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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00328
 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 30, 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: UF00028319:00328
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

Full Text



N EWS PAP ER


E


E


FRIDAY MAY30, 2008/28 PAGES 2 SECTIONS


INSIDE

Local Weather
PAGE2A


School News
PAGE 10A


Chamber music
festival opens
PAGE IB
000
Tb TH7l!l


American Profile
FEATURE MA GAZINE


" EXTRA

XTRA

50 YEARS AGO
The Nassau County
Tuberculosis and Health
Association planned to bring
several mobile X-ray units to
various locations around the
county.
May 29, 1958

25 YEARS AGO
The new $5.3 million
Callahan Junior High School
building was three-quarters
of the way completed.
May 18, 1983

10 YEARS AGO
A crowd of about 250
cheered as the school board
voted to reappoint six employ-
ees whose employment future
had been put on hold.
May 27, 1998



INDEX
CLASSIFIEDS ........................ 6B
COMMUNITY ............................ 8A
CROSSWORD/SUDOKU ..... 5B
EDITORIAL ............................ ...... 7A
FISHING ......................... 16A
LEISURE ......................................... 1B
M OVIES ..................................... 3A
OBITUARIES .............................. 2A
OUT AND ABOUT .................. IB
RELIGION .................................... 9A
SCHOOLS .................................. 10A
SPORTS .............:....................... 12A
TELEVISION ........................ ....... 3B


NEWS-LEADER
154th year No. 44
Copyright. 2007
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach.
Printed on 100%
recycled newsprint.


1 84264 001


Tropical storm forms


- yes, its that time


News-Leader
The first tropical storm of the
year made landfall Thursday on
the Pacific coast of Nicaragua in
Central America.
That should heighten aware-
ness as the Atlantic hurricane sea-
son begins Sunday. Predictions
are for an active hurricane season
along the East and Gulf coasts of
the United States, including
Florida.
The National Hurricane Center,


in Miami
R warned of tor-
s 3A rental rains
Thursday as
the tropical storm approached the
Pacific coast of Nicaragua.
Tropical storm warnings were
in effect for the Pacific coast of
Central America from Costa Rica
to El Salvador. A tropical storm
warning means that winds of 45
mph and heavy rain are possible
within the next 24 hours.
Rainfall amounts of 10-15 inch-


es were expected in Costa Rica,
Nicaragua, Honduras, El Salvador
and Guatemala. Up to 20 inches of
rain was possible in higher ter-
rain and life-threatening flash
floods and mudslides were possi-
ble, the weather center said.
Tropical Storm Alma made
landfall near the city of Leon,
Nicaragua about noon Thursday,
and was moving north about 9
mph with maximum winds above
45 mph. The storm was expected
to move inland overnight.


Warning: Beach under


construction all summer


Sand will be brought from offshore, deposited and spread on the beach from Fort Clinch
State Park to Sadler Road. Graphic provided by Olsen Associates.

Heavy equipment to operate 24/7
ANGELA DAUGHTRY About 1.7 million cubic yards of The sand will be carried fror
News-Leader sand will be spread from Fort a seabed located a mile seaward
Clinch State Park to south of the jetties through three miles (
A project will begin in June to Sadler Road at Seaside Park. submerged pipeline. About 1,00
widen and restore four miles of Construction will occur 24 hours feet of beach will be closed to th
beach along the Atlantic shore- a day, seven days a week and will public where the pipe's discharge
line - the largest beach construc- progress along the beach about is located near Second Street.
tion project ever in Fernandina 150-250 feet per day for three or
Beach. four months. BEACH Continued on 3A


n
of
of
0
e
:e


ANGELA DAUGHTRY/NEWS-LEADER
Former Mayor Bill Leeper, David Hobbie of the Army Corps of Engineers, Commissioner Ron
Sapp, Guy Weeks of the Florida Department of Environmental Protection, Mayor Bruce
Malcolm, Vice Mayor Ken Walker and City Manager Michael Czymbor break ground at a cere-
mony Tuesday at Main Beach for the Nassau County Federal Shore Protection Project.


Bar, church



will co-exist


RYAN SMITH
News-Leader
The owners of a Yulee strip mall
and a church that rents space there
have reached a compromise to
allow a proposed sports bar there.
The Nassau County Commission
approved the compromise at a pub-
lic hearing Tuesday.
Victoria's Place, 464017 State
Road 200, had rented space to the
Mill Sports Bar and Night Club,
formerly known as Red Zone
sports bar, but a county ordinance
prohibits the sale of alcohol within


1,000 feet of a church. Harbor
Shores Apostolic Church also is
located in the strip mall and its pas-
tor had objected.
Mike Mullin, attorney for the
strip mall's owners, argued at an
April 16 commission meeting that
an exception should be made
because of the commercial nature
of a strip mall. "Churches in this
day and age, start-up churches
especially, by convenience move
into strip malls, but strip malls have
other uses and we certainly don't
BAR Continued on 5A


'Critical' dispute on


West Side property

RYAN SMITH l S.E. Timber
f- -4- . F - I rq n vr.e itthe


Nlews-Leaaer
An attorney for a group of devel-
opers has asked for a third party to
be involved in a decision involving
county housing density regulations,
sparking concern from some mem-
bers of the Nassau County
Commission.
Former county attorney Mike
Mullin, now in private practice, cur-
rently represents several develop-
ers who own large parcels of land
on the West Side. The developers
- . Joseph Amelio, Kinard
Investments, Musselwhite Road
Ventures, Pink Grove Dairy and
�T- q - . ,.


.NNMEN % e ra are appeal ng me
SGrowth Man-
S agement Depart-
" ment position
that their land is
in an area zoned
for no more than
-J one dwelling per
Mullin 20 acres.
Mullin has
filed a petition to
appoint a "special master" to decide
the appeal. A special master pro-
ceeding is a non-judicial settlement
process for private property dis-
DENSITY Contiined on 4A


Some test scores


go up, some down


News-Leader
Some Nassau County Schools
students improved their reading
and math scores and some didn't,
according to the latest results of
the Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test, or FCAT.
Scores reported Tuesday by the
Florida Department of Education
showed Nassau County 10th
graders significantly improved their
reading results over last year. Mean
test scores rose from 702 to 717,
while the median percentile
improved from 60 to 74. A per-
centile above 50 means local stu-
dents are doing better than half the
students in the same grade in the
United States.
In math, however, 10th graders'
scores dropped slightly.
Fourth graders also showed
improvement in reading, but
dropped in math.
On the other hand, fifth and
sixth graders showed improvement
in math, but dropped in reading.


Seventh and eighth graders
rang up better scores this year in
both reading and math.
But then ninth graders dropped
slightly in both.
The norm-referenced tests are
given at the same time as the FCAT
but are not used to grade schools or
for determining promotion or grad-
uation of students. Instead, the
results are used to compare stu-
dents with their'peers statewide
and nationwide.
Nassau County students' scores
were generally higher than two-
thirds to three-quarters of other
American students who took the
same test
FCAT tests revealed earlier this
month showed county third graders
improved in both math and reading,
scoring better than 85 percent of
their peers.
Writing scores for fourth, eighth
and tenth graders declined a bit,
though. However, local students
still scored higher than at least 78
percent of their peers.


No conflict for Coe


in bid for sheriff


MICHAEL PARNELL
News-Leader
Fernandina Beach Police Capt.
Jim Coe does not have to give up
his job or his candidacy for sheriff
because of the Hatch Act, the U.S.
Office of Special Counsel has
advised.
That office has not yet respond-
ed to a city request for a ruling on
the candidacy for county commis-
sioner by city Fire Chief Danny
Leeper.
The city asked for the ruling on


Coe and Leeper
after City Man-
ager Michael
Czymbor expres-
sed concern
about the city's
legal liability.
Czymbor was
informed about
Coe the potential con-
flict by Nassau
County Commis-
sioner Jim B. Higginbotham, a for-


COE Continued on 4A


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NEWS .'


OLD EST


W E E K LY


F LOR I DA' S


-







FRIDAY, MAY 30,2008 NEWS News-Leader


Reminders for clothes dryer safety


*44 pofto


6G z


* **-


FRANK ELKINS
Nassau County Fire Rescue
Clothes dryers sit quietly in
the laundry area awaiting their
next demanding use, or in some
cases abuse. Clothes dryers regu-
larly perform well without signifi-
cant problems and are all too
often neglected from receiving
routine maintenance.
Fires can sometimes occur
when lint builds up in the lint
screen or in the exhaust duct,
resulting in reduced flow of air,
excessive heat build-up and in the
dryer performing poorly.
Problems can also occur if con-
sumers place improper items in
their dryers, such as foam-
backed rugs or athletic shoes, or
vent their appliances with plastic
or vinyl exhaust materials.
Dryers and washing machines
were involved in one out of every
25 home structure fires reported
to U.S. fire departments in 1999-
2002, according to the "U.S.


Home
A Product
Report,
Appliances
. and Equip-
ment" by
. I..B.j. , National Fire
Protection
Association.
The report found:
* Dryers and washing
machines were involved in an
average of 13,300 home structure
fires per year between 1999 and
2002. These fires caused an aver-
age of 10 deaths, 280 injuries and
$97 million in direct property
damage per year.
* Clothes dryers and washing
machines were involved in 4 per-
cent of the home structure fires
reported between 1999 and 2002.
* The leading cause of clothes
dryer fres was lack of mainte-
nance. Clothing was the most
common source of ignition in
home clothes dryer fires, fol-
lowed by dust, fiber or lint.


* Almost one third (31 per-
cent) of these fires started with
the ignition of clothing. In one
quarter (24 percent), dust, fiber
or lint was the first item ignited.
Nassau County Fire Rescue offers
these proactive safety tips to help
prevent fires:
* Do not operate the dryer
without a lint screen/filter.
* Clean the lint screen/filter
before or after drying each load
of clothes.
* Clean the dryer vent and
exhaust duct to the outside peri-
odically.
* Clean behind the dryer,
where lint can build up.
* Keep the dryer area clear of
combustibles such as boxes and
clothing.
* Turn the dryer off when
leaving home.
* Replace plastic or foil, accor-
dion-type ducting material with
rigid or corrugated semi-rigid
metal duct.
* Have gas-powered dryers


inspected by a professional regu-
larly to ensure the gas line and
connections are intact
* Take special care when dry-
ing clothes that have been soiled
with flammable chemicals such
as gasoline, cooking oils, clean-
ing agents or finishing oils and
stains. Flammable substances
give off vapors that could ignite.
A key to effective dryer per-
formance is optimal airflow. A
properly installed all metal dryer
vent will help ensure this airflow.
When clothes are given the
appropriate amount of air, they
dry more quickly and are subject
to less tumbling. This results in
: less wear on the clothing and use
of less electricity or gas.
These fire prevention tips are
brought to you by Nassau County
Fire Rescue as a community serv-
ice in anticipation of providing
you with a fire-safe community.
If you should require further
information or have special
needs, call fire rescue at 491-7525


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NEWS

LEADER


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Hearing rescheduled
ElderSource, the Area Agency
on Aging and Aging Resource
Center for Northeast Florida,
now will hold a public hearing on
needed services and programs
for the elderly in Nassau County
on June 6 from 10-11 a.m. at the
Council on Aging, 1367 South
18th St.
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


N
\


also be available.
For more information or spe-
cial assistance contact
ElderSource at (904) 391-6617
Rightsworkshop
"Understanding Your Rights
and the Juvenile Justice System,"
a workshop for participants ages
12-18, will be held on May 31
from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. at the Peck
Center, 516 South 10th St. Teens
are encouraged to also invite a
parent. This workshop is open to
the youth of Nassau County.
For further information and to
reserve your spot, call 583-1569
or 277-3285. This event is spon-
sored by the Nassau County


NAACP Youth Council in part-
nership with YMODI and PAL.
Refreshments will be served.
St Marys River
The St. Marys River Manage-
ment Committee will meet at 7
p.m. Monday at the Nassau
County Building, 45401 Mickler
St., Callahan.
Legion meetings
The American Legion Post 54
will meet June 2 at 7:30 p.m. The
Auxiliary Unit meeting is June 3
at 7 p.m. The Sons of the Legion
Squadron meeting is June 4 at 7
p.m. and the American Legion
Riders will meet June 11 at 7 p.m.


A spaghetti night for members
and guests only is June 7 from 5-
7 p.m. and a steak night for mem-
bers and guests only is June 21
from 5-8 p.m. For more informa-
tion, call Tom Gora at 583-4597.
Yappy Hour
The next Yappy Hour is from
6-8 p.m. June 4 at the Falcon's
Nest at Amelia Island Plantation.
Bill Jump with RAI.N.
(Rescuing Animals in Nassau)
will provide a brief overview of
what that new rescue organiza-
tion does. As always, donations
will be accepted for RAI.N. at
Yappy Hour. Bring your pooch
out for a little fun.


OBITUARIES


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511 Ash Street,
Femandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses:
www.fbnewsleader.com
Office hours are 8:30 am. to5:00p.m.
Monday through Friday


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Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femandina Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals postage paid
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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
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uled publication if it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof is contrary to the
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NEWS DEADLINES
Community News: Monday, 5 p.m.
Letters to the editor: Monday, 12 p.m.
Church Notes: Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places: Thursday, 3 p.m.
Call For Special Deadlines
For Weeks With Holidays.

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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.


