off N.. 18th & Highland
Dr.) Furniture, household goods, odds &
ends, kitchen, some clothes, kid's toys,
CD's, & lots more!
ESTATE SALE - Sat. 5/17 & Sun. 5/18,
9am-3pm. 1127 5. 14th St.
HUMONGOUS YARD SALE - Dolphin
Way (off Blackrock Rd. ). Sat. 5/17, 9am-
3pm. Dorm size microwave, typewriter,
15" TV, 2-sewing machines, exercise
equip., sewing supplies, Wilton shaped
cake pans, kitchen supplies, child's walker,
Christmas, children & adult books, office
supplies, crafts, toys, jewelry, yard
furniture, VHS tapes, recliner & ottoman,
on & on & on. Rain cancels to next
weekend. No early birds.
GARAGE SALE - Sat. 5/17, 8am-12 noon.
2685 Benz Place.
COMMUNITY YARD SALE
Sat. 5/17, 8am-?
Cashenwood Subdivision
(off Bonnieview Rd.)
321-1459


* BIG RUMMAGE SALE *
Supporting Cub Scouts. Fri. 5/16, 9am-
6pm & Sat. 5/17, 8am-lpm. Located at
Central Park behind the tennis courts at
the Boy Scout Hut. Accepting donations -
call 491-8130.


GARAGE SALE - May 17 & 18 from 8am-
4pm. Democratic Headquarters, 8th &
Date St. For Info call 321-1116.


I 601 Garage Sales I
ART & CRAFTS CHURCH YARD SALE -
Sat. May 31, 8am-2pm. Hot dogs, drinks,
baked goods, etc. sold by the church. All
proceeds donated to Yulee United
Methodist Youth. Come one! Come all! Call
Zuba Cole for Booth Rental, 261-8335.
GARAGE SALE - Home & yard furniture,
knick-knacks, odds & ends. Sat. 5/17,
10am-5pm. Rain or shine! 96156
Blackrock Rd., Yulee.
GARAGE SALE - Sat. 5/17, 9am-? No
early birds. 2367 Safe Harbour Ln., off
Will Hardee. Children's clothing, toys,
books, household items, and much more.
Rain cancels.
COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE
Huge! Ocean Reach Subdivision
off Will Hardee near Simmons.
Everything available.
Fri. 5/16 & Sat. 5/17, 8am-?
ANTIQUES & QUILTS
GOING OUT OF BUSINESS SALE
Through May 16th. 40% off everything.
The Yankee Peddler @ Arts & Antiques.
702 Centre St & Trailer Park Collectibles,
2nd and Alachua or call (904)277-8943.
LARGE YARD SALE - Fri. 5/16 & Sat.
5/17. Bonnie Oaks Dr. (Cashenwood
Subdivision). Furniture, collectibles,
dishes, & assorted items. Call 321-1459
for directions.
OCEAN WALK COMMUNITY YARD SALE
- Multiple families. From Fletcher to
Amelia Parkway south past the Ritz, turn
on Scott Rd., turn in to Ocean Walk
neighborhood. Sat. 5/17, 7am-lpm.
LARGE YARD SALE - Sat. 5/17 from
9am-3pm. 2236 Amelia Road between
Cashen & Nottingham, follow the lane up
to the house. Clothing, books, furniture,
fishing poles, craft supplies and lots of
miscellaneous.


AV NINGS & CANOPIES

LOCAL AWNING & BOMU CANOPIES
Residential & Commercial
Local Design & Fabrication
by On Point Awning
THE EXPERTS
Call: (904) 548-0110
or: (352) 281-1299

BALED STRAW


JOHN'S PfINE STAW
QUALHY GA STRAW- GREAT PRICE
277-0738
Locally Owned & Operated
&Sepantsu Yea ofSavingAmdia hand'
InutallHadon Ailale * Pat, F iendly Seme
NO DELIVERY CHARGE


CARPET CARPET REPAIRS

ReAanirs- * Aosirelche * 9 Small Insl "ns. I


CARPET REPAIRS BY DAVE
96117 Cessna Dr.* Yulee, FL 32097
Dave Conley Tel: 904-277-3382
OWNER Cell: 904-583-0885


Carpet Repairs
Restretching
Installation
35+ years experience
904-753-1243 or
904-277-2870




HONEY DO'S CLEANING
& HANDYMAN SERVICE
277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cdll
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Homes * Condo's * Rentals * Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning
CALL CATHY DURANCE


PERFECT CLEAN, INC.
* BONDED, INSURED

Please Call Us At
753-3067 ---

HOMES * CONDOS * OFFICES


Lighthouse Cleaning
Service
* Residential
* Commercial
S * New Construction
(904) 887-0088
Licensed * Bonded
Insured

CONCIERGE SERVICES

PET
SERVICES
HOME '-.Comc
MONITORING C
TRANSPORTATION
PERSONAL ASSISTANT




CONCRETE_


'NICK ISABELLA, INC.
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways. Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Regular Concrete
and Slamped Concrele
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
� LICENSE #694


SERVICE D DIRECTORY
I CONS''R I I i )N_ HOME IMPROVE EM ENT i HOME L- IPRO~I EENT] L-AWN.iANTMA ENHANCE


BRANNAN
CONSTRUCTION
State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed * Insured
State Licensed RB0055S959
GARAGES * ROOM fiDDITIONS
NEW HOMES
QUALITY GUfARAfiNTEED

2-Car Garages
q1 6,495"
24C24 Wood Frme 1W . t, .
Remodelin g Additions







New Home Construction
Residential * Commercial
Decks * Fences - All Types

Licensed * Bonded * Insured

Osborne


Sonstru itkn Inc.
FREE ESTIMATE-
753-1156
ccCGC15178 8


AMELIA

ISLAND

I GUTTERS
- NOW INSTALLING
- SCREEN ROOMS

6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster




























"The local guy " since 1984
Quit Paying Too Much!
*Operator or door replacements �ra* nsmtlerreplcemenrl
Broken springs sripp e m'
904-27617-208
OPERATOR SYSTEMS I
Steven Hair Mainten ''1
The local guy sin e 198 i

Spoken rvnics D ipr o
Cables 261369 andnfins













ou ho t pt- ou
advrtiin dolas
to orkforyou


Flip Flops

"use what you have"
decorating,
interior painting,
color selection, -
organizing, move in help,
vacation home makeovers,
staging for sale, etc.
Lisea Inglle
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
Llc.# SCC 1311 49639



11ManleyT
Renovations
. Handyman- '.
:" Maintnance
S* ff
*" Decks ,
* Ceramic ile
* Painhti'
,.Framing
W. 'New Homep.
* Addffons
'OVar 30 Years Experience
Manley. .eloach
-o04-4910844g9
I:; Li'cnse C.jC 1254290
Certilled i'uIlding
: -q. :Oojg ctor



OTTO'I CUSTOM

WOODWORKING, INC.
CUSTOM CABINEmTS ENTERTAINMENT CENTERS
BOOKCASES o TRIM CARPENTRY
HOME REPAIRS REMODELING
' LICENSED a INSIUED
SCOTT
RUDOLPH 904-5517-3100


WE DO IT RIGHT THE
FIRST TIME
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
WE DO IT ALL!
*REMODELING
- KITCHEN &BATHS
- WINDOWS & DOORS
- SIDING
- FLOORING
- INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING
*REBUILDING OR REPAIRING
- WATER & TERMITE DAMAGE
*LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED
*LICENSED *BONDED 'INSURED
FREE ESTIMATES

321-0540 CELL 904-557-8257


LAND & SEA RENOVATIONS
TERRY SPAULDING
All types of home repair
& improvements.
Also Fiberglass repair.
904-261-5798
Licensed & Insured


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


SURG-E PROTECTION
for your home
installed in your panel.
Includes Limited Warranty.

Call iary

McCutcheon

(904)612-0596

Delta Electric Co.

Lic. & Ins.


HOUSE SITTING


We bring your lawn back to life
�n * Complete Lawn Care
Pressure Washing
� Mulching
SOwners/Operators
Kimberly Ellington * Eric Robinson
lawn.medics@yahoo.com
Cell(904) 349-3758 * Cell(904) 894-0630
Licensed-Insured-Residentlal-Commercial

MOLD




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


LAND CLEARING & ,O
BACKHOE SERVICE
FILL DIRT*HAULING.FIREWOOD CHEVROLET * BUICK
STUMP GRINDING * TREE SERVICE PONTIAC * GMC
PONDS DUG * DEMOLITION WORK
904-277-3694 464054 SR 200 * Yulee
CELL 753-1393 ( 4) 2616821
___www.normsbackhoe.com (04) 261-6821


L A.\\ M MAINTENANCE

Florida
Grardeiner
Landscape Management, Inc.
Residential, Commercial, Associations
LAWN MAINTENANCE and LANDSCAPING
SMowing, trimming, edging, weeding
" Sodding, mulching, clean-ups
SFlower bed installations
SPRINKLER SYSTEM EXPERTS
-Installations
' Tune-ups and maintenance plans
" Repairs and troubleshooting
" Valve locating

Call today for your free estimate
(904) 753-1537
Licensed & Insured


SOUTHEAST LAWN

SERVICE

CS ; SPITEY

TIA (904) 753-2959


John Cooper
Happy Grass Lawn Care
Frca Esllmates" Jl3ccnscd & Insured
Discount Prices
Mon oFri: am 5pm *Call Dayor Nigh

jlawnca r& ya hoo.com


..._ PAINTING _ . -1


I DrsPilnff6 iNC
"Quality Work
at Reasonable Prices"
* Interior and Exterior Painting
* Pressure Washing
"No job Too Small or Too Large"
*LicensedBonded
* Insured
* Call for Free
Estimates & References-

225-9292
Locally Owned
& Operated -
- Since 1996

AMELIA ISLAND
QUALITY PAINTING, INC.,
"Call the Professionals"
(904) 753-1689
*RESIDENTIAL
*COMMERCIAL
*INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
SPECIALIZED FINISHES

& WATER PROOFING I
INCENSED * BONDED * INSURED
*PROFESSIONAL CRAFTSMANSHIP AT
AFFORDABLE PRICES
*SERVING NASSAU COUNTY SINCE 1997
*CALLTODAY FOR YOUR
FREE ESTIMATE
Marc Lawing - Owner/Operator


Paint "4" Less
QUALITY WORK LIC/INS
REFERENCES AVAIL.
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
CALL TODAY FOR
GREAT SPRING SPECIALS
718-4830




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!


PAYROLL SERVICES |

e-A-eY'" P'A-Y'It-L.L.
A LOCAL PAYROLL SERVICE
30% OFF MARKET RATES
ALL PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES INCLUDED.
CALL PAYROLL OF AMERICA
(904)548-0110 OR 1352)226-5056


PRESSURE WASHING

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

REMODELING _

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

ROOFING


^ COASTAL BUILDING



"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty
� Nassau County's Largest
� Roofing & Siding Contractor
s Serving Satisfied
R, Homebuilders &
Homeowners Since 1993
Re-Roofing * New Roofing
SVinyl Siding * Soffit & Fascia

261-2233
Free Estimate
CCC-0S70So



� MELIA r
l 1 ROOFING, NC.

333-6496
100% FINANCING
UP TO 130 MPH .. .
METAL / SHINGLE
FREE EST.
ccCCC-0558600


TRACTOR WORK "

Q4 Ra Of H4 Q44

CALL HE!
Bush Hogging * Garden Tilling
Box Blade Work
Call Sean DeLuca
318-3700


...-REES__sEriCE__....7

TREE SERVICES
rSANFORD'S


Tree Trimming ' Tree Removal
Chipping ' Stump Grinding
Bucket Trucks Available
















ROGER GIRGIS
One coupon perjob









FREE EStIMATES
WILL MEETOR BEAT ANY WRITEN EmlMATE
OoCE: (904) 225-9473
CELL: (904) 627-0792


I









FRIDAY. MAY 16.2008 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER


601 Garage Sales i
GARAGE SALE - Sat. 5/17, 8am-lpm.
Meredith Ct. (Cartesian Point off Harts Rd.
in Yulee). Household items, furniture,
baby items.
MOVING SALE - Furniture, house, youth
saddle, kids items, mineral specimens,
books, pictures, misc. 1561 Inverness Dr.
(904)261-0243. Sat. 5/17, 9am-4pm.



. ti, ..4


601 Garage Sales |
HELP! HELP! - Annual Sale Dem.
Headquarters, 8th & Date. Donate your
household STUFF or furniture, jewelry,
garden STUFF. Bring STUFF Thurs. 5/15,
noon to 6pm. We also pick up BIG STUFF.
Call 321-1116. Sale Fri. 5/16 & Sat. 5/17,
8am-3pm.

MOVING SALE - 1008 Ocean Walk Ct.,
Beachwalk subdivision off Jasmine. Fri.
5/16, 8am-4pm & Sat. 5/17, 8am-2pm.
furniture, pictures, old silver, china,
antiques, crystal, linens, lawn mower.

3-FAMILY YARD SALE - Toys, furniture,
kid's clothes. Take Chester Rd. to left on
Roses Bluff, then left on Raddin Rd.
87359 Raddin Rd. Sat. 5/17, 8am-12pm.


FOR SO1! ~LE BY OWNER


I . ' ..": i: <6.. , .-a . ..* .A - . . , * " " I


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. $379,000


Call now for your private showing!

(440)477-8299



EDA SPRINGS- AVINGS-


ritre a contract before Ma$ 3lt
-& recehie a refrigerator,. wa;h~r 6
dryer and blind. talued at 53.ri01
plu. we pa1 up to St6.0'%I in closing cO:tI(,
9] 0 for a total savings up to $9,600



When we build our planionbypur'lot .

or ours, WEDOMITALL: $4

* land avoil. in Duval, Clay, St. Johns & Nassau
* shop E compare- our standards are their upgrades!
* we do all engineering, permitting & inspections
* financing,oavailoble
* quality construction
* personal attention throughout the entire .
building process
YOUR NEXT STEP- call now to schedule
a meeting with our offsite specialist
who can answer all of your questions
OFF-1SITF DIVISION
493-6922 www.sedaconstruction.comn
5b7 - ID (J65 nE wI:hvr nor? CGCM0O7488. Muss pufsf, l Ii l dou nl sp m na
r I O i oodm e app oi onqhca pro! n ,og ,rl tot e taoM .ho h, Pi C7 $ ,7nonru fr bl btyn Au 5108
5 1 -3 8 %3 ,m*l,,o a oaio'i lop ,ongtunaoofa ard daih , P ,it,, ofo to, itn purposa,


1 601 Garage Sales |
MOVING - Furniture, computers,
housewares, clothes. Rain or shine. 1941
Island Walk Way, behind Burger King. Sat.
5/17, 8am-?

1 602 Articles for Sale
FOR SALE - Maytag Plus refrigerator, GE
washer & dryer, GE microwave, 32" Sanyo
TV, oven, stove-top & hood, ceiling fans.
Best offer! Call 583-7829.
3215 JEEP ALUM Alloy Mags Wheels,
$200. 289 Ford engine 3-speed trans 2
barrel carb with header, $450. (904)321-
1183, cell 415-5591
LEATHER SOFA - Beautiful condition.
Must sell. (904)277-4382, leave message.
MAYTAG 7-CYCLE WASHER & 3-CYCLE
DRYER - Excellent condition. Moving.
Asking $220. Call (904)321-1380 or (904)
234-5341.
SUNGLASSES - All types and colors are
in at Time After Time. Also all your
summer wear. Next to Firehouse Subs on
8th Street. (904)261-2208
FOR SALE - 8.5 cub. box freezer $100.
Keg-Frig holds pony keg $150. 2-burner
hotdog cart $1,500. (904)261-0551
ITEMS FOR SALE - Craftsman 12 AMP
Router w/ table. $100. 2 metal glass end
tables. Both $50. Call 261-4399

609 Appliances
CROSLEY HEAVY DUTY WASHER &
DRYER - approx. 6 yrs. old, $120.
(904)491-4275


610 Air Conditioners
/Heating

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

SLEEP BY NUMBER - King size pillow top
bed. Only one year old. $975. Call
(904)415-9203
DINING ROOM SET - 6 chairs, table
w/leafs, & breakfront. Washed oak finish.
Excellent condition. $895. Will sell pieces
separately. (904)225-5991

S 624 Wanted To Buy

I BUY JUNK CARS - & heavy equipment
for scrap. (904)879-1190 or cell
(904)705-8628.