Frank C. Abernethy Jr.
Frank C. Abernethy Jr., 57, died May 22,
2008, after a lengthy battle with cancer.
Frank was born Jan. 31, 1951, and retired
from Southern Bell. He is survived by five chil-
dren: Michelle Abernethy, Sandi (Jonathon)
Priest, Natalie (lake) Hunter, Shanna Abernethy
and Trey (Frank C. Abernethy III). His par-
ents, Nancy Thornton and Frank C. (Linda)
Abernethy Sr.; sisters Susan (Kenny) Simpson
and Valerie (Rusty) Elwood; brother Mark
Abernethy Sr.; five.grndchildren: Wyle Heeter,
l�?i�btohi and r~di Cobridirhlis, Ziiri and'Zada
.Junter; and several nieces and-nephews.
A family memorial service will be held in
Lachoochee. The family wishes to extend deep-
felt appreciation to Northeast Florida
Community Hospice and would appreciate
donations on his behalf to them.
Eternity FuneralHome. Lachoochee

D. Edward "Ed" Conway
D. Edward "Ed" Conway, 83, of Yulee, died
Tuesday, May 27, 2008, at Baptist Medical
Center Jacksonville.
Born in Palatka to the late
Daniel Pierre Conway and
Annie Louise Sharpe
Conway, he moved to
Jacksonville at an early age.
Mr. Conway attended Robert
E. Lee High School until join-
ing the U.S. Coast Guard
where he served from 1943
until 1946. After being dis-
charged, he completed his high school educa-
tion and attended the University of Florida,
where he studied accounting. In 1948, Mr.
Conway began working as an accountant with
P & O Steamship Lines where he remained
until joining Prudential Life Insurance Co. In
1976, he retired and moved to Yulee where he
opened and operated Colorwise Carpet
Cleaning Service.
Mr. Conway had been a devoted member of
Yulee Baptist Church since 1981 where he was
a deacon, Sunday school teacher, choir member
and former music director.
Mr. Conway leaves behind his wife of 62
years, the former Grace Barker of Jacksonville;
two sons, Wayne (Anne) Conway, Port Orange;
Brian Conway, Knoxville, Tenn.; two daugh-
ters, Sandra Conway, Yulee and Margaret
(John) Flowe, Jacksonville; a brother, Charles
R. Conway, Jacksonville; a sister, Virginia C.
Strand, Jacksonville Beach; seven grandchil-
dren and three great-grandchildren.
Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Saturday
at Yulee Baptist Church with the Rev. Craig
Culbreth and the Rev. Tom Keisler officiating.
Mr. Conway will be laid to rest at 1 p.m. in
Riverside Memorial Park, Jacksonville.
His family invites guests and friends to visit
from 6-8 p.m. today at the funeral home.
In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions
may be made in his memory to the Yulee
Baptist Church Building Fund, P.O. Box 486,
Yulee, FL 32041.
Please share his life story and leave your
memories and words of comfort at www.oxley
heard.com
Oxley-Heard FuneralDirectors

Robert "Robbie" Gerald
Cornwall Jr.
Robert "Robbie" Gerald Cornwall Jr., 35, of
Callahan, passed away May 24, 2008. .
He is survived by his parents, Robert Gerald
Cornwall Sr. of Hawthorne and Dianne
Cornwall of Callahan; sister, Michelle (Ray)
Regulacion and children Issabella, Elijah,
Hannah and Madison Regulacion of Callahan;
brother, Patrick Shane Cornwall of Callahan;
grandparent Carlos Ussery "Papa" of Callahan;
fiance, Jessica Jahosch of Keystone Heights;
numerous aunts, uncles, cousins and friends.
Visitation was Thursday at the Crossroads


Family Worship Center in Callahan, with funer-
al services at 1 p.m. today, also at Crossroads
Family Worship Center.
Callahan FuneralHome. Inc

Thelma Inez "Margie" Harrell
Mrs. Thelma Inez "Margie" Harrell, 84, of
Fernandina Beach, passed away on Thursday,
May 29, 2008, at Baptist Medical Center Nassau.
Born in Brunswick, Ga., to the late Samuel
and Pearl Allen Jones, she was a lifelong resi-
dent of- Tassau County For many years, she,
' wathe bo-owner of the Iidnite Minute Market
and Pirates Woods Trading Post in'Yulee uitil
retiring in 1980. She had been a longtime mem-
ber of the First Baptist Church of Fernandina
and in recent years had enjoyed the television
ministry of the First Baptist Church of
Jacksonville.
Preceding her in death is her husband,
Jimmy Harrell, who passed away in 1969,
She leaves behind her sister, Mrs. Melba J.
Sayler, Fernandina Beach; her niece, whom
she considered a daughter, Beth S. Park; three
great-nephews and a great-niece that she con-
sidered grandchildren, Ray, Jimmy and Tony
Park and Ann McKinnon.
Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Monday
in the Burgess Chapel. She will be laid to rest
beside her husband in Bosque Bello Cemetery.
Her family invites guests and friends to visit
on Monday from 10 a.m. until the hour of serv-
ice at the funeral home. Please share her life
story and leave your words of comfort and
memories of her life at www.oxleyheard.com
Oxley-HeardFuneralDirectors

Douglas Bradford Johnson
Douglas Bradford Johnson, 90, died May
27, 2008, following a lengthy illness.
Mr. Johnson served his country for four
and a half years in the 135th Field Artillery,
37th Division, Battery A, U.S.
Army, during World War II in
the Pacific theater.
He is survived by his wife
of 61 years, Vera Wilson
Johnson of Fernandina
Beach; a son, Douglas
Darrell (Michelle) Johnson
of Elizabeth, Colo.; two
daughters, Sherril J. (Alan)
Boyer of Topeka, Kan., and Susan L. (Tom)
Wasson and of Fernandina Beach; brother,
Lamar C. Johnson of Luray, Va.; six grandchil-
dren: Thomas G. (Joan) Wasson, Jr., Bradford
L Wasson, William P. (Lina) Wasson, Christina
L Burkholder, Brittany S. Johnson and Tyler S.
Johnson; and great-grandson Trey C. Wasson
and great-granddaughter Hailey C. Wasson
(expected in June).
Douglas was predeceased by his parents,
Louis H. Johnson and Gladys M. Johnson, and
four brothers, Robert A. Johnson, Louis H.
(Sparky) Johnson, Jack H. Johnson and Lanell
M. Johnson.
A graveside service will be held at Sunset
Memorial Gardens in Graniteville, S.C., at 11
a.m. Saturday. In lieu of flowers, the family
requests memorial contributions be made to
either the Alzheimer's Association Central &
North Florida Chapter, 988 Woodcock Rd.,
Suite 200, Orlando, FL 32803, or Haven Hospice,
8301 Cypress Plaza Dr., Suite 119, Jacksonville,
FL 32256.
Green Pine Funeral Home

Deena Gayle Stone
Deena Gayle Stone, 36, of Kennesaw, Ga.,
died Monday. She was a graduate of Fernandina
Beach High School. A memorial service was
held Thursday at Roswell Street Baptist Church
in Atlanta.
Donations are requested for the Juvenile
Diabetes Research Foundation, and may be
made at www.jdrf.org.
Cremation Society of the South


Arlene M. Vanzant
Arlene M. Vanzant, 76, of St. Marys, Ga.,
died Sunday, May 18, 2008, at Shands
Jacksonville.
A native and lifelong resident of Camden
County, Ga., she was known for her guiding
spirit, the raising of her birds and Dalmatian
dogs, and was always willing to lend a helping
hand to anyone. She loved hummingbirds,
enjoyed her beautiful flowers in the yard and
always had a pan of fudge or bowl of divinity to
sha e.S e .W a emberemR ama,
Baptist Chu a . 'as 'h"oms nakerm "
Funeral s ,Sv ere-1diltrsday,-May
22 at the Ruhamah Baptist Church with the
Rev. George Anderson and the Rev. Sam
Medeiros officiating. Burial followed at Temple
Creek Cemetery. The family received friends at
Allison Memorial Chapel in St. Marys, Ga.,
Wednesday, May 21, from 6-8 p.m.
Pallbearers were Hadley Scott, Earl Cook,
George Hansen, Martin Lents, Ray Carpenter,
Michael Perry, Andre Flynn, Bernie Giere and
Johnny Cooner.
She was preceded in death by her parents,
Lewis and Dovie Miller; four sisters, Maydene
Groover, Chris Hale, Dot Willis and Emogene
Lents; a daughter, Panzy Perry; and grandson,
James Sirmon IV.
Survivors include two daughters, Sue (John)
Roberts of Kingsland, Ga., and Charlotte
(Rickey) Sirmon of St. Marys, Ga.; a son,
Donnie (Marion) Vanzant of White Oak, Ga.;
four sisters, Betty Cook and Judy Adams, both
of St. Augustine, Pat Faulk of Palatka and Nan
Cooner of Eufaula; a brother, Buddy Miller of
Fernandina; 12 grandchildren, seven great-
grandchildren and many nieces and nephews.
Allison Memorial Chapel St. Marys. Ga.

Tery Dean Willaford
Terry Dean Willaford died Monday, May
19, 2008, in the town of his birth, Wilmington,
N.C.
He was born on March 28, 1955, to parents
Harry B. and Edith (since deceased) Willaford.
The family relocated to Jacksonville when Terry
and brother Randy (since deceased) were at an
early age. Terry was a lifelong lover of trees.
While in high school, he formed a tree-trimming
business with his neighbor. Terry graduated
from the University of Florida with a Bachelor
of Science degree in forestry in 1978. While
attending college he worked as a forester with
Container in June 1978.
Terry spent over 29 years with Container
and successor companies, Jefferson Smurfit
Enterprises. He served in a variety of positions
including District Forester, Technical Analyst,
Technical Supervisor, Technical Manager,
Florida Land Manager and Land Services
Manager. Most of his careen was spent at the
Nassau District Office in Callahan and the
Fernandina Beach Forest Resource Office. He
was.a lifelong member of the Florida Forestry
Association.
He loved his wife Melinda and children
Stephanie (22) and Michael (16). He actively
volunteered with both Boy Scouts and Girl
Scouts and coached youth soccer for many
years. He enjoyed golf and played often with
Michael. The family enjoyed traveling and spent
the last several years visiting the U.S. western
national parks.
Terry was deeply loved by his family
and many friends and will be missed tremen-
dously.
Funeral services were held Saturday grave-
side at Greenlawn Cemetery, 4300 Beach Blvd.,
Jacksonville.
The family suggests that in lieu of flowers,
gifts be made to the Terry D. Willaford
Memorial Scholarship Fund in the School of
Forest Resources and Conservation at the
University of Florida's Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences. Checks should be made
payable to the University.
Hardage-Giddons Funeral Home. Jacksonville


WEEKLY UPDATE


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State will help



'harden' homes


TALLAHASSEE - With a goal
of hardening homes in Florida, the
state is offering free windstorm
inspections to single-family resi-
dences in the Sunshine State.
The state of Florida - through
the My Safe Florida Home Program
administered by CFO Alex Sink - is
giving way 400,000 free windstorm
inspections to people who own
Florida single-family homes. More
than 300,000 inspections have been
completed to date so time is of the
essence to see that as many home-
owners have the opportunity to
receive a free windstorm inspec-
tion.
Homeowners can sign up for a
free inspection simply by calling
Panhandle Windstorm Inspections
toll free at 877-536-0630. PWI is an
authorized inspection company
with the state My Safe Florida
Home program.
The program provides home-
owners with a "hurricane rating"
for their home and also provides
recommendations on how to
strengthen their home.
In addition, homeowners are
provided an insurance form which
many times provides homeowners
with discounts on their homeown-
er's insurance.
A state study showed home-
owners are eligible for, but are not
receiving an average of $282 a
year in insurance premium dis-
counts. This inspection provides
them with the necessary docu-
mentation to receive this dis-
count.
Under the My Safe Florida
Home free inspection, PWI state
certified-inspectors will assess
seven critical areas of a home. This
inspection takes approximately 45
minutes.
The state will provide an analy-
sis on how safe a home is today
and provide suggestions on how to
strengthen, or harden the home.
Many homes have some of these
features and are entitled to dis-
counts on their existing homes.
While Florida has not had a
major storm in more than two
years, hurricane forecasters are






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The forecast reiterated
probabilitiesfor a major
hurricane making land-
fall on US. soil.


again predicting an above average
year.
Dr. William Gray, who is begin-
ning his 25th year forecasting hur-
ricanes at Colorado State
University, had some grim predic-
tions for this hurricane season,
which begins Sunday.
The hurricane forecast team
reiterated its probabilities for a
major hurricane making landfall on
U.S. soil:
* A 69 percent chance that at
least one major hurricane will make
landfall on the U.S. coastline in 2008
(long-term average probability is
52 percent).
* A 45 percent chance that a
major hurricane will make landfall
on the U.S. East Coast, including
the Florida Peninsula (the long-
term average is 31 percent).
* A 44 percent chance that a
major hurricane will make land-
fall on the Gulf Coast from the
Florida Panhandle west to
Brownsville (the long-term aver-
age is 30 percent).
'The risk of loss from a hurri-
cane is something that all Floridians
face every year from June 1 to
November 30," said Ken Walton,
co-owner of Panhandle Wind-
storm Inspections. "We all know
that hurricanes can't be prevented,
but many Floridians are not
aware that there are things they
can do to better protect their
property from damage and destruc-
tion."
"A free state sponsored inspec-
tion will provide homeowners with
some critical information about
their home and more than likely
save them some money on their
homeowner's insurance," Walton
said.


* ". .. My A





Camille,
Our
Pumpkin-
Pie
Princess!


FRIDAY. MAY 30,2008 NEWS News-Leader


STORM HARDENING


SUBMITTED
In order to prepare for hurricane season, utilities - this is
Florida Power & Light - plan to harden the systems that pro-
vide electricity to hospitals and strengthen power lines that
serve grocery stores, gas stations and pharmacies in communi-
ties along main thoroughfares.


BEACH Continued from 1A
Other portions of the beach
will be temporarily closed as con-
struction continues. Boaters,
swimmers and beachgoers must
stay clear of construction, which
involves large marine equipment,
floating and submerged pipelines
and high-pressure discharge of
sand and water.
The beach will be monitored
for sea turtles, shorebirds and
other marine animals. Sea turtles
have begun to arrive for the annu-
al summer nesting season, and
nests in the construction zone are
being relocated by Amelia Island
Turtle Watch.
The Nassau County Federal
Shore Protection Project, meant to
improve storm protection and
maintain the beach on the north
end of Amelia Island, is scheduled
to commence in late June. A cer-
emony was held Tuesday at Main
Beach to recognize the beginning
of the project.
Cost of construction is $14.1
million. About 79 percent of the
cost is funded by the federal gov-
ernment, 10 percent by the
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection and 11
percent by the city of Fernandina
Beach and Nassau County.


Cost ofconstruction is
$14.1 million.

The project is managed by the
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers,
and the contractor is Weeks
Marine Inc., based in Cranford,
N.J. Coastal engineering consult-
ant is Olsen Associates of
Jacksonville.
The project has been in the
planning stages for years. The
sand is being spread on the pub-
lic portion of the beach, but con-
struction equipment may need to
cross private property. The city
spent years obtaining rights of
way from private property own-
ers for that purpose.
The beach will be considerably
taller and broader when the proj-
ect is completed. Natural erosion
ultimately will wear it down, and
maintenance is expected at five-
year intervals for the next 50
years.
For more information go to the
city's website, www.fbfl.us, which
will provide updates on the proj-
ect, or contact Jim Vecchitto of
the Army Corps of Engineers at
(904) 232-3808.
a4aughtry@fbnewsleader com


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Vacation Bible School



Surf's Up at VBS!

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


416 Alachua St.


Morning Session:


June 16-20 9-12noon


Evening Session:


June 15-20 6-8:45pm


Family Night


June 20th 6pm!


Happy Birthday
.to Tax Collector John M. Drew
Sp Best wishesl
The _ttl , '1 he N.;,i,u Coun,. T. , C..i r:.:.;. O 't,,:e








FRIDAY. MAY 30.2008 NEWS News-Leader


V YOU SAID IT/SHANNON MALCOM. NEWS LEADER

What areyoulool ngrwward to this s er?


Fm looking forward to I want to do something
having more tourists in cool. I'm going to be
town for better store going through a boot
sales. camp exercise program,
Steven Venderburg I'm looking forward to
St. Marys, Ga. that.
Jessica Macias
Nassauvillh


Relaxing and pla-ing Going up to Virginia to I'll be working, and I'd like a job, and I'd
baseball with my son. visit family . we're going to have a lam- like to remodel one of the
MIonica Sites lames Moore ily trip up to New Jerse% rooms in my house to be
iulee Nassaurille to visit my grandfather. a dance studio.
Dearshla ]ohnsio Susa, Hai-iter
Yu'l Fn'Fr2nandina Beach


Barnabas Cruise grounded


HEATHER A. PERRY
SHANNON MALCOM
News-Leader
A Barnabas Cruise is sched-
uled for this Sunday after one last
weekend was canceled.
Disappointed sailors were noti-
fied by phone two days in advance
that the Barnabas Cruise sched-
uled for last Sunday had been can-
celed due to "difficulties" with the
Coast Guard.
"The Coast Guard was told we
were selling tickets on the dock
and we were not," said Barnabas
Director Susan Holden-Dodge.