702 Boat Supplies/
Dockage I

BOAT DOCKAGE FOR BIG BOATS - Boat
Lifts - Sailboat depth plus 1 covered Dock
& 1 uncovered dock in very deep water.
(904)703-4265.


Man Pedals Nine Hours For Charity


Wearing White Pumps

BEXAR COUNTY- According to local officials,
after using Thera-Gesic& on his sore back, Tow W.
took only two breaks, while pedaling a small bike
nine hours in white pumps, all for charity. When
asked what charity, he painlessly replied: "None of
w M Gyour dang business!"

Go puidessly with Thera-Gesic'


V







I


704 Recreation Vehicles
2000 TERRY LITE 28.5 FT. 5TH WHEEL
- w/bunk beds & slide-out $9,000.
(904)563-3873






801 Wanted To Buy
or Rent

WHY RENT WHEN YOU CAN OWN!
New homes, 3BR/2BA, in town. 1/2 of
rent applied towards down payment. Call
today for more info. 753-3517 or 753-
0025

S 802 Mobile Homes
'00 4BR/2BA - Yulee Hills, gorgeous
acre, seller will pay 6K in closing costs.
Nick Deonas Realty, Jan Johnson (904)
556-2114.

RENT TO OWN - 3BR/2BA 'singlewide
1999. 1 acre Nassauville. $5000 down,
$800/mo. EZ Qualify (904)753-2202.
180 FT. WATERFRONT - Spring fed lake,
Yulee, 4BR/2BA Merit, $103,900. Nick
Deonas Realty, Jan Johnson (904)556-
2114.
FSBO - 3BR/2BA singlewide on 1 acre
fenced yard. $65,000. (478)363-1066
FSBO - T-W mobile home, 1+ acres.
Nassauville. Workshop, shed, fenced, all
lawn equip., HOW, many extras. Call for
details. $145K. (904)277-4044


004 Amelia Island Homesj
1601 INVERNESS - 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage. Great location. Close to schools,
shopping & the beach. FSBO. $209,900.
3% realtor co-op. (386)864-8468
BUILD A CUSTOM HOME - for $75 per
sq. ft. & up, from Young American Homes.
Call (904)277-2908.

OCEANFRONT HOME - MAKE OFFER.
Stunning ocean views from this 7,400
sf home In The Sanctuary at Amelia
Island; secluded, gated community; 5
BR/5.5 baths, fully renovated and
expanded in 2005. For full package call
owner at 404-200-7481, or email to
anotherdavl1956(avahoo.com
LAKEWOOD SUBDIVISION - 3 houses
in great condition. Inverness, Penbrook,
Whitfield. Very low $200's. Agents
protected. (904)261-0243 or (904)583-
4402
COASTAL LIVING COPY - 1.7 acres on
island. Pond, pool. Country living in the
city. (904)415-0371

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


I 805 Beaches 7

FOR SALE BY OWNER - Oceanview
triplex. Great investment. Corner lot. Each
has 2BR/1.SBA, CH&A, W/D conn.,
covered porch. 737 N. Fletcher. $775,000.
(904)261-4127 or (904)556-9164


1 806 Waterfront
Waterfront Homes & Lots - Call (904)
261-4066 for Information. C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor.
4BR/2BA - 150 ft creekfront. Lighted
dock. 1.5 acres - very private. Million
dollar view. Ocean access. $499.9k.
http://www.ndfav.com or 904-225-0986
HOLLY POINT MARSH/CREEK - 94014
Christopher Ln. 30 min. to the ocean by
boat. Electric, well, septic, ready to build.
(904)261-5266, (904)415-3411

1 807 Condominiums
AMELIA LAKES - 1BR, 1st floor, luxury
condo. W/D, beautiful natural lake view,
gated, tennis, resort pool, fitness center.
$121,900. By owner (845)586-4040.

808 Off Island/Yulee
DRASTICALLY REDUCED - 2197sf
home. 3BR/2.5BA, granite countertops,
hand scraped wood firs, carpet, tile, mrbl
baths. Gated comm. off Blackrock Rd. A
must see at $335,000. 491-4383 or
(904)237-7324
OSPREY COVE - Over 2000 sq. ft.,
3BR/2BA, includes Golf membership,
$288K/OBO, will trade for mountain home
(TN,NC). (904)583-2501, (904)277-5764
FOR SALE BY OWNER - Flora Park
3BR/2BA with huge backyard. Asking
$232,000. 32175 Grand Parke Blvd. Call
904-335-0019. OPEN HOUSE Saturday &
Sunday 2pm to 5pm.
YOUNG AMERICAN HOMES - is offering
new homes starting at $139,900 in Heron
Isles of f of Chester Rd. $1.00 moves you
in. Call (904)277-2908.

809 Lots
FSBO - River view lot, 100X136. Lot 4,
Forest Dr., Amelia City. $149,900. Call
(214)906-3107.
Beautiful Wooded 1 Acre Lakefront
Lot - on quiet Coopers Way cul-de-sac off
Roses Bluff Rd. Abuts conservation land.
Building site cleared & ready for your new
country estate. Price reduced for quick
sale. $52,900. Call (904)491-0324.
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION - Lot 43,
Sea Marsh Rd. Beautiful wooded
110'X152' lot. Includes ARB approved
house plans. $365,000. (404)372-6055
Yulee - fenced, off Harts Rd. w/unflnished
garage/apt $99,900. Nassauville - Acre
$49,900. Nick Deonas Realty, ]an Johnson
(904)556-2114.
LG SCENIC MARSH FRONT LOT -
Desirable lot minutes from Amelia Island.
Come build your dream home. Tree survey
done. $179,900. Broker/owner. (860)922-
5967


815 Kingsland/
St. Mary's

FSBO - Beautiful 3/2 attached home in
Laurel Landing, Kingsland, GA. Asking
$184,500; all reasonable offers
considered. (912)674-3311, (912)882-
1933 "






851 Roommate Wanted
HOUSEMATES - Adult, easy going, large
4BR/3BAA house,,garage parking. Quiet
area. No alcohol. .No- drugs. $425/mo,
J(904)557-1659 .


TopDola fr un


S AM KELLUM, REALTOR�, USN (RET)


Bells River home on deep water. Historical home. corner of Ash & S 3rd. 1
Unobstructed access to the ocean, bring Block to Centre St.. 2 blocks to the marina.
your sailboat or trawler! 4/2.2. 609 sf. Restore to its former glory. 2.627 sf. 4/2. Ig
lot w/addltional lot available. C-3 zoning.
5549.000 #45299 5549.900


Lols Close Iw Lihe O.c an
Call for Di-tills
Priced from SlL'.iilii. 1I99.000o


2BR/IB,\A
$139,900 * MLS#46124


"I pledge alltgiamce o thi,'
flag of the United Statesi of
America. and to the Republic
for which it stands, one
Nation under God.
iiiisibl. u'itli libcil t and
justice for all."


Ocean view 10t across Irom Docac acceCss & DIOCK
S. ofAtlantlc /Zoned R3. and Is 50x254. S495.000
#42732. Adloning llr.ivlcw ecoitage. refurbish
or rieniovc & build nscw $489.900 #42732
Purchlise ol both would give 100' frontage &max
o' units i)ossible]


pirates Cove lot. only 350 yards to the
beach, area of custom homes. Key West
style home drawings available.

5247.900 #38260


I wo lots on Lofton CreeK & Meaaowieldas
bluff Rd. an area of beautiful custom
homes.

$299.900 each #45456 & 45458


RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE EXPERT SPECIALIZING IN WATERFRONT PROPERTIES

CELL (904) 753-4390 * OFFICE (904) 261-3986 M R .,

SAMKELLUM@COMCAST.NET * WWW.AMELIAWATERFRONT.COM 3321 S. FletcherAvc.
Fcrnandina Beach. FI. 32034


3g676 S. F.




In owtow S. MaysG.
Thsprpry a*ecnl
reznedfro* C-* toC-1
Plas cll91-88-427fo m r
inoratono t vewte uidig

* . * * * -* i* *

$325.900


I


I










FRIDAY. MAY 16,2008 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER


851 Roommate WantedI
ROOMMATE - to share home. Full
privileges. References. Responsible.
$'425/mo. Call (904)321-4363.
ROOMMATE WANTED - to share newer
3BR house w/nice and clean lady in her
60's. $575/mo. + 1/2 electric & water.
Service animals only. Call (904)335-0454
2-ROOM OWNER OCCUPIED HOME -
for rent in nice quiet neighborhood.
$1100/ mo. includes utilities, satellite,
DSL, W/D. Pets? Available 6/1/08.
(904)654-5407

S 852 Mobile Homes'
2BR MOBILE HOMES - for rent. Move in
now. Furnished & unfurnished, $700-
$750. Teakwood Mobile Home Park,
Yulee. Call Gregg (904)376-5190.
3BR SMALL DOUBLEWIDE MH - on
private fenced lot. $600/mo. + $300 dep.
Please call after 4pm 225-5648 or days
335-1754.
2BR/1.SBA MH - for rent on lake with
3/4 acre lot. Large screened porch, deck,
& paved drive. Service animals only.
$750/mo. + $750 deposit. 753-1776
1200 SQ. FT. - 2BR/3BA, 2 large master
bedrooms, jacuzzi tub, laundry/mud
room, lots of storage, large fenced lot,
front & back covered porches. $800/mo.
Possible $25/mo. discount. $1025 deposit.
(904) 206-3423
14 x 70 ON 1 ACRE - Water softener,
lawn care and garbage included. 85173
David Rd, Yulee. Service animals only.
$695/mo + $695 dep. (904)225-5214
3BR/2BA SINGLEWIDE MH - on one
acre, located on Douglas Rd. $850/mo. +
$800 deposit. (904)753-2155
2 & 3BR Units - available In trailer park.
Call (904) 310-6840.

S854 Rooms
ROOM FOR RENT - 5 minutes from
beach. Private bath, private entrance.
$125/wk. + $250 dep. Call 10am-6pm,
556-2069 or 277-8051.
FURNISHED ROOM - includes utilities &
W/D. $550/mo. Call (904)415-0311.

855 Apartments
Furnished
At The Beach - 1BR $200/wk. + dep.,
util. Incl. Long term. 2 & 3BR mobile home
in park on island starting $150/wk or
$600/mo +.dep. 261-5034


COMMERCIAL
INVESTMENT
25 South 3rd SL Adorable clean cottage. Next to 29
South restaurant Ideal shop or office space. $1500 mo.
Office/Retail Space from 510 PSF NNN on Island. Best
deal on Amelia Island.
:Builder's Partner needed for joint venture. Lots ready
to build on. Can subordinate. Call Phil for details. -
LEASE office or retail with apartment above. Great
visibility at 626 S. 8h St Will lease all or part.
Investors: Fully leased house at 332 S. 9th with
commercial zoning. Priced to sell at 160,000.
Buyer - Tenant Representation - business
Consulting - Business Plans. Need commercial
assistance? We're here to help.




A ela Coastal Reaty
608 S. 8th St.
Fermandina BeachrFL 32034
904.261.2770-"


855 Apartments
Furnished I.
AMELIA PARK STUDIO - for rent.
Approximately 400sf,
fumished/unfurnished. (904)430-7802

856 Apartments
Unfurnished
2BR/1BA - shady duplex, Philips Manor
Rd. $895/mo. 556-1492
NEAR BEACH - 2BR/1BA upstairs duplex
apartment. Hardwood floors, central a/c,
ceiling fans, move in 6/1/08. $870/mo.
$870 security deposit. Call (904)277-7622
for appointment.
1BR/1BA - Available 7/1. Downtown.
$725/ mo. + mo. sec. dep. Includes
utilities. (904)321-4142 Peter Mallory,
Licensed RE Broker, Castilian Properties,
Inc.
OCEANFRONT DUPLEX - Bottom unit,
2BR/1BA, Ocean Ave. $1075/mo. Incl.
utilities. N/S. No pets - Service animals
only. Laundry accessible. 491-5255, Iv
msg.
WATERFRONT - 1BR. Available May 15.
Great location, private. Boat dock also
available. (904)703-4265
ACROSS FROM THE BEACH
2BR/1.5BA, all tile, plus outside private
hot & cold shower. 1100sf. $1150/mo. +
security deposit. (904)753-3695
AT THE BEACH - Ocean view studio apt.
Just remodeled, hardwood & tile floors,
new bath. No smoking. Utilities incl.
$750/mo. + dep. (904)261-7658
3BR/1BA UPSTAIRS OCEAN VIEW
DUPLEX - with deck, fenced yard,
washer/ dryer hookups. Pets OK. No
smoking. $1100/mo. Call (904)662-2360.
FOR RENT - 2641 1st Ave, upstairs.
3BR/2BA, W/D, water and trash Included.
$1200/mo w/ $200 credit for on time
payment. (904)277-4821 ' .
2BR TOWNHOUSE
S. Fletcher Ave.
(904)583-2456
2BR/1BA - Johnson Lake area. Electric &
cable included. Laundry accessible.
Service animals only. $750/mo. + deposit.
Call (904)548-8132. Lease optional.
HILLIARD 1BR/1BA COTTAGES - All
utilities included. $500/mo + $500 dep. 1
efficiency apt, $400/mo + $400 dep.
Call Greg, (904)376-5190.
1BR/1BA APT. - Garage & W/D included.
Steps to popular beach access. Comer of
S. Fletcher & Allan St. $700 + utilities.
(904)556-3002
(1) 1BR & (1) STUDIO APT. - available
downtown. Upstairs units. No smoking. No
pets (except service animals). Rent starts
at $600/mo. Includes utilities. References
required. Call 321-2222.


856 Apartments
Unfurnished
ACROSS BEACH - 1 large bedroom, A/C,
laundry, all new, first floor. $850/mo.
plus. Call (904)261-0164.
OCEAN SIDE 2BR - Main Beach area,
ocean view, large deck. 12 mo. lease.
$975/mo. + utilities. Call (847)867-3163.

EARLY CLASSIFIED
DEADLINES
Memorial Day
Holiday
In observance of Memorial Day,
the News-Leader will be closed
on Monday, May 26th, 2008. Our
deadline for classified line ads
for the Wednesday, May 28th
edition will be Friday, May 23rd
at 5pm.

858 Condos-Unfurnished
T/H DUPLEX - 2BR/1BA, 2 floors. W/D. 2
biks from beach. 2835 Ocean Dr. Avail.
July 1st. $800/mo. + utilities & sec. dep.
Purchase option. (904)261-5935
***** FIRST MONTH FREE ******
1132A Natures Walk. $1300/mo. 3BR/
2.5BA. Waterfront, deck, fireplace, pets
ok, lawn & pest control Included. Call now
(904)536-7916.
AFFORDABLE LUXURY CONDO - 3BR/
2BA. Vaulted ceilings. New SS appliances,
flooring & paint. Gated. Spa. Pool. 1.5
miles to beach. $1050/mo. 904-251-9525




DARLINGION
REALTYINC.
474382 E. SR 200. Femandina Beach. FL
(904)261-8030 0 Cell (904) 753-0366
infandshled fdos - On Island
* Cape Sound Condos - Gated community in Amelia
Island w/pool. fitness center & gazebos around 2 acre
lake.- /
- 216 Pebble Beach Way - 3BR/3.5BA 2.404 SF 3 floors
w/ elevator. s$600/mo.
-1883WhiteSands Way -3BR/35BA.2,404 SF. 3 floors
w/elevator. St600/mo.
- 2152 White Sands Way - 3BR/3BA. 1.992 SF. 2-story.
St1800/mo.
Furnished Condos - On Island
*1B5 White Sands Way at Cape Sound - 3BR/3.5BA
2.404 SF. completely furnished, min. 30 day lease. Call
forrates
* 2166 White Sands Way at Cape Sound 3BR/3.5BA. com-
pletelyfurnished, min.30 day lease. Callforrates.
* 2110 eahWood Vlla atAmelia Island Plantation -
2BR/2BAend unit on 2nd floor. filly furnished, over-
looks pool. lake &golf course. SL500hno.