"We were selling T-shirts and
a donation and you got the ride for
free," she said.
Lt. James Bigbie of the U.S.
Coast Guard said the cruise was
canceled because the vessel was
not certified by the Coast Guard,
and he said certification - or a
special permit - is required for
any vessel carrying more than six
people in return for "any kind of
payment."
Bigbie said the vessel had not
been certified or received a
special permit, although he said
trip organizers were work-
ing toward fulfilling the require-


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


ments.
Bigbie said Coast Guard inves-
tigators are also looking into
the possibility that the center
may have run a similar trip
prior to May 24; if that's the
case, he said organizers could be
fined.
Those seeking a refund for last
Sunday's trip may contact the
Barnabas Center at 261-7000 or
e-mail BarnabasCenter@com
cast.net. T-shirts must be
returned to New to You on 14th
Street.
Another cruise is scheduled
for this Sunday. Those attending
are asked to be at the dock by
1:30 p.m. for the three-hour cruise
aboard the O.A. Bloxom. For
cruise information, contact Donna
at (904) 310-6540.
type@fbnewsleadercom


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FCCJ ARTIST SERIES PRESENTS


FRIDAY,

MAY 30 H

7:30 P.M.
DOORS OPEN
AT 6:45 P.M.


at the Betty P. Cook Nassau Center, Yulee
76346 William Burgess Blvd., LOCATED 1/2 MILE EAST OF 1-95 INTERSECTION


SPONSORED BY FCCJ BETTY P. COOK NASSAU CENTER,
THE NEWS-LEADER, THE NASSAU COUNTY RECORD
AND THE AMELIA ISLAND FILM FESTIVAL

FREE
ADMISSION


12 Short Films In The Categories:
* Action * Animation
* Experimental * Documentary


The program will be held in the Nassau Room.
Light refreshments will be available but individuals may bring their own. l
Alcoholic beverages not permitted. Event is free & open to the public.
Please call 548-4400 for further information.
LOCALS INTERESTED IN PERFORMING AT FUTURE COURTYARD NIGHTS CAN CALL DON HUGHES AT 548-4481.


COE Continued from 1A
mer city public works director
who is opposed in the August
Republican primary election by
Leeper.
Czymbor asked City Attorney
Tammi Bach for advice on the
matter, and she solicited a ruling
from the U.S. Office of Special
Counsel, which has authority in
such matters.
The federal Hatch Act pro-
hibits certain appointed officials
from remaining in office while
they seek election.
Bach told city commissioners
"a violation of the Hatch Act by
any of our city employees - no
matter what position they hold -
if their department receives in
whole or in part any federal loans
or grants, they could be subject to
the Hatch Act."
She said if a federal board
found an employee to be in vio-
lation of the act, the city might
have to forfeit a portion of the
grant money equal to two years'
worth of the employee's salary.
In a letter to Bach dated
Tuesday, Hatch Act Unit Attorney
Drew Smith concluded Coe is not
covered.


"Our investigation revealed
that Jim Coe is a captain that
supervises the Operations
Division of the FBPD. ... Our
investigation also revealed that
none of the federal grants FBPD
currently receives are related to
the Operations Division of the
department," Smith wrote.
City police have received fed-
eral grants for cameras and for
work done with a federal Drug
Enforcement Administration task
force, but Coe was not involved in
those, Chief James Hurley told
the Office of Special Counsel.
"Based upon this information,
we do not believe that Capt. Coe,
or anyone that he supervises, cur-
rently has any duties in connec-
tion with a federally funded pro-
gram," Smith wrote. "Therefore,
he is not covered by the Hatch
Act, and the Act does not prohibit
his candidacy for sheriff of
Nassau County, Florida."
Coe is seeking the Democratic
nomination for sheriff. Incumbent
Sheriff Tommy Seagraves is a
Republican.
Party primary elections are in
August, with the general election
pitting Democrats against
Republicans on Nov. 4.


Lisa Allen's Dance Works

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SGoing On now!
SHURRY! Classes filling fast!

qo0-277-7040
Or Come By ...
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EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES


For all Nassau County School
Employees effected by Job Loss or
anyone in need of employment.

Employment Opportunities will be held
Saturday, June 7th * 4:00 p.m.
St. John's Meeting Place
Franklin Park
551876 US Hwy 1, Suite 113
Hilliard, FL. 32046









LSCHRL AJSI



I 5P -RST)AK
Music by Andrew Lloyd Webber Lyrics by Tim Rice

OPENING JUNEL+





Music by I.yrics by
RICHARD RODGERS OSCAR HAMMERSTEIN II


DENSITY Continuedfrom LA
putes.
'The procedure is you can use
the mediation process, or the
person puts on his 'special
master' hat and makes a more
formal recommendation," Mullin
said. "The mediation would be
our preference, and then if that
doesn't work, we'd ask the
mediator to take off his mediator
hat and put on his special master
hat."
Commissioner Mike Boyle was
apprehensive about the idea.
'The fact that he would prefer to
take this issue before a special mas-
ter leads me to believe that he
thinks hell get a better result there
than if he goes before the county
commission," he said. Boyle said
he couldn't speak to Mullin's
motives, "but by avoiding the coun-
ty commission, it would restrict
participation by large numbers of
residents."
However, Mullin said the
commission would still have
the final say in the matter. "It
goes back to the commission,
and the commission would cer-
tainly do this in a public setting," he
said.
Mullin's petition cites "oral
confirmation" by Growth
Management staff in 2005-2006
that the developers' parcels
were designated for maximum
densities of one dwelling per acre.
However, in 2007, Growth
Management Director Walter
Fufidio advised them that the
parcels were designated as one
dwelling per 20 acres.
Fufidio said little documenta-
tion exists to back Mullin's asser-
tion. "On some of the newer prop-
erties that Mr. Mullin is asking to
have mediated, we have nothing
but the statement of an appraiser,"
he said. "... The issue here is
that the zoning code is quite clear.
It's clear, and it's easy to imple-
ment."
Mullin acknowledged that the
burden of proof was on his clients,
but said the standard practices of
Fufidio's predecessors backed up
their claims. "It gives credence to
(the developers' density argu-
ments) because that was growth
management policy at the time," he
said.
Smaller property owners can
occasionally build or subdivide
their land beyond density levels,
Fufidio said. "Like if you wanted to
give an acre to your grandson, you
can certainly do that.... I'd like to
think the Open Rural zoning dis-
trict has provided for small prop-
erty owners. We're not attempting
to change these rules. The ques-
ti.n is,.lo large corporations get
tlk sanm breaks as small property
owners?"
"I certainly don't fault Walter
Fufidio's interpretation," Mullin
said. "Legally, I don't agree with
it, but I respect it from a planning
perspective."
The developers' argument,
Mullin said, has to do with "equi-
table estoppel," laws protecting
good-faith agreements. "If I acted
in good faith on a representation
made by a government - or an indi-
vidual - I have an argument that
should have the right for my den-
sity of 1-to-i," he said.
The developers' petition states
that Growth Management's deci-
sion places "an unfair and unrea-
sonable restriction" on the peti-
tioners' property. It also states that
the county commission has placed
an undue burden on the petitioners
by taking too long to hear their
appeal.
Boyle, however, insists the
county must take ultimate respon-
sibility for the decision.
"The thing that makes this crit-
ical is that this involves the issue of
density ... and the outcome will
have far-reaching effects all
across Nassau County. We need to
get it right," he said. "... I say
this knowing that having to
make the final decision could be
detrimental to any one of the
county commissioners. It's an
easy shot to say, 'Oh, a special
master made that decision, I didn't
do it.'
"What happens on the West
Side becomes the precedent
for the whole county," Boyle add-
ed. "We don't have two sets of
rules."
rsmith@fbnewsleader.com


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FRIDAY, MAY 30.2008 NEWS News-Leader


WEST SIDE BRIEFS

.Bleberry Festial
The Northeast Florida Fair
presents the 2008 Blueberry
Festival on June 13 from 4-10
p.m. and June 14 from 8 a.m.-5
p.m. The youth amateur talent
show will be held on June 13 at
7 p.m. for ages 6-12 and 13-18.
Entry deadline is June 5 and the
fee is $10. Prizes will be award-
ed for first through third place.
For information contact Denise
at (904) 314-0780 or Judy at
(904) 879-1359. Vendors should
contact Denise.
Chance to Dance
A Chance To Dance pres-
ents its second annual recital,
"The Greatest Show Around," at
2 p.m. June 14 at the West
Nassau High School Auditor-
ium. Tickets in advance are $8
or $10 at the door.
Seniors' fair
The Council on Aging of
Nassau County will present a
Health Fair on June 17 from 9-
11:30 am. at the Westside
Senior Center, 37002 Ingham
Road in Hilliard. All seniors are
invited to attend.
Vendors that offer a variety
of services will be on site with
blood pressure checks, vision
and hearing screening and
other services. Refreshments
will be served and there will be
drawings for door prizes. For
more information, contact Teri
Radosti at 261-0701, ext. 116.
Spay and neuter
Residents that have animals
and need assistance getting
them spayed/neutered, call
Spay Nassau at (904) 425-0005
to qualify for support If you
don't qualify, call Cats Angels at
321-2267 to discuss options.
Micah's support
Micah's Place offers support
groups for victims and sur-
vivors of domestic violence
every Monday at 7 p.m. Call
879-6270 for the location.
Barnabas Center
The Barnabas Center
Westside is located at the old
town hall at the corner of CR
108 and Pecan Street. Office
hours are Mondays from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. and the phone
number is (904) 845-4999.


BAR Continued from 1A
advocate eliminating one for the
other," he said.
He added that representatives
for the strip mall owner,
Jacksonville-based Ash Properties,
had not realized the ordinance
would prohibit them from renting
space to both a church and a bar.
The parties agreed to a series of
meetings mediated by County
Attorney David A. Hallman. "I think
we had very positive meetings....
We all realized the factual difficul-
ties of the situation," Mullin said
at Tuesday's commission meeting.
The compromise involved mov-
ing the church to a different loca-
tion in the strip mall - a move which
all involved said would help the
church since it is technically close
enough to Wal-Mart, which also
sells alcohol, to violate the 1,000-
foot rule.
"Where the church and (the
Mill) wanted to be were almost
right next door to each other. My
client realizes that's not conducive
to a church," Mullin said. "So what
we agreed was that the church
would move to another part of the
center, about 300 feet away, and
improvements (to the church's
space) will be made at no cost to
the church."
Jimmy Hessenauer of
Jacksonville, who co-owns the Mill
with Mike Marsh of Fernandina,
said he and Marsh agreed to help
Ash Properties finance the
improvements. "It was a joint effort
on both our parts to help the
church move into an even bigger
and better facility," he said
Thursday.
Mullin asked the commission
to approve the deal so that Marsh
and Hessenauer, who had already
begun building in the center, could
resume construction. "We think
that (compromise) solves the
problem," he said. "You're not let-
ting your standards down. The facts
of the case are very unusual, but
not too complicated if you look at.
it"
James Beale, pastor of Harbor
Shores, agreed. He said small
home-mission churches like his
have found it hard to rent space
because of the 1,000-foot restric-
tion. "Somehow I feel like we've


Grew up here andI've always wanted to open a
nice place in Yulee where people can come to
dance, watch the Jaguars, maybe get a
little something to eat.'
BAR OWNER JIMMY HESSENAUER


got to address the home-mission
churches as a different entity (than
free-standing churches)," he said.
'There were other storefronts we
tried to get into, but we'd call up the
owner and they wouldn't rent to
us. ... By keeping that (1,000-foot)
law on storefronts, all you're going
to hurt is us."
Beale said that while he was
"not about alcohol," he didn't want
to see other small churches strug-
gle to find homes in the future
because of the ordinance. "I'm not
afraid of alcohol, and I'm not afraid
of people drinking it; I'd like them
to come to'church," he said. "...
This (ordinance) is something you
definitely need to address.
Otherwise it's just going to go on
and on and on."
"Based on this solution, does it
meet with the approval of yourself
and your parishioners?" Commis-
sioner Mike Boyle asked.
"Yes, sir, and I've talked with
the other pastors in the area," Beale
said. ".... f you wipe us out, it could
wipe them out, too.... In this grow-
ing community, we're running out
of space."
Commissioners praised both
parties for reaching the compro-
mise.
"When I was a young man and
my father was in law enforcement
and I'd ride around with him, you'd
have to go out to the woods to find
a liquor store," Commissioner
Barry Holloway said. "Now it
seems like it's come full circle, and
you have to go to the woods to find
a church. ... I'm glad to see both
parties got together to try to find a
solution."
"Back in April, if I'd been a bet-
ting man, I would not have placed
a dollar on this being resolved ami-
cably between the two parties,"
Boyle said.
Holloway did criticize Ash
Properties for not finding out about
the 1,000-foot restriction in advance,


DON'T LITTER

SSPAY-uNEUTER
A Prink SIWMAN wmmmd by 1-aNomljwef


however. "I think it's incumbent on
a developer to know the law," he
said. "If they're going to build in


this county, they should research
the law whether they're building a
bar, a church or Billy Bob's Oyster
Shack."
Still, the commission approved
the compromise. "It just shows that
if enough people get together, if
enough heads get together, you
can get things done,"
Commissioner Tom Branan said.
"It's kind of exciting," Boyle
said. "We might be onto something
in this county: work together, and


don't be at each other's throats."
Hessenauer was glad to see the
issue resolved. "Now that they've all
the stoppages on us, we'd love to be
open by the end of June," he said.
... I grew up here (in Nassau
County), and I've always wanted to
open a nice place in Yulee where
people can come to dance, watch
the Jaguars, maybe get a little
something to eat. Now it's finally
coming to fruition."
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FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2008 NEWS News-Leader


Thomas Wolfe got it wrong


running, finally. Months
of planning had gone
into what I eventually
called our Spring Progression
because we added stop after stop
to our originally short itinerary.
In the end, we were to travel
almost 3,000 miles to stays in
North Carolina, Indiana, Ohio,
Michigan, Maryland and back
home again.
We had planned to have
Rudolph the Red Nosed Cessna
fly us up and back. But as inter-
mediate destinations and dead-
lines were added - and the
spring weather continued to be
cranky and unpredictable - we
made the decision to travel
earthbound. Having made that
decision, another one followed.
For better or for worse, we decid-
ed to rent a car; I put my bid in
for something nifty with a GPS.
We were going be navigating in a
lot of strange locations, and I
wanted the trons to do the work
instead of spreading maps all
over the car. Andy soon discov-
ered that the double whammy of
Spring Break and Easter had
scarfed up every last neat set of


wheels on
the East
Coast. So off
we went in
. something
whitecanda

brand-new
atlas.
Whoopee.
Cara Curtin I didn't
take long to
realize that
CITY being
SIDEBAR grounded
meant we
could appreciate things we would
have never seen from six or
seven thousand feet up. Paradise
had been decorated with azaleas
the day we left, but spring disap-
peared just south of Asheville,
N.C., to be replaced by a cold,
depressing rain. The rain did not
keep us from appreciating
America's largest home, but I
kept wondering where the family
curled up in their ratty jammies
to read a good book orto gorge
on popcorn and old 'movies;. ,
Each mile northward
revealed more and more of win-
ter's touch until the black, still-


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dormant trees of Detroit
demanded comment. Ah,
Detroit, for my first and last visit.
A mostly safe windshield tour of
the city's iinards revealed muse-
ums, monuments, galleries notto
be visited that day; we passed a
symphony hall - "hours and
hours of Bach" was the only com-
ment. No one heard my sigh
from the back seat.
Then it was on to Dayton,
Ohio, which I have since labeled,
a la John Kennedy, a city of
Southern efficiency and
Northern hospitality. I decided
during this one and only visit
that the same engineer designed
Both Dayton's road system and
'those shifting, swinging staircas-
es at Hogwarts School of
Wizardry. I swear Patterson
Avenue shifted directions several
times a day; it always took us sev-
eral maps and lots of fretting to
get from one place to another.
Even Andy's built-in compass got
outsmarted a couple of times.
* When we weren't busy trying
to navigate our way in or out of
trouble, I spent long hours in
large rooms filled with intellectu-'
Sal (pseudo or real - take your
choice) who displayed their wit
by excoriating the state of the
union. They offered no solutions
or encouragement, and I was dis-
tressed to note that the interior
decorator had failed to place an
American flag on the large dais.
My days were spent in the
company of whiny women and
men who specialized in that
superior sniff reserved for those
of us.who are not quite bright.
* Always one to make lemonade, I
Sscribblednotes and pondered


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their opinions while ignoring
their churlishness. I have taken
my revenge by bringing their.
ideas back,to use in Paradise.
My lifelong love affair with
words allowed me to notice that
language changed along with
landscapes and attitudes:
Maumee instead of Miami;
Vandalia instead of Vidalia;
Antietam instead of Alachua,
signs for gravel pits instead of
alligator farms.
But first, above all, we
returned my father to his home-
town and placed his ashes next
to Momma's, where he wanted to
be: by her side for all eternity.
And then up the street to visit
one last time the home of my
own youth; how small it has
grown in the intervening half
century. A hurried farewell to
Chief Munsee with his arms out-
stretched so the rain could wash
his bronze chest, and then we're
outta there, another checkmark
on life's list.
I found therapy in friends who
met us at Antietam Battlefield as
we swung south through
Maryland on our way home. The
afternoon of history followed by
grape therapy and dinner soon
restored my equilibrium. We
trashed overweening bores and
reassured ourselves that real
people speak to one another after
they've spent the better part of
the day together.
Then back to Paradise, where
people know and love me, where
I know who I am and how to act.
Thomas Wolfe was wrong; you
can go home again.
Contact Cara Curtin at
wordsmythe@net-magic. net.