LEADE--- -




REALTOR OPEN HOUSE



PUBLIC INVITED


Saturday * May lth * 1 till 4 pm



ON ISLAND

1854 Carnation St * Amelia Park * 3BR/2.5BA * $369,000






MAINLAND

861398 N Hampton Club Way * 4BR/4BA * $469,900




97706 Katfish Ln * Pirates Woods * 3BR/2.5BA * $337,000




alphin 904-277-6597
1896 SOUTH 14TH ST., SUITE 6 * AMELIA ISLAND, FL
,X lp i -Over 24 years as Amelia Island's

REAL ESTATE SERVICES, INC. #1 Property Management Company
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT DIVISION View our available rentals at www.galphinre.com

SINGLE FAMILY HOMES - ON ISLAND CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS
" Blue Heron (Oak Ridge) - 3BD/2BA large single family home * Beachwood Road (Amelia Island Plantation) - 2BR/2BA on
on a corner lot. Fireplace skylights, vaulted ceilings, two car Amelia Island Plantation. 1st floor overlooking pool, lake and golf
garage and new patio / deck for entertaining in your large back course. Water, sewer, trash-&4awn care are inc. $1295
yard. $1200 * 1st Ave. B - 3BR/3.5BA. 2 car garage. Ocean views. Screened
SBroome Street - 3BR/2BA with fenced back yard andscreened porch & short walk to beach. $1695
in area. Lovely hard wood floors. Close to Historic District ay latr ed e sln Mine shopping, school and
$1150 the beach . $1200
* McGregor Blvd. - 3BR/2BA brick home with 2 car garage. 1750 * Barclay Place 6C (Harrison Cove Villas) -. 3BR/3.5BA New
sq. ft. A lovely home with covered porch and rear fenced yard. unit with many upgrades. Screened porch, 2 car garage,
Short walk to the beach and Recreation Center. $1250 . Washer/Dryer included. $1795
* Woodberry Ln. (The Preserve)- 4BR/4BA or 4BR/3BA Home * S. Fletcher A - 2BR/1BA, newly renovated with new
w/ fireplace. Community pool, Golf club membership. Pest con- appliances. Oceanfront. Great views. $1250 .
trol & lawn care included. $2200 * Mizell 103B (Amelia Woods) - Walk to beach from this spa-
* Nature's Gate Court (Natures Gate) - 4BR/2BA Beautifully ci6us 1BR/1BA condo. Large front & back decks. Community
maintained brick home that backs up to Greenbelt. $1550 pool & tennis courts. $800
Includes water & lawn care * Spring Tide Ln. (River Place) - 3BR/4BA Features 2-car
* Ash Street - 4BR/2BA in Historic District! Beautifully redone garage with private elevator. Boat slip available with one.
and fully furnished . Private Backyard. $2000 * First Ave. Duplex - 2BR/1BA$2300 Downstairs unit. Short
* Eastwind Dr. (Ocean Reach) - Beautiful 4BD/2BA home on First Ave. Duplex - 2BR/IBA Downstailable April 1st
distance to the beach. Lawn care included. Available April 1st
corner lot, family room with fireplace, formal living & dining $900
room with large kitchen. $1550 * Spring Tide Ln. (River Place) - 4BR/4BA Riverfront.
Featuring patios on all levels overlooking the marsh & river, 2 car
SINGLE FAMILY - OFF ISLAND garage, elevator and two laundry rooms. $2300
* Piedmont Drive - 4BR/3BA single family home w/2 car garage,
multi-level home with lawn care and pest control included. FULLY FURNISHED
$1350 , . ;. i,-, .:;..' * Forest Ridge #U6 - 3BD/2BA fully furnished condo. Pool, ten-
* Bahama Pt. (Paradise CommIons),Lik ne'iw 2BR/2BA--deluxe nis courts, B-B-Q grills and pond. $1200
floor plan in large screened porch off living room * Leslie Court - 3BR/2BA Fully furnished, only 2 blocks to the
overlooking lake & natural area. $1050 beach. Open floor plan and large deck. $1550 Available 6/15




ALL SERVICE REALTY SALES, INC



f ' 1925 S. 14TH St., Suite 4 * Amelia Island, FL


Ae 277-9700 * (800) 227-9701
Angel Van Zant Dorothly Trent
Realtor Realtor'


www~all-servicere"allysoles1]om


3/2 DOUBLEWIDE on 11.87
acres. Vinyl siding - 2x6 frame.
$269,000 MLS#46480


OCEAN FRONT 5/5 - Gorgeous, totally ON ISLAND - Large two story home. 48R/2.5BA
renovated fully furnished beach home. with crown molding, granite countertops, stain-
Wonderful views from almost every room in less steel appliances, gas fire place. Much more.
the the house. $1,999,000 MLS# 45754 REDUCED $379,900 MLS# 45997


I.URncE LUI nuImEc - 3/ 2Wen Kept
home, split floor plan, large back yard and
nicely landscaped. Motivated seller.
$159,900 MLS#45249


2 ACRES Blackrock Rd. Church bldg.,
office, and mobile home. All for one price.
$294,900 MLS#45667


THE MOMENT YOU CROSS OVER THE
THRESHOLD, you will see the attention to detail
is nothing less than superb. Many upgrades in
this immaculate 3/2 home. MUST SEE!
$238,000 MLSiI 45886


WH1


When you have
Saa classified ad is alwa)
So whether your prospect o0]
with his morning coffee or b
is ready and waiting, and thai
quick cash for







F LORIDA 'S OLDEST W EEKL

NEWS tLE

511 Ash Street - Fernandina
(904) 261-3696 - Fax (90


Y NOT GET DOWN

TO BUSINESS BY

PLACING YOUR

CLASSIFIED AD,





something to sell.
ys working for you.
pens up the paper
before bed, your ad
t could mean some
* you.







Y N E W S PA P E R

ADER

i Beach. Florida
)4) 261-3698


2 FOR THE PRICE OF ONE - 3/2.5 immacu- RESIDENTIAL LOT - Amelia Island OCEAN FRONT - Very nice 3 BR/2BA
late country style home includes 3/2 newer Plantation. Beautiful wooded, corner lot home. Climate controlled bonus room.
doublewide mobile home on back of property. in gated community. $325,000 $1,300.000
Pride of ownership! $369,900 MLS#43912 MLS# 45531 MLS# 45840

AN INDEPENl=/ =7DENTg~l fl] LY OWND ANDOPERTE-Ds FIRM1.


1-2-3 Bedrooms


$100oooo OFF


Each Month

Limited Time

Large Apartments * On-Site Management * Clubhouse & Playground * Pool
20 Minutes From Fernandina & Jacksonville
OPEN 8:30A.M. - 5:30P.M. Friday
Eastw00; ks


APARTTO S
37..; ..-.... . - r ---- -
37149 Cod, Circle * Hllli.ari . F'lolIh


ALL SERVICE PROPERTY
MANAGEMENT, INC
Long-term and Vacation RENTALS
904-277-0907 www.all-servicerealty.com

ON ISLAND
*1414 lan Street 2/1 older MH.
Available Now. $650/mo.
*536-B N. Fletcher2/2, 2 blocks from beach.
Available Now. $975/mo.
OFF ISLAND
* 95020 Starling Court Amelia Nat'l., gated
community. 3/2.5 with 3- =car garage. $1,895/mo.
*86417 Peeples Rd.3/2 on large lot.
Available Now. $995/mo.
COMMERCIAL
* 1939 S. 8TH Street 4 Office unit available, Now
$400/mo each +tax. Located directly across
from Burger King.