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There I was sitting in the
Atlanta airport waiting for a
flight when - WHAM! - I got hit Burnout happens
with what felt like a bolt of light- because investment of
ning. Screaming kids, inade-
quate air conditioning, flight energy is increasing
delay and two weeks on the while return on that
road all contributed to the real-
ization that I simply was not investment is
happy. I didn't want to do this decreasing.
anymore. I was burned out.
It would be a mistake to
believe that this experience
could be solved with sleep, to work with clients who
food, more respected my work and were
time at aligned with my company's core
home or a values - a significant decrease
vacation. in (and in some cases elimina-
Trust me, I tion of) time spent on personal
tried all relationships that were para-
those sitic.
things and All of these changes helped.
none of But the greatest help was the
them realignment of my energy
Mike Staver worked. investment strategy with my
Here's why: core values. I had allowed
There is no myself to drift; now, I had to
LIFE relationship rein myself back in.
LESSONS between Here is how to avoid
working burnout or come back from it:
too many hours and burnout. * Acknowledge that you are
The issue is how much mean- burned out or are burning out
ing you find in your life and and that it is the result of the
work. That day at the airport, I way you are investing energy
came.face-to-face with the and the choices that you are
reality that I was investing making. Don't blame it on any-
energy in activities that did not thing other than that.
give me a high rate of satisfac- * Don't quit investing ener-
tion. This realization was an gy. Change where and how it is
almost palpable shock to my invested.
system. * Become clear about what
Burnout always happens kind of return/results you want.
because our investment of * Be clear about your val-
energy is increasing while the ues.
return on that investment is * Share your commitment to
decreasing. Have you ever change the way you invest ener-
been doing something you love gy with someone who can hold
to do, then looked at your watch you accountable for those
and realized two hours had changes.
passed when it felt like only two * Align your choices and
minutes? Or worse, have you behaviors with that commit-
ever done something you hate ment. If talking to your (insert
to do and found that two min- "mother-in-law," "overbearing
utes felt like two hours? neighbor," "demanding ex-
Continuing to invest energy wife" or so forth), exhausts
when there is a decreasing rate you, then limit those conversa-
of return physically, mentally, tions. If the account you have
emotionally or spiritually will been trying to get keeps
always result in burnout. The , giving you the runaround, try
only way to avoid that is to another strategy or try another
change your energy investment account.
strategy. Mike Staver's new book is Do
In my case, I had allowed the You Know How to Shut Up? And
demands of helping people to 51 Other Life Lessons that Will
exceed my ability to manage Make You Uncomfortable (Mac
.aflrhopjdemands. SddrbhosbetoL j1;),. Daddy Publishing, January
ihitdibthB ebpe of myiinestsqib ad98;,$14.95).Basedlin, ,; !ii
ment of energy. I did some sim- Fernandina Beach, Staver is a
pie things. No travel on business expert and psychologist
Sunday - a schedule that was whose work includes motivation-
under my control (instead of al speaking and coaching busi-
the control of others); choosing nesses.


"Z










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A4







FRIDAY. MAY 30.2008 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.
FoR R. MALOY JR.. PUBLISHER
MICHAEL PARNELL. EDITOR
MuiK HANKINS, ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBE w F EGE, PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BoK TIM tPE CIRCULATION DIRECTOR


Tom ' WOOD
CHAIRMANi


DINK NESMITH
PRESIDENT


CN Comunity
Newspapers,
Incorporated

ie e"npressed by the columnists andletterwriters
on thispageare heirownand do notnecessarily reflect
the tevisofathenewspape, its owners oremployees


'Deluded liberal' sees the li


I got a little education recently about a column I
wrote about health care for all Americans.
Someone sent me a private e-mail and I had to
read it several times before it sank into my thick
skull. Boy am I dumb. It's a good thing I've got
smart people out to educate me or I'd still be jump-
ing stumps in backwoods Georgia.
I owe a debt of gratitude to this person for show-
ing me the error of my naive and deluded liberal
ways. I don't know how I would've managed to get
through the rest of my life without having been
blessed with such sage advice. I clearly didn't realize
that I'd been living underneath the mushroom of
ignorance and subsisting solely on manure for so
long. I just don't know what I would've done had not
this enlightened person grabbed me by the figura-
tive collar and so sternly informed me: "Labor jobs
do not qualify as having worked hard to achieve in
life."
How could I have been so slow on the uptake?
My God! I've been wandering around in an intellec-
tual desert for 54 years and then someone comes
along and delivers me. Hallelujah! I've been.to the
mountain and met the wizard. He spoke and opened
my eyes with a simple, declarative sentence of thir-
teen words when I had the temerity to suggest that
too many hard-working people in this country are
living on the brink of disaster because they can't
afford health insurance: Labor jobs do not qualify as
having Worked hard to achieve in life. I sure didn't
know that Did you?
listen up, all you hard working folk out there
without college degrees who earn your daily bread


working on our cars, provid-
ing us with lawn and landscap-
ing services, picking up our
S trash, growing and harvesting
S our fruits and vegetables,
building our houses - in
short, the majority of
Americans. Bad news for you.
Don't get sick. Don't get hurt
Be very careful. Your efforts
to make a living as best as you
can fall short and don't count
Joe Palmer for much. Sorry. That's just
- ... ---- the way it is.
Next time I go to a restau-
CUP OF rant, I'm not going to allow
JOE the hoi polloi in the kitchen to
handle my food. I'm going to
demand a real achiever with a degree and discre-
tionary income. That'll teach you cooks, waiters and
waitresses to be such slackers.
Why should I allow someone with only a high
school diploma to take care of my lawn? So what if
he owns the business? He's obviously not working
hard enough to achieve anything in life. Why s'ubsi-
dize his sloth? Ill go out and hire a captain of indus-
try to whack my weeds for a few extra bucks. Now
that's a guy who knows about hard work and making
it
No more hourly wage guys working on my boat.
Lazy bums. Why don't they get real jobs? I'll get a
hedge fund manager to tune my outboard engine. I'll
bet he won't have dirt and grease under his nails,


either.
Same goes for these builders, roofers, drywall
hangers, painters, brick masons and tile layers.
Indolent underachievers. Why should I put beer in
their coolers? They're never going to make anything
of themselves. Ill hire an insurance company execu-
tive. Now there's someone who knows about getting
ahead. I'l bet he can put a roof on my house thatll
withstand any hurricane. He won't even have to
insure it because it'll be stronger and better than
anything installed by one of those sorry roofers.
People who work hard at sweaty or laborious jobs
don't deserve a break. What was I thinking? They
get sick and die. So what? They should've chosen a
career path that would've allowed them to get some-
where in life. It's not our fault they don't have
enough money in the bank after paying the rent or
house payment, car payment, utilities and buying
groceries and clothing their kids that there's nothing
left over for health insurance. It's their own fault that
they're just underachieving slugs.
This is the US of A. Everyone in this country has
the exact same opportunity to go to college and get
ahead and make enough money that they don't have
to sweat the small stuff. We were all born on third
base and think we hit a triple. There aren't any
unforeseen circumstances. No tragedies. No misfor-
tunes. No sad stories. No having to quit school and
help raise siblings or care for dying parents.
It's all a liberal urban myth. Uh-huh.
Joe Palmer ofFernandina Beach writes regularly
for the News-Leader E-mail him at treysurf@com
cast.net.


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


Health care ferent views of events.)
But in Joe's world, there seems to be no room for
I partly agree with a recent column by Caffeine Joe opinions other than his, and if there is an alternative
about medical care ("Health care for all a fairy tale," viewpoint, you are a "boorish oaf," "angry, judgmental
May 23) in that I agree each citizen and legal immigrant liar" orjust "mocking." Joe, it's called an opinion, and
(not illegal) should have access to competent medical unless you missed the oft-quoted summary of opinions
care although I believe we need to temper opinion and body parts, everybody's got one.
with fiscal reality. I strongly disagree with Joe's con- Does the News-Leader really need to continue to
clusion about the government's proper role in health publish a pundit whose only talent seems to be insult-
care. ing opposing views? Are there that few offerings to
Boiling down his recent column to its basic point I choose from, or are you enjoying the descriptive prose
find him saying the government should run, pay for and of Joe and have given up on civilized debate?
provide medical care to everyone. He supports his I call for a moratorium on Cup of Joe's often vitu-
position by a reference to the partial phrase in the perative and contumelious wording until he can write
Declaration of Independence about life, liberty and a column that offers intelligent debate, not insulting ban-
the pursuit of happiness. I don't believe the Continental ter.
Congress envisioned the King or any other succeeding Haim Ginott offered this: "Each of carries within
government paying for medical care or determining himself a collection of instant insults." The sad part is,
what that care should be. Otherwise given how "basic" apparently not all of us can control the urge to use
this "right" is, one would think it would have been them.
enumerated as a duty of Congress in the Constitution. Richard Ballard
Since it was not so enumerated, it is not a government Fernandina Beach
responsibility in my opinion.
In addition to not making his point by reference to Wear rseatbelt
our founding documents, Joe does not address from Weayoret
where the funds will come for a universal government- The "Click It or Ticket" campaign is now under
run health care system aside from some tangential way, an enforcement blitz buckling down on those not
reference to our nation being powerful. No, just like buckled up - to reduce highway injuries and fatalities.
other liberal thinkers, he believes we can just borrow The campaign coordinated by the Florida Department
for it, raise taxes or both. of Transportation, law enforcement agencies and the
Besides not bringing up the issue of funding, he National Highway Traffic Safety Administration will
does not ddrao U .attfi~gss nent defidesahlt�, .afun thr6ughSuna .. . .
when and wabese.dicalP 1qaWJtbe dispetaedi Noi n ')q caclhfti'd{rerr aty, regular seatbelt use is the sin-
in Joe's caffeine-amped mind those things will work gle most effective way to protect people and reduce
themselves out, just like how they are working out in fatalities in motor vehicle crashes. When worn cor-
a lesser version of universal health care now: Medicare. rectly, seatbelts have proven to reduce the risk of fatal
I do believe we should refine the current system, injury to front seat passengers by 60 percent in pick-
How about something simple like health insurance by up trucks, SUVs and minivans - and by 45 percent in
menu by allowing some to pick and chose what bene- cars. Yet nearly one in five Americans (18 percent
fits they want and what level deduction and co-insurance nationally) still fail to regularly wear their seat belts
they are willing to pay for without government man- when driving or riding in a motor vehicle.
dates? This can be done as it is now funded in part by Thousands of people die needlessly on Florida road-
employers or paid for individually. How about a year- ways every year. That many of these fatalities could
ly tax credit toward buying health insurance or for have been prevented by taking a couple of seconds to
paying'medical care funded by raising the Medicaid tax? buckle up is not only tragic but senseless. Buckling up
How about extending the Medicaid tax to security saves lives. Please fasten your safety belt - every trip,
transactions to fund the credit? These credits can be every time, day or night
easily handled through the Social Security Andrea Atran
Administration by monthly checks to all registered Community Traffic Safety Program Manager
social security cardholders not already on Medicare. Florida Department of Transportation
I am willing to do whatever it takes to get this fixed
up to putting the government in charge as it would Oil company to blame?
become a huge boondoggle staffed by administrative Companies
drones and used by those in political office to pander I continue to read of politicians blaming the oil com-
for votes. nanies for rising fuel costs and record profits. Recently


Vince Cavallo
Amelia Island


No more caffeine
Cup of Joe's recent opinion ("Health care for all a
fairy tale," May 23) is following a pattern that is becom-
ing all too common in his column. If he does not agree
with someone, he resorts to name calling and insults.
Two things come to mind in his attempts at intelli-
gent discourse: 1
A A quote from Jean-Jacques Rousseau: "Insults are
the arguments employed by those who are in the
wrong."
B: Why the News-Leaderwould continue to publish
someone whose only talent seems to be coming up with
as many belittling comments as one can put into a col-
umn.
It seems that if Joe disagrees with someone, he
has a need to demean them rather than put forth intel-
ligent ideas. His latest example is the discourse on
universal health. He berated the workers at TSA in
the same manner. Instead of coming up with a legiti-
mate argument for his position, Joe takes the low road
and insults and degrades those with opposing views.
Now granted, there are three sides to every opin-
ion: yours, mine and everyone else's. Much is the
same with the truth. There is your version, my version
and then the actual truth (just ask witnesses at any vehi-
cle accident what they saw; you will get as many dif-


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


I read a letter in this paper from a man who feels Big
Oil is responsible for his rising gasoline costs.
It's time to get real, people!
Recent reported profit margins:
* ExxonMobil - 9.4%
* Conaco - 6.9%
* BP- 8.4%
* McDonalds - 12.0%
* Microsoft - 31.6%
* GE- 11.4%
Sources: Standard-& Poor's Capital IQ
Source: Reuters Fundamentals
The cost to produce 1 gallon of unleaded gasoline
is broken out as follows. Value expressed in percent of
total cost of each gallon.
* Crude Oil - 53%
* Federal/State Taxes - 19%
* Refining/Profits - 19%
* Distribution - 9%
So, given these factors, here is the breakdown of
$3.35 worth of gasoline purchased at your local Exxon
station.
* Crude Oil-$1.77
* Federal/State Taxes - $.63
* Refining- $.33
* Profits - $.31
* Distribution- $.30
Source: US Department of Energy
Do you now see where the problem is?
Mike Dickens
Fernandina Beach