Brokers Course

ACCELERATED
6 Week

(Mon, Tues, Wed nights)
starting June 9th



1925 S. 14th St., Ste 5C

(904) 321-2094











10B FRIDAY, MAY 16.2008 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER


1858 Condos-Unfurnishedt
2BR/2BA CONDO - In Amelia Lakes.
W/D & water included. FP, screened porch,
garden tub, gated, pool, tennis, fitness
center. $950/mo. Call (904)206-2313.
2BR/2BA COLONY UNIT - 2-car garage.
Newly remodeled. Pool & tennis court. No
smoking. $1075/mo. + dep. & util. Call
(904)548-0774 or (904)556-5457.

1859 Homes-Furnished
1BR EFFICIENCY - Riverfront w/dock.
$750/mo. includes electric, + $500
deposit. Please call after 4pm 225-5648,
or days 335-1754.
HOME FOR RENT - 1114 N. 14th St'.
3BR/ 28A. No smoking. Svc animals only.
Long term. $900/mo. + $900 dep.
Available 1st week in June. (904)225-
2675 after 5pm
FOR SALE OR RENT - 5SR. 2510 1st
Ave. Partial ocean view from upper deck,
garage. Wll rent mrnished or not. Great
beach house, $lSS/mo. (904)753-0882


[859 Homes-Fun ished 1860 HomesUnfurnished 860 Hoes-Unfurnshed 860 Homes-Unfurnishedi


3BR/1BA - Appliances. Near beach,
Egans Creek. 2114 Florida Ave. $995/mo.
Call 415-2109.

860 Homes-Unfurnished
OLD TOWN - 1300 sq. ft. 3BR/1.5BA,
laundry room, river view, nice yard, new
paint. $1000/mo. Call (904)261-0012.
HOUSE FOR RENT - 434-B Tarpon Ave.
Ocean view 3BR/2BA, spacious rooms &
garage. $1300/mo. Call (270)933-2953.
FOR RENT - Nassauvllle, 3/2 home. Boat
dock, deep water, large back porch, and
beautiful view. First Coast Realty
(904)879-1008
AMELIA PARK - Gaiden district cottage.
2BR/2BA, den, family room with fireplace,
1-car garage, new carpet & paint. 1612
Ruskin Ln. $1200/mo. (904)321-1980
97076 ARNOLD RIDGE DR. - Must see.
4BR/2BA brick home. $1350 includes lawn
& pest service. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.
(904)277-0006
HOUSE ON 2.5 ACRES OF LAND - for
rent off island. Call (904)277-3407.
FOR SALE OR RENT - 5BR. 2510 1st
Ave. Partial ocean view from upper deck,
garage. Will rent furnished or not. Great
beach house. $1550/mo. (904)753-0882


87535 CREEKSIDE DR. - Pristine 3/2
home. Like new. Security & sprinkler
system. Large eat-in kitchen. $1250. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. 277-0006. Chester
Rd. to Roses Bluff. Left into Creekside, a
newer smaller neighborhood.
3BR/1BA - Boat slip, dock, deep water.
First Coast Realty (904)879-1008
FABULOUS OLD WORLD STYLE - vine-
covered stone front house. 4BR/2.5BA,
gourmet kitchen, near historic downtown.
$1400/mo. 583-0369 or 753-1507
TIMBER CREEK/YULEE - 3BR/2BA, large
screened patio, community center w/pool,
security & irrigation system. $1250/mo.
Lease purchase available. (904)705-5453
3-4BR/2BA - Single family home on
Island. Nice neighborhood. $1100/mo. +
utilities & deposit. (904)277-2877
New Waterfront Home - Belles River.
4BR/3BA, 2800sf, gourmet kitchen
w/island, & screened porch. Master BR
downstairs & Master BR upstairs.
$1395/mo. Credit check. 860-5564 or
288-6497
2000SF TOWNHOUSE - in Amelia Park,
1581 Park Ave. 3BR/2.SBA, 2-car garage,
upstairs balcony, & courtyard. $1400/mo.
+ deposit. Call (386)405-5710.


iChaplin Williams Rentals

(904) 261-0604
www.ChaplinWilliamsRentals.com


On Island
314 S, 14th Street - 2/1.5, centrally located, close to shopping,
schools & dining. Huge fenced backyard. $900/mo. (Large stor-
age shed avail for extra $100/mo.)
2343 Cashenwood Drive - 3/2 home with large open floor
plan. Close to shopping, schools and dining. 2 car garage.
$ 1000/mo. Avail end of May.
41 Oak Grove Place - 2/1 w/ in-ground swimming pool.
Located close to downtown. Pool care included. $1,200/mo.
1573 Park Avenue in Amelia Park - 1/2 OFF 1ST MONTHS
RENT! 2/2.5, Master down, 1,794 sf, nice patio sitting area, 2
car garage, close to shopping, dining and schools. $1,300/mo.
308 S. 4th Street - 3/2.5, walking distance to historic down-
town, fenced backyard, gourmet kitchen, tile floors throughout
living area. $1,350/mo.
1641 Park Avenue in Amelia Park - 2/2.5, 2 master suites,
beautiful courtyard for outside barbeques. 2 car garage. Close
to shopping, dining & beach. $1,350/mo.
2811 Ocean Mist Drive in Ocean Sound- 3/2 home one block
from beach w/ beach access. Screened-in lanai. $1,350/mo.
1365 Manucy Road - 3/2.5, 2,486 sf home with many
upgrades - hardwood and tile floors throughout home, gourmet
kitchen. Irrigation system, alarm, washer/dryer and water sof-
tener. Lawn care inc. 2 car garage, close to Ritz and
Plantation. $1,450/mo.
95141 Amalfi Drive #3 in Harrison Cove - 3/3.5 townhome in
gated community, backs up to Nature Preserve, close to Ritz-
Carltori. Summer Beach membership available for small fee.
Community Swimming Pool. 2 car garage. W/D and lawn
care inc. $1,550/mo. Avail 6/1.
95152 Elderberry Lane in The Preserve - Beautiful 3/2.5
town home, 2,605sf; master suite down, community pool,
W&D and lawn care inc. Summer Beach membership available
for small fee. 2 car garage. $1,550/mo.
95024 Barclay Place #2 in Harrison Cove - Beautiful 2/2
townhome w/ tile floors throughout, granite counter tops.
Many upgrades and screened in lanai. Gated Community.
Summer Beach membership available for small fee. W/D and
lawn care inc. $1,600/mo.
95186 Woodberrv Lane in The Preserve - 3/3, 2,0Q8 sf patio
home w/ custom built-ins in living room, walk-in shower in
guest bath, laundry tub, tile in lanai and front porch. Short walk
to beach, beautiful comm. pool. Summer Beach membership
available for small fee. $1,650/mo.


2919 S. Fletcher Avenue - 3/2.5 beautifully furnished home.
Master up with 2 car garage. Across street from beach and
ocean view. $1,895/mo. Avail mid-May.
15 Willow Pond in Amelia Island Plantation - 3/2.5 furnished
home w/ in-ground swimming pool & pool cabana suite locat-
ed on the golf course. All utilities, pool & lawn care inc.
$3,100/mo.
Offisland
Amelia Lakes Condominiums - ASK ME ABOUT FREE
RENT! Conveniently located just off the island in a beautiful
gated community. #715 - 1/1, ground level unit w/ partial lake
view, close to pool & workout center. $825/mo. * #1522 1/1,
upstairs unit w/ full view of lake from screened porch.
$825/mo. * #625 - 2BR deluxe floor plan, 2nd floor end unit w/
new paint, tile floors, 1,180 sf includes W&D. $950/mo. * #415-
2BR deluxe floor plan, ground floor end unit w/ new paint, tile
floors, 1,180 sf, includes W&D. $950/mo. * #423 - Traditional
floor plan, 2nd fl. unit. $950/mo.
86678 Cartesian Pointe Dr in Cartesian Pointe - 3/2 +
office/den or 4th bedroom, 1,903 sf, large family room, 2 car
garage, washer & dryer inc., convenient to Jax and St Mary's.
$1,195/mo.
76237 Long Pond Loop in Cartesian Pointe - 4/2, 1903 sf,
very open and bright, 2 car garage. $1,200/mo. Avail 6/1.
4237 Summer Breeze Drive in North. Shore - 4/2, 1900+ sf,
screened porch, large lot w/ partial marsh view, wood & tile
floors in main living. $1,350/mo.
87232 Kipling Drive in Bells River Estates - 3/2 w/ huge
screened porch overlooking pond, large rooms throughout,
upgraded appliances including washer and dryer. $1,500/mo.
Avail 6/1.
95011 Buckeye Court in Amelia National - Large 3/2.5 home
w/ office/den in gated golf course community, 2,500 sf, 2 car
garage, open & bright floor plan, upgraded kitchen, covered
lanai w/ nice sized back yard. Pool & other social amenities
available. $1,595/mo.
96276 Blackrock Hammock Drive in Blackrock Hammock -
3/2.5, 3 car garage. Luxury sitting on 2.22 acres partially
wooded. 2,500+ sf w/ 2 story family room. $1,800/mo.
96017 Tara Glen Lane in Blackrock Hammock - 4/3.5, 2-
story Mediterranean style home on pond, comer lot, 2,983 sf, 3
car.-garage,, hardwood floors & berber carpet, 2-story family
room: $2;400/mo. .** - ..** - ' I 1' - . "


3BR/2BA Foreclosure! - $22,000. Only
$199/mo. 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr.
Buy 4BR $259/mo. For listings (800)366-
9783 ext 5798. ANF
MARSH VIEW IN PLANTATION -
Beautiful executive home in excellent
condition. 5000+ sq. ft. 3BR on 1 acre. 6
month lease or longer. Call Unique Rentals
(904) 261-3900.
4BR/3BA FLORA PARKE HOME - 2600sf
newer home on wooded lot with fenced
yard. Huge bonus room. Irrigation system.
Fireplace. Great neighborhood. $1400/mo.
includes lawn service. 415-6078
FOR SALE OR RENT - 1012 N. 15th St.
Very nice home - all updated. $995/mo.
Pay utilities. Home $275,000. 2 city lots.
Fruit trees. 5 to 10 min. to beach.
(904)261-6427 or 583-0199
2BR/1BA DUPLEX - in Yulee. Newly
remodeled. Big yard. Available May 1st.
No smoking. $750/mo. + dep. (904)277-
2313
2406 PIRATES BAY - 2BR/2BA with loft
& 2-car garage. $1200/mo. Call Amelia
Rentals at (904)261-9129.
EXECUTIVE HOME. WALK TO BEACH.
HOME OFFICE - 3400 sqt. 4BR/4BA, 3-
car garage, 32' enclosed porch. Yard
maint. incl. $2250. 261-6478, 753-3393
3BR/2BA - In Flora Parke. $1350/mo.
Available June 1st. Call Linda (321)231-
3888.
2500SF - 4BR/3BA. Walk to beach,
gourmet eat-in kitchen, fireplace, (2)
walk-in closets, porch, garage, alarm
system & sprinkler system. (904)321-
2570












beach. $875/mo. Includes water, garage,
sewage. Available Now.
* MEADOWWOOD. - 4BR/3BA House.
$1295/mo. Includes lawn maint. Available
Now.
* PARLIAMENT DR. - 4BR/2BA House.
With pool. 2 - car garage. $'1195/mo.
Including pool main. Available Now.
* SOUTH 15TH ST. - 3BR/2BA house. Close
to schools. $875/mo. Available Now.
SOUTH FLETCHER AVE. - IBR/1BA
unit Great ocean view. $800/mo. Available Now.
*TARPON AVE. - Furnished 3BR/2BA
duplex. Close to beach. $1295/mo. Available Now.
* FIRST AVE. - 3BR/2BA duplex. 1 car
garage. $1,195/mo. Available now.
* VILLAGE DRIVE (MARSH LAKES) -
3BR/2.5BA house. 2 car garage. $1200/mo.
Includes yard maint. Available Now.
* BEACHWOOD - Furnished 2BR/2BA
condo. Close to beach. $1395/mo. Includes all
basic utilities. Available now till 12/1/08.
- PINEY ISLAND - 3BR/2BA house. 2 car
garage. $1400/mo. Available now.
* OCEAN PARK - 2BR/2BA furnished
condo. $1500/mo. Includes utilities.
Available Now.
* FOREST RIDGE - 2BR/1BA condo. Close
to beach. $1050/mo. Includes all utilities.
Available Now.
* AMELIA GREEN - 2BR/2.5BA condo with
loft. 1 car garage. $1000/mo. Available Now.
* PERIMETER PARK DR. - 2BR/2BA unit
located in Amelia Park. 1500 sq. ft. I car
garage. $1200/mo. Available Now.
* FOREST RIDGE - 3BR/2BA condo,
Community pool and tennis courts. $950/mo.
Available now.
.Wit Amelia-era.comfornmfor Igjq


4BR/2.5BA - 1900 sq. ft., 96179 CORAL
REEF RD. Yulee. $1350. (904)753-3815.
(Real Estate Agent)
NORTH HAMPTON - 3/2.5, 1950 s/f.
$1600/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
(904)225-5510 or 571-7177
AT THE BEACH - 3BR/2BA, 2-story,
garage, ADT. All new upgrades. 2 blocks
from the ocean. $1200. (310)537-8498

861 Vacation Rentals
VACATION CHALET - In North Carolina
Mountains. River overlook, cozy, well
furnished, majestic views. Peaceful. Lots
to do. $545/wk. or $95/day. (904)757-
5416.
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.

S863 Office
NEW DECORATED OFFICE OR ? - High
traffic visibility. 1500 sq. ft. & 2300 sq. ft.
Let's deal. 8th & Gum. (904)321-1651
AMELIA CONCOURSE AREA - 2000 sq.
ft. available. Call 753-2018 for more
Information.
OFFICE FOR LEASE - 850 sq. ft. 1557 9.
8th. $900/mo. Call (904)277-4743 or
753-2081.
1018 SQ. FT. - South end of Island.
$1550/mo. Call (904)277-3376.
HIGH VISIBILITY OFFICE SPACE -
available In Yulee at AIA & US17. Includes
utilities & Internet. Call Lee at 557-1029.

1864 Commercial/Retail
RETAIL SPACE - Rowesville Cottages,
2188 Sadler Rd. From $350-up. Call
415-1540.
DEERWALK - Prime high visibility location
on A1A In O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.


CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate Inc.




LONG TERM
*3BR 2BA at Lakewood. $1,250/mo +
utilities. Includes lawn care.
* First Ave. 2BR/I .5BA Unfurn w/ garage.
$875.
* 3BR/3BA at Flora Parke w/ bonus, very
nice yard and convenient to Jax, island
and Kings Bay. $1,450/mo. + utilities.
*3BR/2.SBA at Amelia Woods, short dis-
tance to beach, pool, tennis. Will do
lease purchase $1,250/mo. + util.
Nassauville, Alligator Creek - 3/2 home
$1,100/mo
*3BR/3BA home at North Hampton.
Very nice upgrades in a quiet golf com-
munity. $1,700/mo. + until. Lawn maint
ncl in rent.Willl do lease/ purchase.
*200 Lighthouse Circle - 3BR/2BA w/
magnificent view of Egans Creek. Lease
$1,850/mo. + util. See to appreciate.
*903 Stanley Dr.- 3/2,W&D hookup, car
port, big yard w/ oaks. $1,000/mo.
Owner pays for lawn maint.

VACATION RENTAL
*AFFORDABLE WEEKLY/MONTHLY
2BR/IBA Oceanview. 487 S. Fletcher
Call.for more information . _. .

* - *L W..