Illegal immigrants
You think the war in Iraq is costing us too much?
How about the cost due to illegal immigrants? The
Democrats have been hammering us with the propa-
ganda that it is the Iraq war and the war on terror that
is bankrupting us. After you read the following infor-
mation, I think you can see where our money is really
going:
* $11-$22 billion is spent on welfare to illegal aliens
each year by state governments.
* $2.2 billion year is spent on food assistance pro-
grams such as food stamps, WIC and free school lunch-
es for illegal aliens.
* $2.5 billion a year is spent on Medicaid for illegal
aliens.
* $12 billion a year is spent on primary and sec-
ondary school education for children here illegally
and they cannot speak a word of English!
* $17 billion a year is spent for education for the
American-born children of illegal aliens, known as


6o


- q -


anchor babies. ..,, " "'
* $3 million a day is spent to incarcerate illegal
aliens.
* 30 percent of all federal prison inmates are illegal
aliens.
* $90 billion a year is spent on illegal aliens for
welfare and social services by the American taxpayers.
*,$200 billion a year in suppressed American wages
are caused by illegal aliens.
* The illegal aliens in the United States have a
crime rate that's two and a half times that of white
non-illegal aliens. In particular, their children are going
to make a huge additional crime problem in the U.S.
* During the year of 2005 there were four to 10 mil-
lion illegal aliens that crossed our southern border; also,
as many as 19,500 illegal aliens from terrorist countries.
Millions of pounds of drugs, cocaine, meth, heroin
and marijuana crossed into the U. S from the southern
border.
* The National Policy Institute estimated that the
total cost of mass deportation would be between $206-
$230 billion or an average cost of between $41-$46 bil-
lion annually over a five-year period.'
* In 2006, illegal aliens sent home $45 billion in
remittances back to their countries of origin.
* "The dark side of illegal immigration": Nearly
one million sex crimes committed by illegal immi-
grants in the United States.
The total cost is a whopping $338.3 billion dollars a
year. Are we that stupid?
J.L Brown, Jr.
Nassauville

Abortion help
Hundreds in our community recently celebrated
Mother's Day. Sentimental cards, thoughtful gifts,
phone calls filled with words of gratitude, dinners at
favorite restaurants were all part of the festivities. We
can expect much of the same on June 15 when Father's
Day will be celebrated. Priceless accolades for moth-
ers and fathers - all received with honor, and rightly so.
And then there are mothers and fathers who shud-
der and silently suffer in shame on these celebratory
days due to an "unspeakable" betrayal against their son
or daughter. By limiting the number of days in the
warmth and security of the womb, they deprived their
child of a full life.
Ironically, in this pro-choice society, many felt they
had no choice or actually were coerced into aborting.
Whether abruptly entered into or entered into with a
great deal of thought, abortion can result in unparalleled
grief, only to be intensified on holidays such as Mother's
and Father's Day.
Seeking and accepting help in dealing with post-
abortive trauma is extremely imperative, for as long as
you keep silent, you will waste away (Psalm 32:3).
Allow yourself to accept God's gifts of compassion,
forgiveness and mercy. For there is no distinction; all
have sinned (Romans 3:22). Learn to forgive yourself
and others involved in this tragedy.
Anxiously awaiting to meet and sincerely guide you
in this crossing is a most compassionate group of peo-
ple who are instrumental in orchestrating one of count-
less Rachel's Vineyard Retreats.
As you courageously embed yourself in this week-
end retreat, you will find it creates a place where men
and women can share, often for the first time, their deep-
est feelings about abortion. You are allowed to dis-
mantle troubling secrets in an environment of emotional
and spiritual safety. Participants, who have been trapped
in anger toward themselves or others, experience for-
giveness. Peace is found. Lives are restored. A sense
of hope and meaning for the future is finally re-dis-
covered.
These life-giving retreats are held in thousands of


'''locations throughout the United Sta it. _ aacf
Latin America as well as abroad on continents such as
Africa, Asia, Australia and Europe. The Rachel's
Vineyard website, www.rachelsvineyard.org lists all
locations and dates for these retreats.
For instance, there is a retreat being held in the
Jacksonville area the weekend of June 20-22. For infor-
mation on attending or for details, please call Donna
Augustine at (904) 221-3232 or e-mail Donna at
rachelsvineyardjax@yahoo.com.
I strongly encourage you to attend a Rachel's
Vineyard Retreat to begin your healing quest.
Pat Ruebush
Yulee

Vegandiet
Oprah Winfrey, queen of talk show TV, has decid-
ed to go vegan for 21 days and has invited her viewers
to join her. Her website offers a helpful menu, recipes
and opportunity for comments at http://tinyurl.com/
6ha8gv.
Oprah stated: "How can you say you're trying to spir-
itually evolve, without even a thought about what hap-
pens to the animals whose lives are sacrificed in the
name of gluttony?" She anticipates the additional ben-
efits of cleansing her body of the saturated fat, cho-
lesterol, pesticides, antibiotics and pathogens present
in animal products.
I'm hoping Oprah's experience convinces her to
adopt a vegan diet for life, and I invite readers to take
Opra's, 21-day challenge and discover for themselves
all the benefits of going vegan!
Robyn Potter
Fernandina Beach

NotMe
There is a serious problem in our society; it seems
no one wants to take responsibility for their wrongful
actions. This problem has reached epidemic propor-
tions. It had at one time been a problem seen primari-
ly in just young children - when asked who did it the
young child would often respond, "Not me." More
and more we are seeing adults pointing the finger at the
infamous "Not me." It appears adults now have the
same idea as the young child; they seem to think if no
one saw them do it, or if they were made to do it, then
they are off the hook.
Such is the case of the person who hit me Jan. 17.
Not Me was driving their black Ford F250 Super Duty
that slammed into me and never looked back.
Fortunately, I was not injured and a good Samaritan fol-
lowed Not Me and got his tag number. Not Me was
arrested later that night
Wouldn't it be just my luck Not Me had no insurance
at the time of the accident? Even though this accident
was in no way my fault, I had to pay my $500 deductible
and I took a diminished value hit on my car when I trad-
ed it in.
The problem with having Not Me responsible with
this accident is, Not Me never takes responsibility for
his actions; he just keeps saying over and over, "Not me,
not me." Even the young Not Me will eventually end up
in his room or time out. The adult Not Me somehow
just keeps sidestepping any punishment, usually with
the help of a lawyer. It is time the adult Not Me takes
responsibility for his actions, not just in my case, but
in all cases of wrongdoings. Adults need to act like
adults, set examples for our children, otherwise the Not
Me's are going to continue to get away with all manners
of misdeeds and our society will continue its rapid
decline.
By the way, Not Me, please just pay me my $500.
Mara Reaves
Fernandina Beach


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FRIDAY, MAY 30.2008 / NEWS-LEADER


COMMUNITY


SOBNImw Y


ENGAGEMENTS


Jazzing it up at Amelia

Only certain people can see the gifts each reported
day brings and wonder at the miracles in always
ordinary things. When thoughts and words but it w
are hasty and perhaps misunderstood, they you the
look beyond the obvious to find what's true - " the goc
and good. Their vision of life's promise and people
the hope they share each day make a differ- " special
ence in the hearts of those they touch along loved a
life's way. To t
Amelia Island Care Center presented a val, we
Jazz Festival at the Atlantic Avenue Recrea- Maybelle One of
tion Center for the people we serve. At Kirkland bands
Amelia Island Care Center, the people we County
serve are very intelligent people, just men- " " - play. M
tally challenged. NOW love an
Words cannot explain the joy we saw on AND THEN filled wV
Saturday. You ought to have been there. 277-3285 as the
When we see love in action, we really appre- Band,
ciate it more. From beginning to'end, family Robinson, Lawrence Holme
and friends come together for an enjoyment and Sam Hamilton brought
of pure love. ories of jazz musicians and'
The' people we serve along with employ- There was lots of dancing
ees and some family members were all employees and the people v
dressed in black and white; the building was could often spot Tony Sy an
also very well decorated in black and white. Vangie, Peggy McPherson,
A lot of jazz musicians showed up in the dec- Monica Jones, Cassandra D
orations. , Veronica Brizelle sharing a
The news media was invited to come people we serve or with eac
share some good news of great things hap- A very good job in prepay
opening around town. However, not one TV by Shirley Thomas, program


Island Care Center


er showed up. We
get promises,
rould be nice for
e public to see
)d things these
do. They may be
, but they are
lot.
have a jazz festi-
need jazz music.
the best jazz
in Nassau
r was on hand to
[usic is about
Id the room was
rith a lot of love
Instant Groove
with Johnnie
es, Sean Tarleton
back many mem-
sitgers. -""
g by our guests,
ve serve. We
Id his wife,
Diana Jones,
)ennard and
dance with the
:h other.
Ration was done
m director;


QMRPS Home Booe, Wendy Williams and
Kemi Adekunle, Diane Raysor, Creative
Wheels and her staff at 329 Place. The best
drinks in town were served by the mainte-
nance and transportation department along
with Lance Parrish and Nathanial Johnson.
Other departments giving their best as
always were residential positioning, skills
training, dietary and the administrative staff.
Food was catered by Chef Jeff and the
dietary staff put their expertise together and
carried out the job. And what ajob they did.
Many activities were carried out through-
out the festival, pictures were taken and
door prizes were drawn. Those winning door
prizes were Ilona Preliou, Clara Anderson's
guardian; Maybelle Brown, employee;
Barbara Reineck, Gregory Schofield's sister;
Jeanette Reese, Paulette Reese's sister-in-
law; Louisea Gonzales, employee; and
SSumika Way, employee. Mary Kaaran won
one of the door prizes, but donated it back.
What a great time we had. Many thanks too
to Sharon Jamison, our executive director.
Birthday wishes to Shantell Foster, Raven
Russell, her mother, Carmen Emory,
Geneva Johnson, Vivian Perry, Antoinette
Jones, Ma'Shaela Cribb, Kevron Smith,
Leroy Coleman Sr., Trina Davis, Bennett
Roberts and Rosella Gadson-Pellam.


HELPERS


* The Association for Retard-
ed Citizens of Nassau County is
the only nonprofit organization
located in Yulee, Florida provid-
ing adult day training, employ-
ment opportunities, personal
care services and community
inclusion for individuals with
developmental disabilities. Call
Adrienne Talbert, executive
director, for information at 225-


9355 or visit www.arcnassau.org.
* The Barnabas Center, 11
South 11th St., Fernandina
Beach, provides food, clothing,
household goods, medical and
dental care and subsidies that
cover rent and utilities to the
needy in the community. It also
New to You resale store at 930
South 14th Street. Contact Carol
Reader at 321-2334. E-mail Barn


abasCenter@ comcastnet. Visit
www.barnabascenterinc.org.
* A bereavement support
group meets from 5-6:30 p.m.
the second Thursday of each
month at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, 801 Atlantic Ave. Call
Kathy Washburn at 491-1753.
* Big Brothers, Big Sisters
seeks qualified adults to mentor
children one-on-one in the com-.


munity and school programs
and Little Brothers and Little
Sisters who would benefit from
an adult mentor. Call 261-9500.
* Bosom Buddies of Amelia
Island meets the first Wednes-
day at 5:30 p.m. in the communi-
ty room of the Fernandina
Beach Police Department on
Lime Street. Call Betty Armenti
at 225-0067.


* Welcome to God's House a


R* a 0. ,Classic Carpets ThoVcle0falSn e,
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CHEVROLET*BUICK A BUDDY KELLUM A smile is nature's best antidote for discouragement.
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(904) 261-6821 FernandinaBeach, FL32034 Fax(904)261-0291 are sad and hope to those who feel hopeless.


Mr. Martyn, Miss l oya


Floyd-Martyn
Crystal Ann Floyd of Hilliard
and Robert Thomas Martyn Jr.
of Yulee will be married at 4 p.m.
June 14, 2008, in Fernandina
Beach.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Robert Carver and Susan
Maldonado. The groom-elect is
the son of Robert and Patricia
Martyn of Yulee.

Vensel-Humberson
Alysia Vensel and Billy
Humberson, both of Kingsland,


Miss Vensel, Mr. Humberson

Ga., will be married Sept. 20,
2008, on Amelia Island. A recep-
tion will follow the ceremony.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Raymond Vensel of
Jacksonville and John and Corby
Tobin of St. Marys, Ga.
The groom-elect is the son of
Donna Humberson and the late
William Edward Humberson of
Kingsland.


CAMPUS NOTES


* LaRae Coleman Brown, a
graduate of Fernandina Beach
High School, was awarded a doc-
tor of medicine degree with hon-
ors from the University of
Florida in Gainesville May 17,
2008. During her medical school
career, Dr. Brown was involved
in several clinical research proj-
ects ag well as
various commu-
nity service
activities. She
was awarded
the prestigious
Craig J. Spencer
Award from the
College of
Medicine for LaRae Brown
being an aca-
demically outstanding medical
student and possessing a caring,
compassionate manner. She was
a participant in the Mayo Clinic
Career Development Program
and was also the recipient of a
national award from the
American Society of Hematology
for her work in sickle cell dis-
ease research. .
LaRae Coleman Brown. M.D.,
will begin her clinical practice at
a resident physician at Shands
Hospital in Jacksonville. She will
pursue training in obstetrics and
gynecology and is set to begin in
July.
Brown graduated at the top of
her class at Fernandina Beach
High School in 2000 and
received her undergraduate
training at the University of
Miami in Coral Gables. She
received her bachelor of science
degree at the University of
Miami in biochemistry cum
laude with honors in 2004.
Brown is the daughter of
Larry and Jacquelyn Coleman of
O'Neil. Her maternal grandpar-
ents were the late William and
Flossie Brown and Rubye Brown
of Yulee. Her paternal grandpar-
ents are Agnes Coleman of
O'Neil and the late Rev. Willie
Coleman.
* Joseph L Brown Jr. was
recently awarded his bachelor of
science degree
from the
Wendell P.
Holmes School
of Business at
Bethune
Cookman
University in
Daytona Beach. Joseph L.
Brown graduat- Brown Jr.
ed April 19,
2008, with a degree in business


administration and marketing
with a minor in French.
While at Bethune Cookman
University, Brown was involved
in the honors program and was
named to the dean's list. During
his senior year, he was identified
as the 2008 Top Graduating
Student at the WendellP. Holmes
School of Business based on his
outstanding academic perform-
ance, particularly exemplified
during his senior thesis presenta-
tion. Brown was also involved in
the American Marketing
Association, Students in Free
Enterprise, the Black Executive
Exchange Program and the
National MBA Association.
Brown is a graduate of
Fernandina Beach High School
and is the son of Joseph Sr. and
Jeanette Brown of Fernandina
Beach. He will begin a career in
management and will reside in
Nassau County with his wife,
LaRae, and two children, Jaiden
Ty and Liana Jolie.

* Ernest L "Chip" Beaton IV
graduated cum laude with a law
degree during commin cediment
ceremonies
May 17, 2008, at
the University
of Georgia.
Beaton, a
2001 graduate
of Fernandina
Beach High
School, is the
son of Buster Beaton
and Judy
Beaton of Fernandina Beach, the
grandson of Ernest and Marilyn
Beaton of Jacksonville and James
Bruce of East Brunswick, N.J.
Beaton will be practicing law
in the Atlanta area.
N Katrina D. Foster, a native
of Fernandina Beach and 1986
graduate of Fernandina Beach
High School, received her doc-
torate of divinity May 18, 2008,
from the Lutheran Theological
-Seminary at Philadelphia. The
focus of the doctorate is
Stewardship and Luther's
Theology of the Cross based on
Luther's Heidleberg Disputation
of 1518. Dr. Foster is the daugh-
ter of Billy arid Loretta Foster.
Foster is an Evangelical
Lutheran Church in America pas-
tor and resides in the Bronx,
N.Y., with her partner of 12
years, Professor Pamela Kalli-
manis, and their daughter, Zoia.
Foster serves Fordham Evangeli-
cal Lutheran Church, the Bronx.


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904-225-2195 John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
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500 Centre Street * 261-5571
Steve Johnson Automotive i
1505 S 14th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 9 1
904-277-9719
Proudly Supporting our Community


A smile is so valuable that it can't be
You must be willing to give this tr
Remember that no one needs a smile as
person who has none to give.
Be glad in the Lord.and rejoice vou righteo
And shout for joy all you who are upright i,


Weekly B
How long was
in the wil
(answer found
scripture


bought.
measure.
much as the


us ones,
n heart.
'm 32:11

ible Trivia
Jesus tempted
Iderness?
d In tho week's
Reading)

Sunday
Matt. 4:1-4
Monday
Matt. 4:5-11
Tuesday
Matt. 4:12-17
Wednesday
Matt. 4:18-22
Thursday
Matt. 4:23-25
Friday
Matt. 5:1-10
Saturday
Matt. 511-e1

l1'9O Conmutiuny Fetmret


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CYAN MAGENTA


FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2008/News-Leader


RELIGION


Standing with the Lord and those doing the same


Over the front of the boat it came
- the captain had tried to tell the
woman not to sit there but she
just wouldn't listen. With her
back facing the wave and her hands tight-
ly grabbing the front handrails, she was
clueless to what was about to happen. As
her husband, the captain and I watched
from behind the center console, time
seemed to stand still. I remember the
feeling as if it were today. We all wanted
to help her but there was absolutely noth-
ing we could do. It was just too late.
It all began one beautiful morning
when the young couple showed up at the
city docks ready to enjoy some of Amelia
Island's world-class fishing. Actually,
though I wasn't an expert, I had become


very good at reading
people's expectations

going out on the
charter boat. Within
the first few minutes
of meeting someone,
I could pretty much
tell how the day was
going to go. Well,
Rob that was the case on
Goyette this memorable
morning.
. ... I knew from the
PULPIT moment I first saw
NOTES them that this woman
was not too thrilled
about heading out onto the open sea. Her


stylish blue shirt and white pants, (better
suited for a day of browsing through
Amelia Island's gift shops) along with her
constant questions and restless move-
ments made things pretty clear; it was
her husband who wanted to go fishing.
She, on the other hand, was a bit unsure
about the whole thing and was looking
for a place to feel safe and secure.
I suppose that's why she headed to
the front of the boat. Though a great spot
to sit when things are calm, it's almost
always the place you get soaking wet
when the waters are rough. Either way,
she refused to take the captain's advice
and firmly planted herself on the little
bench built into the bow of boat.
As the nose of the boat dipped deeper


than expected into the valley of the wave,
and the wave decided to break just at the
right moment, it sure was a good thing
that the woman was holding on tightly. In
all my days of fishing, I don't think I've
ever seen so much water coming over the
front of the boat. The poor woman was in
a state of absolute shock. With hair and
fancy clothes soaking wet, no one had to
tell us what to do next. That's right; it was
time to head back to the docks.
Though the captain did everything he
could to apologize for the incident, it real-
ly wasn't his fault. He had repeatedly
warned both the husband and the wife
that sitting in the front of the boat while
heading out to sea really wasn't a good
idea, but they had refused to listen.


Whilst I still do not consider myself an
expert, either in fishing or in life, as I've
hung out with the captain, I can say that
I've learned a few things. For one, if you
want to experience real success you bet-
ter listen to His voice and do what He
says. I mean really, how is it we think we
know more than He does?
As a pastor, I'm amazed at how many
people position themselves in places that
feel good at the moment, but are sure to
be a disaster when things get rough.
As for me, I've found that the best
place to be is standing with the Lord and
with others who are doing the same.
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of Living
Waters World Outreach Center E-mail him
at rgoy@livingwatersoutreach.org.


'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.
Anniversaries
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."
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. 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.
Prayer breakfast
Join the monthly Women's
Ministry Continental Prayer
Breakfast at 8 a.m. May 31 in the
Yulee County Building, 86026
Pages Dairy Road. This will be a
time of refreshing and prayer over
the community, its leaders and
our lives.
Contact the church office at
261-9072 if you plan to attend.
This is a ministry of Impact Your
World Church and Pastor Kalvin
Russell Thompson.
Memorial revival
Blackrock Baptist Church will
host a 10-year Memorial Revival
Service at 6:30 p.m. May 31 in
memory of Gregory Lee Dyal,


RELIGION NOTES

son of Debbie (Wingate) Rehm.
Evangelist will be Brother Rick
Corum, singer, Brother Jimmy
Flannigan. All love offerings will
be donated to the Blackrock
building fun in Dyal's memory. If
you can't attend the service,
please send your donation to
Blackrock Baptist Church, 96362
Blackrock Road, Yulee, FL 32097,
c/o Grey Dyal Fundraiser.
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 the church's Youth
Group. For booth rental informa-
tion call Zuba Cole at 261-8335.
Honoring graduates
The First Assembly of God,
302 South 14 St., will honor grad-
uates June 1 to show appreciation
for the hard work and dedication
they have shown these last 12
years. Service times will be 11:45
a.m. For more information call
261-6448 and ask for Kim.
'Healing Explosion'
River of Praise Worship Center
at 83410 St. Mark Drive offA1A in
Yulee presents a Healing and
Miracle Explosion with interna-
tional evangelists on June 1-4.
Hours are Sunday at 11 a.m. and
6:30 p.m. and Monday through
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
Hilliard series
Hilliard First Assembly of God
is offering a series by John
Bevere called "A Heart Ablaze,
Igniting a Passion of God" on
Sunday evenings at 6 p.m. begin-
ning June 1 and continuing
through August.
Pastor Johns invites anyone
wishing to draw closer to God to
attend. The church is located
about a quarter mile south of the


red light in Hilliard. For informa-
tion call (904) 845-2642.
Women's class
The Christian Living Women's
Class of First Presbyterian
Church, 9 N. Sixth St., will begin a
study of 1 & 2 Thessalonians on
June 1. Young adults including
college students will meet in the
Faith Cafe for their second series
this summer. Faith and Friends
Adult Class will enjoy the John
Ortberg study, If You Want to
Walk on Water, You Have to Get
Out of the Boat, starting July 6.
For more information call the
church office at 261-3837.
'Morning Coffee'
The Jewish Community of
Amelia Island will be hosting a
"Morning Coffee" on June 5 at
10:30 a.m., to renew old friend-
ships and welcome new neigh-
bors. For information, please con-
tact Debbie Price at 310-6060.
Pastofs anniversary
Trinity United Methodist
Church will celebrate Pastor
Mark G. Garvin's anniversary on
Sunday, June 8 at 11 a.m. Guest
speaker will be evangelist Patricia
Jones of Jacksonville. All are invit-
ed to honor and celebrate a won-
derful man of God.
Candlelight service
Community Hospice of
Northeast Florida will hold a
Candlelight Service of Remem-
brance on June 19 from 1-2:30
p.m. at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, 801 Atlantic Ave.
Community Hospice invites
you to celebrate the memory of
those you have lost this past year
with a spiritual program of liturgy,
music and candlelight. You are
invited to bring a picture or
memento of your loved one to dis-
play on the Memory Table.
Refreshments will be served. Call
(904) 407-6183 for information.


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 information, contact
the church at 277-2606.

Hilliard First Assembly of
God will hold its summer
Vacation Bible School June 9-13.
Registration will begin at 6:15
p.m. and school from 6:30-8:30
p.m. There will be snacks, sto-
ries, crafts and outdoor activities.
The children of the community
are invited to join.
This year's theme is "God's
Big Backyard," where children
will learn to serve family, friends,
neighbors, community and
Jesus.
The church is located about a
quarter mile south of the red
light in Hilliard. For more infor-
mation call the church at (904)
845-2642.

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.

Solid Rock - Church of
God By Faith at 86138 Palm
Tree Drive, Yulee, will offer
"God's Big Backyard" Vacation
Bible School from 6:30-9:30 p.m.
June 16-20 for children and
adults. Pre-registration will be
held June 7 from 10 a.m.-1 p.m.
on the church lawn under the
tent. Free refreshments. For
additional information and how
you can register after June 7,
contact the church at 225-5388.

Vacation Bible School at First
Presbyterian Church is the
exciting and fun Power Lab, a
science themed program about
the miraculous power of Jesus
beginning June 16 and lasting for
six days. VBS will end with an
explosive finale on June 21 with a
super water slide and hot dog
cookout for all participants and
their families.
Students going into kinder-
garten through 5th grade may
register online at www.groupvbs.
com/webtoybox/myvbs/lstpres
byterian. Nursery and preschool
classes will be available for chil-
dren of volunteers. Call the
church office at 261-3837 for
information.
First Presbyterian Church is
located at 9 N. Sixth St. and all
are welcome.

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, the unpre-
dictable seas of our family life
and the troubled waters of simply
growing up, it is no wonder that
our young peoples' belief sys-
tems can capsize 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 reserva-
tions call 261-9527.

Five Points Baptist
Church, 736 Bonnieview Road,
Fernandina Beach, will offer
"Cactus Canyon" Vacation Bible
School June 23-27 from 6-9 p.m.
for ages three years to sixth
grade. For more information call
261-4615.

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 regis-
ter 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 $25 registration fee
includes camp T-shirt and sup-
plies. For information call Mrs.
Autry at 277-2704.


DON'T LImTTER


| SPAY- NEUTER
A Public Service Announcement by The News-Leader


AMELIA ISLAND

CHURCH OF CHRIST
Where the Bible is the Authority, Christ
is the head of the church, and the
members are simply Christian.
Meets at the YMCA 10:00 a.m.-Worship
1915 Citrona Dr. 11:00 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
Across from Fort Clinch State Park
261-6306
www.poplcamelia.org


Anglican
MISSION
THEAMERICAS


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

oj1vidence n ,ce

res6ylerian.
C ut - Y"ULEE,
l/Irc nam r Everyone is welcome
96537 Parliament Drive, Yulee
(Corner Old Nassauville Rd.)
Worship Service at 9;30 a.m.
www. providenceyulee.com


if T I


Family Worsfip Center
Chcoft Giof ophter5
Pastor: Pat Ennis
904-261-3090
Sunday School 9:45
Morning Worship 11:00
Evening Worship 6:00
Wednesday Night Worship 7:00
2712 South 14 Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034


q.I


JOY FELLOWSHIP
CHURCH
PRESENTLY MEETING AT
719 SOUTH 9m STREET
SUNDAY 10:00 AM
FULL GOSPEL / INTERDENOMINATIONAL
EDWARD M. COOP, PASTOR
904-753-0146
www.fieldofjoy.org
WE ARE A 501 (C)(3) TAX EXEMPT ORGANIZATION


Jackie Hayes,
Pastor I


st Church


Sunday School .................9:30 am
Sunday Worship ...............10:45 am
Wednesday AWANA ............6:15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study ..........6:30 pm
941017 Old Nassauville Road - County Rd-107 South
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
261-4741
www.springhillbaptistfb.org


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


"A* FIRST

P L J PRESBYTERIAN
d m CHURCH

9 N. 6th St. * 261-3837
Worship Services 8:30 & 11am
Sunday School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
Just off Centre St Dr L Holton Siegling, Jr Pastor


River of Praise
SWorship Center
Pastor: Larry Osburn
83410 St. Mark Drive
Yulee, FL 32097


Sunday School--------------------
Sunday Morning Worship-------
Sunday Evening Worship-------
Wednesday Evening Worship-


- 9:30 am
10:30 am
--6:30 pm
--7:30 pm


Spirit Filled Music and Preaching


I L _______________ _______________


AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
An InterdenominationalCommunity Church
SUNDAY WORSHIP
9:15 a.m.
(Nursery Provided)
Adult Education Classes 8:00am & 10:30am
A diverse congregation united 6y ourfaith in Jesus Christ


New Website!
www.ameliachapel.com


Amelia Island Plantation
Outside the Main Gate
(904) 277-4414


i i


^*sI Horl Innir,

.4aI lm ,I hIir.f
T [^ffdlfil wrar


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


NEW ZION MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
10 South 10th Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
904-261-0010
SUNDAY SCHOOL .....................9:30 AM
SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP ......... 11:00 AM
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ....... 5:30 PM
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY . .7:00 PM


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
wxvw Ihi'oltrinityanglicar org


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


"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
Comer of Buccaneer Tr. & Gerbing Road, Fernandina Bch.
For More Information Call: 261-9527


First Baptilsr Church
Fer'andina Beach




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


MIfaIMIB iBifgiTil
Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor
Saturday Vigil Mass 4pm & 530pm
Saturday 4pm Mass at Yulee United Methodist Church
Sunday Masses' 800 & 10'00am & 12 Noon
Daily Mass' 830am - Mon, Wed, Thurs & Fri
6'00pm Tuesday
Holy Day Masses' Vigil 600pm' Holy Day 8'30am
Confessions Saturday 3'15pm - 3'45pm or by appt
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number: 904-277-6566,
also call 904-277-0550


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH, WE'RE FAMILY"
Sunday School .............. .9:4SA.M.
Worship Service ............ .10:SSA.M.
Discipleship Training ............ 6:00P.M.
Evening Worship ............. .7:00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper .... 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service ...... .7:00P.M.
736 Bonnieview Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
904-261-4615 (church office)
EVERYONE WELCOME
Nursery provided


Living Waters
world outreach
S Contemporary Worship
SUN 9:30am
SWED 7:00pm
' Youth, Nursery &
r Children's Ministries
321-2117
Rob & Christie Goyette
Senior Pastors On A1A 1 mile west of Amelia Island
www.LivingWatersOutreach.org


CELEBRATION BAPTIST
CHURCH
InnovativeStye, ContemporaryMusic, CasualAtmosphere
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
Gathering for worship 10:45am
at Yulee Elem. School
Cafetorium, 86063 Felmore Road & A1A
(Nursery provided)
Small group bible study Sunday morn. @ 9:30am
Team Kid - Sunday night @ 6:00pm @ Yulee Ballpark
Youth "Body Shop" Wed. @ 6:30pm 85968 Harts Rd.
Connecting with Christ...Connecting with People.


YVITLEE
I PTIST --H
BD H' RlCH.

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


awt r c/ttLC/r/


VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL


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01111,1187ll 77777 FOR MOIEo-iNF: (904220., ,.