� orF �


A GUIIlDF TO NIFWIV I IRTEDR DAI FRTATF PDrPFDTIFS


Home situated on large. fenced lot
with shaded Irees. Convenient to
95, Georgia and Fernandina Home
is being sold AS IS Greal home
to0 update and priced Io sell
MLS#46440 S119.000


-4-


Fernandina Beach Really
4 14262 SR 20i0
ferro3riainj Bejri FL


I 753-3944


JASINSKY &
ASSOCIATES


Ready to Build!
Nature trees on one corner and two interior lots.
Each 50'xl00'1l Lowest priced lots on the Island,.
Perfect Investmentl
Call for details
MLS#46505 590.000


AFFORDABLE I ' r:1 .1- . . ', . I.i.(i t 114 fil:.,ij .% -ru- .n .-.A .t :,rl :1 If gc, Dairy Road near
US 17. Three bedroom, one bath, concrete block construction, new roof, aluminum windows and
kitchen tile floor. Quiet established neighborhood. 17 x 22 detached garage or workshop. Large
fenced backyard on 1/4 acre lot. MLS # 45561 $129,900

| /r Bob Tunkel Prudential
GRI, Realtor Prudential
(904) 557-1407 Chaplin Williams
(904) 261-9311 Office Realty





Dean Miller,Realtor* Q ljU
"Realtor of the Year"

www.YourDeanOfRealEstate.com ohn500 Cntre Stret

Very neat and tidy hoic .r er.j -i relgh.,fh.:-:. bedroom. 2 bath home i.u. :.,r I 1l'0 I ,]r.tic ..1 i ng
space and a huge fenceiJ.in h .:k,ard i.% lk .:.r -Fike i.. iicl .s u'... -
new Yulee High Schc.. \minel.j I,,lJ i nd ii l.l:.l .11..r
only a short drive awa"
$181.500 u41,'94


Priced To Sell!
Picture Perfect Mint Condition!
Perfect starter home or great for those
looking to downsize. Home sits on a
beautiful shaded, high & dry fenced acre
with plenty of room for the garden.
Features island kitchen, screen porch
and connecting large car port.
MLS#46506 $140,000


OPEN HOUSE

May 17, 18 & 24, 1-4pm
1980 Burnham Lane
Amelia Park
3BR/3.5BA, 3924 sq. ft.
MLS#44687

S IGrace Lipman
R Broker - Associate, CRS, GRI, e-Pro�
800-927-9049 * 904-261-7865
grace@gracelipman.comn


Qntury;
John T, Fervilm & Son, Inc.
500 Cene Street
Ft-mdiM Beach. FL 32034


l , I S "

Dean Miller, Realtor@ rflu!,
"Realtor of the Year" -=. " I.
(904) 415-1151 John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
www.YourDean0OfRealEstate.com n00iCtir estrl

Location is key Close to the beach, this 3 r.cidr... ir. Il .i 4
home has been upgraded and updated. Eair. i, Lcher., ,i ,, _ .M
wood floors, new appliances, sliding glas- J...:. r. : il - .
patio that is perfect for your morning coffe: jr. - re- p . .:r
Family room also has wood floors, firerlie .n Jhdirip -
glass doors to huge 44' x 12' half covered p:.r.;h Perii I...r
outdoor entertaining. $315,000 #46045


W962013 Lanceford lane
III ,, lJ ll[ Ill l L.llw ce l,.ild l>->k
. ;.? - . "Pl.lni,iii.,IL En ,i,) tin r,.dibhi un;e ,.

^^X11' d sInJl build 1 rIIil' Bath biiick li.mn vilI

Creek wlIII ,,Iel i 1 .1hIII , 1 ,,lge
" n I" ' 11 ,o d ltl Ih,. h-- t[ It.., F .i IIdiii.i



9g0/-11 $ Mary Yates
.. ^RealtorAssoc.iate ,M
904-321-1999 $549,900 cell:904-556-9350


85376 Sagaponack Drive .1
spacious, SBR4BA home n North
Hampton offering the best of private
living on the preserve. Well maintained
with a numerous set of upgrades, this
house is a MUST SEEI Community
offers golf, clubhouses, pools, play area,
lighted tennis, etc. Easy drive to shop-
ping, ocean, Historic Fernandina, 1-95
and lAX airport. $429,900 MLS #464954

Richard Roux, ReWltor�
(904) 415-6096 Cell
(904) 261-3986 Office 3321 S Fletc�er Ave.
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034



Side-be-side untouched OCEANFRONT lots.
Buy one or both. Two of the few remaining
oceanfront lots on Southern Amelia Island
in the American Beach Historic District.
Unobstructed Oceanviews forever,
$799,900 each lol. MLS #46512 & 46513


Paul Barnes,,
REALTOR'
JASNSKY & (904) 753- 0256
ASSOCIATE
PEOPLE YOUKNOW, PEOE YOU TRUST n ,


24991 Twin Oaks Lane
This is absolutely the best deal around!
Convenient to the island and AIA
S corridor in desirable Spanish Oaks. New
carpet aid paint in the Spring of '07. Full
privacy fenced rear yard with irrigation sys-
tem! Move-in ready.This adorable3:IBR/2BA
split floor plan home with 1538 S.F. is move
in ready! MLS #45113 $199,900



/ � Mary Yates
Realtor Associate
904-321-1999 $199,9e00 Cl: 94-556-9350





Advertise Your
''New Listing



Here Each Friday


Call 261-3696


i I


1 865 Warehouse
3000SF WAREHOUSE - loading docks,
downtown, on truck route. 400sf walk-in
cooler available. Call 321-2222.

S 866 Wanted to Rent

WANT TO RENT - Luxury condo or home
on or near the beach. Furnished. Long
term. Available now. (904) 277-8587




S 901 Automobiles

'01 CADILLAC CATERA - 65,500 mi.
Exc. cond. Champagne w/tan leather int.
Luxury car at affordable price, $7400.
(904)753-3393
'95 Ford Taurus Wagon - All scheduled
maiht., garaged, fully loaded, looks & runs
great. Maint. records available. Must see.
Very clean. $2500. (904)753-0814
1996 OLDS 88 - 65,000. White. 4-door.
$1850. (904)261-0551
1985 CHEVY SUBURBAN - Not much to
look at, but has a big heart, namely a 454
engine. Only 131,000 miles. 2-wheel
drive, good rubber Asking. $1,195. Call
(904) 491-0123.


902 Trucks

EARLY CLASSIFIED
DEADLINES
Memorial Day
Holiday
In observance of Memorial Day,
the News-Leader will be closed
on Monday, May 26th, 2008. Our
deadline for classified line ads
for the Wednesday, May 28th
edition will be Friday, May 23rd
at 5pm.


904 Motorcycles
'07 HARLEY DAVIDSON SUPER GLIDE
-Custom, black & chrome, 4000 miles.
$13,500. Call (904)753-3695.


CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate Inc.


*Approx 850 s.f. by Fastenal and Peacock
Electric in O'Neil, good exposure on A IA.
Great for show room or office space
$1350/mo + tax +utilities.
*Approx 1,800 s.f. Retail Bldg * 1839 S. 8th
St Lease by Huddle House $2,250/mo +
tax or may purchase.
* 2400 s.f. located on island by theAirport on
Jamestown Rd. Great for retail, office or
light industrial use.$2,500/ma+ tax + utilities.
* DEER WALK - 1,250 s.f. bay facing A I A in
O'Neil, end cap unit, great visibility and
parking. Retail/ Office space with ware-
house from $2,150 per mo. includes tax,
CAM, water, sewer & garbage.
*(2)Amelia Park Office Suites 576 s.f.+/-
Fronting 14th Street and 900 s.f. +/- beside the
Travel Agency.
*Approx 1,650 s.f. +/- at 13 N. 3rd St., just off
of Centre St. Lots of parking in area and
good walking traffic. $3,100/mo. + until & tax
* Centre St. & 4th - Great corner for office
or business, private parking (5 cars). Call
Ar-details.... .....
* S - S .


I k o" r, 4-


Jed .EA I