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Memorial Uni ted Me ho iiC hurch




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Youh orsip ......... .4aminYothCete

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Open earts- Opn Mins - pen Door
Thepeoleof he nied etoist C Irc

Music pogrms nd mal grupsavial,
Nurer srvce aaiabe oral srvce


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FRIDAY. MAY 30.2008/News-Leader


SCHOOL NEWS


CLASS NOTES

Teen Court After school program classes willbe held on Tuesday
and Thursday mornings at $340
Nassau Teen Court is sched- Miss Kate's Pre K, located at per month for 10 months. The
uled for June 3, 10 and 24 at 6 1303 Jasmine St. (within walking After School Program for ele-
p.m. in the Yulee Court House distance of Southside Elemen- mentary school students is Mon-
annex. All interested youth vol- tary), is now taking registrations day and Wednesday afternoons
unteers are invited to come out for the after school program at $139/month for 10 months.
and serve in the jury and earn (2:15-5:30 p.m.) for children in Adult classes are Tuesday
valuable community service kindergarten and first grade in evenings from 6-9 p.m. at $798
houis for school or civic organi- 2008-9. Enrollment is limited; for the 12-week term. Baby Boot
zation. monthly fee is $300. For infor- Camp and'Cadet Classes are by
Teen Court does continue mation, contact Kate Hart at mis appointment. Call 277-4728 or
through the summer and volun- skates prek@yahoo.com or 277-8104.
teers are needed for these ses- 321-0049. Registration
sions. For Teen Court informa-
tion, call 5484611 and speak to Mandarin Chinese Faith Christian Academy is
Charles Griffin, coordinator, las open for registration for grades
Children art K3 through eighth grade. For
ldlrens arit Petite Ambassadors Langu- more information call 321-2137.
The Island Art Association, age School will begin offering Playtime art
18 N. Second St, offers chil- Mandarin Chinese classes for all
dren's art education the last ages beginning Oct. 15 with Studio Art, 528 S. Eighth St.,
Saturday of each month from instructor Ann Yang, M.Ed. is taking registrations for its
10:30 a.m.-noon. Children are Toddler classes will be held Patty Cake Playtime class,
asked to pre-register by calling on Monday and Wednesday designed for the pre-K age in
the gallery 261-7020. The next mornings. Cost is $340 per mind. Call 556-3804 or visit
session is May 31. month for 10 months. Prescbool w~w.islandstudioari.com.








310 Oceans of Ameila * $485,000 4-N Amelia South. S $4gero t $479,500 6523 Spyglass 11 * I o s . ,795.000
Top floor, direct exposure on the Atlantic. ICplonai (- V c fvro tm IhN bcdtxim. 2 bahl -n. Newest building on the Amelia Island
Remodeled ktnm, ght and bnre nt eind vilta. Ideal vacatn homo t Plantation.3 bedrooms/3.5 Baths. World class
kRemodeled kitdCen.Never rented and immacu. i nral income. umlI a nd new dxr and win G qnn Spdnngva
lately maintained.. c Golf tennis Spa & dining available.






778 S. Fletcher * SI,2ee000 $999,000 6030 cean Club * $2 Sa o0 $1,895.000 4246 S. Fletlcherdw ,206 0 $2,690,000
iGrcar beach IilousC Wlli rental income. 3 bcdrnxms. Largest and most luxurious condominium on Newly completed custom home. 4 bedrooms.
2 baths. vaulted ceilings in living and dining area. Amelia Island. 4 bedrooms. 4 baths. World 3.5 baths, 3.700 sq. ft. Majeslldlocean view.
.argc elevated deck and 4 car covered parking, class golf tennis, spa & dining available. 18' frontage. Commercial grade fundalion.
Prirme Occcanlronll Lol 851\4).' 854 Li S 1.695.000 4442 S Fleicher .Ve



www. oceanfrontamella. com

"'The Ocecanfroztnt Expert"
When You Call I Will Personally Answer The Phone
Bob Gedeon No Menus, Voicemail or Phone Tag.
Island resident since 1962
Real Estate Broker since 1972 Local 904.261.8870 Toll Free 877.261.8870
S.. [ '
AttntonP ope it edcae


Are you turning 65?


Are you retired and losing your retiree
health coverage?

Have you just moved into the area?

ir : Do you have Osteoarthritis?

S Do you qualify for any other Special
S Election Period Enrollment?


gISOO I C TIBrSHB


The 2008 graduating class of
Fernandina Beach High
School received acknowledge-
ment for their outstanding
efforts at the Senior Awards
Assembly May 16. Left,
Narciso "Gio" Morillo won the
William Peck Memorial award
for $500, Breanna Peterson
won the Rychard Lottie-Annie
Cook Scholarship for $1,000
and Terrell Dallas was award-
ed the Elmo Myers Memorial
Scholarship for $500 from
Nassau County Community
Development.


Jim Stackpole presents the
Rayonier Foundation
Scholarship to India Johnson
as local civic groups, clubs,
businesses, colleges and uni-
versities awarded scholar-
ships of $1.3 million to thd
2008 graduating class of
Fernandina Beach High
School on May 16.


Squadron Commander Nick
Feakes awards the 2008
Fernandina Senior Squadron,
Civil Air Patrol, Memorial
Scholarship to Daniel Beach,
a graduating senior at
Fernandina Beach High
School. The scholarship is in
honol' Jerry tifouchard, a'
long resifK'rnt and mem-
ber of the squadron and rec-
ognizes the leadership abili-
ties of Daniel Beach in the JR
NROTC.
SUBMITTED


If you've answered yes to any of the questions above,
call Humana today.
Humana has been serving people just like you with Medicare for over
21) ycars, and currently provides coverage o niorc than 4.3 million people
with Medccare across the country.
We offer a variety of plans to suit your needs - Medicare Advantage healtli
plans and Medicare prescription drug plans,
And ourlicensed representatives still make house calls!
Join us at a seminar:
Yulee
Chili's
463725 State Road 200
10:00 AM * June 3

Call today for information, reservations or for accommodation
of persons with special needs at sales meetings:

1-800-301-8998 * TTY: 1-877-833-4486
Monday - Friday 7 .i.m. to 11 p.m., Saturday 7 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.


HUMANA,
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Medicare approved HMO, PPO, PDP, and PFFS plans available to anyone entitled to Part A or
enrolled in Part B of Medicare through age or disability (for MA plans, individuals must have both
Part A and Part B). A sales representative will be present with information and applications.
Enrollment period restrictions apply, call Humana for details. A Medicare approved Special Needs
Plan (SNP) available to anyone who meets the specific eligibility requirements of the SNP and is
enrolled in both Part A and Part B of Medicare through age or disability. To qualify for a Chronic
Disease SNP, physician diagnosis of the disease must be verified. Plans may be renewed annually.
M0006_GH222617C2_A JAX 05/08


, :



Dr. Halperin and staff in his Fernandina Beach office


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


Andrew Halperin, MD
UIrJ .ersil, oft Aichiqor
f.Aredical School
Fellio,..m, .rnci n 'colle e ol
COb.eltlc'. and G,ne':clog,
Diplorrale, -rrieiicari Bojid
of Medical Eamnrmers



GcBAPTIST
.. Obstetrics and
Gynecology


I


t.









FRIDAY. MAY 30.2008 NEWS News-Leader


0LII II


Accelerated reading
The top readers at Yulee Elementary School are, front row from left, Amelia Olive, Samantha
Cavasin, Jaden Weiss, Brendan Lyle; second row, Courtney Brandt and Talon Maxwell; third
row Hannah Martin, Ashlei Heffernan, Matthew Ward, Carla Benetez, Emily Bell and Jared
Murphy.


Police Athletic League offers camp


The Police Athletic League
Summer Camp will include field
trips while still teaching basic aca-
demic 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 additional child, including
breakfast and lunch.
Sign up by today to receive a
$20 discount and Camp PAL T-
shirt for your child.
Camp PAL runs June 9 until


school starts.
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.


SUBMITTED

Art scholars
Island Art Association President Milt Shirley presents a first-place $2,000 scholarship to Jenna
C. Sparrow at the May 16 Senior Awards Ceremony at Fernandina Beach High School. Second
place and a $1,500 scholarship went to Jeffrey L Taylor. Third place and a $1,000 scholarship
went to Michelle L. Scarberry.



"CIS helps me do my homework right
so I can get good grades."


Support...


-. C. IIs BCommunities In Schools

Communities In Schools of Nassau County
116 South 10th Street, Suite 205 * Fernandina Beach, Fl. 32014
I I(904) 321-2000 * info@cisnassau.org www.cisnassatf.org


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



I i jr Ff I ffli IIffIII rrrl i.iii

French country ocean front estate in the gated Sanctuary
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 to appreciate the stunning curb appeal.
p.I, I I Through the arched Mahogany double-door entry you'll be
WOWED by the marble, stone and gorgeous woodwork.
The volume ceilings and open spaciousness draw one to
Sthe unparalleled views of the infinity-edge pool with the
Atlantic Ocean beyond. The media room, Turret office with
270-degree views, bonus room, hobby room and +/- 900-
bottle wine cellar all add to the flex-space offered in this
very quality construction. In absolute mint condition with
the attention to detail one would expect.
5/5.5 with 8,754 HSF. MLS#45775.





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


ldp959-08


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Serving Southeast Georgio and
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we can help your business.


CENTURY 21 John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
500 -Centre Street
'W** W:lF'f S^Er aB-Bcmahtw FL-32034*--: . **.
Call Mary at 904-753-1048
Call Jim at 904-753-1049


MARY CASERTA
2007 SALES
OVER $9 MILLION


INKMT Hnam BA ounuu - 2aU-o5 w.
5TH ST. located off Tarpon Ave,
3BR/3BA, 1,990 SF, 2-story town-
house, open floor plan, ocean views
from MBR and large deck, shared pool,
walk to the beach, oversize garage
parking. $385,000 #43671


PRE-CONSTRUCTION

UNITY WOODS AT
AMELIA ISLAND
8 TOWNHOME UNITS
EACH SIDE STARTING AT
$219,900
3 Bedroom/2.5 Bath, 1-Car
Garage
CALL MARY OR JIM
FOR MORE INFORMATION


OCEAN FRONT CONDO AT AMLIA BY
THE SEA UNIT 447 - 4th floor, 2BR/2BA
unit with exceptional views of the ocean,
beach and Amelia By The Sea private fishing
pier. Rental investment opportunity or use for
private residence or getaway. Great location -
one of lowest priced units. $525,000 #41952


THS FULLY FURNISHED, well-maintained ocean
front townlome offers beautiful viw Inside and outl
This unit is located on the south end of the building
with southeast exposure-one of the most desirable local
tions for the Sandpiper units. Living Rm with oceansde
patio deck and top floor master BR with balcony offer
fantastic ocean and beach views. These units are owned
fee simple. Just steps to the beach, community pool or
club house. New carpet, roof, Anderson windows, 16'
tile, wood laminate flooring. $7990.00 #45946


JIM CASERTA
BROKER-ASSOCIATE


VERY NICE REMODELED 3 bed-
room 2 bath ground floor flat. Kitchen
completely remodeled, windows and
sliders replaced, newer A/C.
Furnished. $219,900 #45453


VA nANTL Ta-. - .nIJAeUAn oaJ A ul re
opportunity to purchase large city lot in
extremely desirable and quaint area of
Foqnandina. Close to Egans Creek city park,
downtown and beach. Walk Atlantic Avenue
for your evening exercise - 1 block to park and
Atlantic Ave. Owners are real estate agents.
Reduced to sell! $209,900 #4Q011


OTHER AMBEA-BY-THESEA
*Unit 553, 3BD/2BA
spacious 1,596 SF, remodeled
kitchen, stunning ocean and
beach views. $670,000 #45978

*Unit 560, 5th floor end unit
ocean front .2BD/2BA ,
approx. 1,170 SF, nicely
furnished. $599,000 #44231

*Unit 665, 3 BD/2 BA, remod-
eled. Very good rental income.
$699,000 #34775


802 N. 15TH ST. 3BR/ZBAhhome on nice ITOWNHIUMiJ NESW Luiu inu~lou.LIu -
size corner lot, approx 1,300 SF with attached 3373 First Ave. 3BR/2.5BA, 2,020 SF, 2-
1-ear garage. New roof in 2007. This hom eis car garage. Beautifully designed inside and
bein "sold as" and offers new owner ability to out, large bedrooms, wood & tile flooring,
add their personal touch and equity into granite counters, upgraded cabinets, many
remodeling it. Constuciton is block and brick - more upgrades & features - walk to the
lots of potential for this wonderful property. beach. $329,000 #43016
Priced to sell $185.000 #45108


DR - 165' Marsh
montage on Amelia
L, approx 1,410 SF,
y Island, over 1.6
floor plan or build
tastic lot. $450,000


435 PINEY ISLAND
and Tidal Creek fro
River, dock, 2BR/2BA
located on Big Piney
acres - expand cottage
new home on this fan
#43452


ENJOY THE OCEAN VIEWS and easy
access o the beach from this lovely 1st floor
unit at Amelia Surf & Racquet Club. Fully
furnished, tiled floors, sliding glass doors
replaced. Owners have recently put it on the
rental program. $438,000 #45536


ESJOY THE OCEAN VIEW from this lovely
townhouse just two blocks from the beach.
Features include large great room with wood
floors. A wide deck off the great room offers fan-
tastic ocean views. Nice size kitchen with tile
floors. Large master suite upstairs, two bed-
rooms, a both and a one car garage on the first
floor. Priced to sell) $299,000 #46014


Ask us


Because we understand


CASERTA @BELLSOUTH.NET
VISrr OUR INTERNET SITE
www.Amelia-Island-RealEstate.com


The creme de la cremel Spoil yourself wifh approximately
100 feet on the Atlantic Ocean. The Penthouse locale offers
superlative views to the west of the Marsh and Intracoastal
Waterway. Own the entire top floor of the Piper Dunes
North Building and be awed by the 360-degree views. New
hurricane shutters and customized master bedroom and
bath. This top shelf condominium in the gated Amelia
Island Plantation allows lock and go convenience while
providing the square footage of a single family home. The
floor to ceiling glass throughout capitalizes on the
tremendous views. Separate study with attractive built-ins
and spectacular sweeping views.
4/4 and 2 partial baths with 4,288 HSF. MLS#45832.


---I


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I I







12A FRIDAY, MAY 30.2008 NEWS-LEADER


Steve Johnson

Tire & Automotive
* General Repair
* Air Conditioning S
* Computerized Engine Diagnostics
1505 South 14th Street ( f
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Phone 277-9719


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OF, MC.
-*1927 S. 14th Street
Amelia Island, FL 32034
(904) 277-5625 * Fax (904) 261-6300
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Patsy & Richard Furman
Omniev

(904) 261-9825














Don Carter
Plumbing
Inc.

Commercial * Residential
Repairs
904-251-4650
CFCC037182* Fax (904)879-7045

The
HURST
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Certified Public Accountants, P.A.
W. Henry "Hank" Hurst, Jr., CPA
Jaret P. Rice, CPA
Gateway to Amelia
960194 Gateway Blvd., Suite 104
SAmelia Island, FL 32034
(904) 261-5575


Save this page and track the season's hurricanes on the chart below.


Information about tropical storms and hurricanes in our area can be found on the

Nassau County Emergency Management website at www.fnassaufl-em.com.


Storm updates may also be found on the News-Leader website at www.fbnewsleader.com

11 N W 'l I m


Ashley D. Mersereau, DVM
97040 Elk Creek Court
(1/4 mile south of AA on Old Nassauville Rd.)
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
(904) 321-CATS
www.fernandinacats.com

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904-879-1237
542057 US Highway I
Callahan, FL 3201 1
www.badcoclo(comn

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PLUMBING

Call:
(904)277-7608
For AU Your Plumbing Needs
New construction
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Patsy Windham, Realtor�

ball me for any
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,o (904) 583-3130
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.-LIA ISLAND




"oIA BEACH, f0
Providing Printing and Visual Imaging
Services to Nassau County.
Located in Gateway to Amelia
961687 Gateway Blvd. Suite 101-F
Fernandina BeAh, FL 32034
(904) 277-1277


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24-HOUR PROFESSIONAL RESIDENTIAL
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INSURANCEr
SINCE 1919
Business Insurance * Personal Insurance
Representing These Fine Companies:
Auto Owners * Tower Hill Group * American Strategic
Sunshine State * Chubb Insurance * and many others
For information, call 261-5571
500 Centre Street * Fernandina Beach, FL


















SPORTS MEDICINE
GREGORY SMITH. M.D.



Family has


its share of


ACL tears

When I first met
Taylor he was
15. At that time I
was seeing him
for his knee and he recalled
that he had been moving
quickly down the field with the
ball and just one player stood
between him and the goal. As
he went to make his move, he
planted his left foot and cut
hard to the right. Then he
heard a loud pop and his left
knee simply collapsed. He felt
a terrible pain in his knee and
fell to the ground. Taylor's
soccer coach quickly reached
his player lying on the field
and Taylor reported that his
bent knee felt out of place.
Taylor was assisted in
straightening his knee. His
knee clunked back into its
proper position and his pain
was reduced. He was now able
to stand and walk although his
knee felt very weak and soon
began to swell.
Taylor's coach happened to
be a physical therapist and he
suspected that Taylor had
"blown out his knee," the
dreaded phrase used to
describe tearing of the anteri-
or cruciate ligament or ACL.
He recommended to the
player's parents that they see
an orthopedic surgeon and
asked if they knew any. Mom
stated that they did and that
they knew what all of this
"ACL business" meant. Turns
out, I had surgically repaired
their daughter's torn ACL pre-
viously.
When I saw Taylor and
confirmed that he had indeed
torn his ACL and that he too
would require surgery to
rebuild his knee, his parents
couldn't believe their family's
bad luck. It would only get
worse for them from there.
' That was about eight years
ago. Since then, Taylor's -
brother has torn his ACL,
which I surgically fixed, and
then Taylor tore his right
ACL It also required surgery.
His parents asked if I have
ever seen anything like this in
my career and the only thing
remotely similar was a case
involving a set of twin boys.
One tore his ACL in karate
and the other sustained the
same injury a week later jump-
ing on a trampoline.
Taylor's parents have
become junior experts in the
surgical treatment of ACL
injuries, having gone through
five ACL tears in three chil-
dren, all from soccer injuries.
This would certainly suggest a
hereditary relationship.
Dr. Peter Fowler of the
University of Western Ontario
and London Health Science
Center has wondered as well
how common these sibling-
related injuries were. He pre-
sented the results of his study
at the annual meeting of the
American Academy of
Orthopedic Surgeons. He
found the sibling of an ACL-
injured patient was twice as
likely to sustain the same
injury. If one sibling had previ-
ously torn her ACL, the study
revealed that there was a 26
percent chance of the other
active sibling tearing his ACL.
These findings may sug-
gest parents consider a knee
protective program for their
children, should one family
member sustain an ACL
injury, especially in females,
where ACL injury rates are
higher. Although the study
didn't specifically address
these types of programs, they
have been shown to reduce
ACL injury rates. Specific
sports that carry a high risk of
ACL injury, such as soccer,
should also be addressed with
family members.

This column is written to
discuss issues regarding sports,
medicine and safety. It is not
intended to serve as a replace-
mentfor 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 your
questions to Gregory Smith,
M.D., Sports Medicine, 1250
S. 18th Street, Suite 204,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
For appointments, call 261-
8787 or visit www.gsmith
md.com.


ON THE WATER
WITH TERRY LACOSS


13A


NEWS-LEADER /


SUMMER CAMPING


School Bbell..willbbesiiig for the last time this school term-Thurmday and
local children will be looking for something to do this summer. There are plen-
ty of sports camps being offered (see page 14A). Left, Mitch Hawkins partici-
pated in Will Minor's baseball camp at Yulee High School last year. Pictured,
clockwise from top left: Chris Azar tries to dribble past Daniel McCranie at a
basketball camp hosted by the Fernandina Beach High School Pirates and
Coach Matt Schreiber; Matthew Gaus chose Ken Roland's camp at Fernandina
Beach High School; Jordan Parker runs past the legs of Ron Veal, who returns
from Georgia every summer to hold a football camp; Ava Kneedler and Noah
Smith battle for the ball during one of the soccer camps last summer; Lexi
Kropff concentrates on her fingers during a cheer at Debbi Roland's annual
camp at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center.
PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER


Diaz turns to local trainer to im


BETH JONES
News-Leader

Laura Diaz of Amelia Island has witnessed changes
in her golf game. The LPGA tour player had five top
10 finishes last year and finished third in two events.
She is currently ranked 17th on the official money
list this season. Already she's had two top 10 finishes
in 11 starts in 2008.
Diaz tied for second place in the SBS Open at
Turtle Bay in Kahuku, Hawaii, on Feb. 16. She had
rounds of 70-68-70. On March 2 Diaz was six-under-
par (70-71-70-71) to take fourth place in the HSBC
Women's Champions held in Tanah Merah, Singapore.
When Diaz wanted to be more competitive on the
golf course, she sought out the help of Sean Keith, for-
mer general manager of Amelia Wellness Center, who
currently is a certified master personal trainer and co-
owner of Vida Fitness at Amelia Island Plantation.
Although the fitness center is only open to AIP
members, Keith offers in-home sessions to the gen-
eral public.
'Well visit them at their house," Keith said.
Diaz had her first session with Keith in November.
"We had kind of been doing our own thing for a cou-
ple of months," Diaz said, referring to training with her
husband, Kevin, a golf instructor. "Kevin came in
first. He heard Sean was really good.
"I said, 'You go and tell me what you think,'" Diaz
said. "He came back and said, 'I got through 20 min-
utes and I passed out. I think you're going to like
him.' I did a couple of sessions with him and really
enjoyed it.
"I think I made it about 25 minutes and I was done.
We decided in the offseason we'd start training with
him."
Diaz said the exercises aren't hard.
"It's that we're doing a lot of them and we're doing
them so quick," Diaz said.
Keith said 90 percent of his clients are non-athletes.
Some are just looking for physical therapy for reha-
bilitation.
"Our first session is free," he said. "We go over their
personal history and medical limitations. We go over
their goals to find out what they want to get out."
That's followed by a 20- to 30-minute session to
allow potential clients decide if the training is right for
them.
"What Laura goes through is golf specific, focus-
es on balance, core strength and flexibility," Keith
said. "That's important to her swing."
The workout is tailor-made to each person.
Keith, a former Marine, and his business partner
Jason Reynolds purchased Vida Fitness in November.
They have also opened Focus Fitness in Jacksonville
Beach.
Diaz and Keith work together three days a week


and the other two Diaz works alone on cardio.
"He gave me assignments. He didn't give them to
my husband," Diaz said. "I did things like run three
miles as fast as you can. That's how he started me.
After I did it the first time, I said, 'Is there a goal
here?'"
Keith told her to just run as fast as she could.
"I asked if the goal was 21 minutes and he said,
That would be a great goal.' So I got to 20:56 and I was
like all excited. He was like 'Yeah, no big deal.'"
Keith gave her other goals - running at a 10
incline for a quarter-mile.
"Just stuff that was different from what I had been
doing," Diaz said.
Diaz's cardio strength workout in the gym includes
10-12 minutes on the treadmill or bike "depending on
what parts of my body are aching," she said.
"Then we go outside and do lots of quick move-
ments so my heart rate is always up. We do lunges, but
not your traditional lunge. We do push-ups but not your
traditional push-ups. It's more movement at the same
time. He wasn't ever letting my heart rate drop."
Diaz said she's burning up "a ton of calories" while
she builds her strength. And she's seen the benefit of
her hard work with Keith.
"I'm more prepared out there," Diaz said. "I'm def-
initely stronger in my core. Since having a baby, I
never really got that strength back.
"Speed through the hips. We worked on that.
Endurance. I didn't think that 20 minutes of cardio
would really be enough to keep me sustained for 18
holes of golf. But because we're doing it as fast as I can,
when I'm done with that 20, I'm continuing to burn so
I'm still feeling the effect of it out on the golf course.
I'm not nearly as tired as I would be if I wasn't train-
ing with him."
Diaz said her goal was to lose weight and to tight-
en her legs and arms.
"We were doing so many movements with my
arms, that was one of the things that was noticed
right away," Diaz said. "Lots of people though I had lost
tons of weight when I got out there."
In reality, Diaz said she's only shed 5-7 pounds.
"But I reshaped my body," she said. "I don't see it
in myself. I know when I get on the scales, the num-
ber is less. That boosts my confidence and that helps
my golf game in itself because I feel like I look better."
Diaz finished tied for second in her first tournament
of the season and two events later was alone in fourth.
"I got off to a really solid start and we're working
our way back up," Diaz said.
Diaz, 33, is currently playing 12 tournaments in a
row. She is the mother of a two-year-old son.
"It's great to work with an athlete like that," Keith
said.
For information, contact Keith or Reynolds at Vida
Fitness at 277-5193.


PHOTOS BYBETH JONES/ NEWS-LEADER
Laura Diaz of Amelia Island is hitting the gym to improve her
golf game. Diaz, who plays on the LPGA tour, gets fitness
advice from Sean Keith, a certified master personal trainer
and co-owner of Vida Fitness at Amelia Island Plantation.


FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2008
FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA



Junior golf


camps at


Plantation

New this summer is a junior
golf camp being offered by the
Amelia Island Plantation Golf
School. Weekly camps are
being offered for ages 7-18.
Camp is from 8:30 a.m. to 1
p.m. Monday through
Thursday June 23-26, June 30-
July 1, July 7-10, July 14-17 and
July 21-24.
Fee is $200 per child each
week or $60 per child a day.
Weekly students receive a cer-
tificate for a one-hour parent-
child lesson, a Nike golf T-shirt
and week-ending awards cere-
mony with cookout. All stu-
dents receive a Nike golf glove,
dozen golf balls and a note-
book to keep swing notes for
future reference.
Amelia River Golf Club and
Long Point Golf Club will be
used for the camps. Each ses-
sion will be limited to 15 stu-
dents to enable the staff to pro-
vide a more personalized
program (a five-to-one student-
teacher ratio).
There will be a tournament
scoreboard so players may see
where they stand each day. At
each Thursday awards ceremo-
ny, all students will receive an
award. Winners in each age
category will receive a trophy.
Parents may drop juniors
off and play golf for the day on
Oak Marsh and Ocean Links
for $50, including cart and
greens fee.
Student drop-off is from 8-
8:30 a.m. each morning fol-
lowed by a warm-up session
from 8:30-9 a.m. Instructors
work individually with each
student on grip, set-up, posture
and ball position. From 9-10:30
a.m., campers spend 30 min-
utes at each group station
(chipping and putting, pitching
and bunker play, full-swing).
There will be breaks from
10:30-11 a.m. and, from 11 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m., players receive
lessons with golf professionals.
On Thursday, the awards cer-
emony is at 12:30 p.m.
Call 277-5976 or-email
kscottlindsey@hotmail.com.







FRIDAY, MAY 30.2008 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER


LOCAL SPORTS CAMPS


FBHS softball camp
Fernandina Beach High
School will host a girls softball
camp for ages 6-15 from 9 a.m.
to noon June 9-12. Register the
first day beginning at 8 a.m. Fee
is $45 and includes a T-shirt.
There will be awards daily.
Campers will be divided accord-
ing to age. Equipment will be pro-
vided. Bring a glove and wear
comfortable shoes. Call Coach
Donnie Fussell at 753-1292.


Camp for runners
Amelia Island Runners
Summer Running Camp is June
9-13 and the free five-day sum-
mer running camp is for anyone
who's interested in running.
Directors will teach campers how
to prepare for running and racing,
how to eat properly before and
after a run, what kind of shoes to
wear, proper running form, race
strategy and much more. They'll
also demonstrate stretching exer-


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cises and the group will go for
runs together on the Greenway.
Everyone who completes the
camp gets some goodies, includ-
ing a free Amelia Island Runners
T-shirt if registered by June 1.
The camp will be at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center in Fernandina Beach from
9-11 a.m. June 9-13. Drop off
entries at the McArthur Family
YMCA on Citrona Drive or mail
them to AIR Summer Running
Camp, P.O. Box 15322, Fernan-
dina Beach, FL 32035. Visit
www.ameliaislandrunners.com.

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.

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 begin-
ning at 8:30 a.m. at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.

Pirate Baseball Camp
Ken Roland's 2008 Pirate
Baseball Camp will celebrate its
26th year June 16-20 at The
Ballpark at Fernandina Beach.
The camp, open to ages 6-15,
will be held from 9 a.m. to noon.
Bats, balls, catcher gear and
batting helmets will be furnished.
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).

Pirate hoops camp
The Pirate Basketball Camp is
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. Fee is $60.
Register in advance or the
first day of camp. Call Coach
Schreiber at (904) 635-2612.

Hornetbaseball camp
Yulee High School baseball
will be hosting its third annual
Baseball Camp at Hornet Field
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 Coach Minor at
225-8641, ext. 5637, or 583-9980
or visit www.yuleebaseball.com.

British soccer camp
A British soccer camp will be
held June 16-20 with day and
night sessions available. Sign up
at www.Challenger sports.com.
Call Raquel at 753-0602.

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 tro-
phies. 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. Call 225-8641, ext.


GOOD SPORTS


SUBMITTED
The U-12 Amelia Island Arsenal played its final game May 17. The team included, front row
from left, Michael Combs, Michael Bukovskey, Austin Meadows, Tanner Wamble, Nathan
Seidel, Tom Taylor, Daniel McCranie; back row, Hunter Gordon, Taylor Hamilton, Destiny
Watt, Coach Dan, Rhett Burford, Abel Herrera and Erin Joyce. Not pictured: Carson Van
Etta. Game results below.


The Yankees were crowned the
Fernandina Beach Babe Ruth
Minor League champions for
the second year in a row. The
team includes, front row from
left, Tyler Brodeur, Ben
Snyder, Bobby Eichle, Christian
Gergenti, Cole McCarthy; mid-
dle, Henry Arato, Ryley
Morrison, Palmer Alvarez,
Donny Spil-lane, Zach Snyder,
Jake Cavan; back, Manager Bo
Alvarez and coaches Dan
Snyder, Scott Brodeur and
Marshall Gergenti.
SUBMITTED


SPORTS SHORTS


Yulee Pop Warner
Yulee Pop Warner will hold
registration from 9 a.m. to noon
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.
Physical will be offered June 14
and 28 from 9 a.m. to noon in
the gym during sign-ups.
Call Patty Ellington at 277-
8136 or visit www.leagueline
up.com/yuleehornets.

Zumba classes for adults
Kinderstudios is now offering
adult Zumba classes. Call
Aletxandra CartOll at 415-0954.

Challenger Bowling
Nassau Challenger Bowling
League for the physically 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.

Outdoor fitness class
OutFIT is a revolutionary
group fitness program that lever-
ages nature as a gym. All work-
outs take place outside and
unique exercises will challenge,
tone the body and build flexibili-


ty, endurance and strength.
Program combines whole body
workout sessions, personalized
instruction, fitness assessments,
team camaraderie and nutrition-
al guidance. Workouts take
place three times per week for
adults, all levels, beginners to
advanced.
Cost is $99 per month and
the next session is June 2-27 on
Monday, Wednesdays and
Friday from 6:30-7:30 a.m. or
8-9 a.m. For more information or
to enroll, call Deborah Dunham
at 624-0027 or visit
www.PersonalBestSports.net.

AIRweeklyruns
The Amelia Island Runners
club holds weekly group runs on
Wednesday afterr\ons for run-
ners of all ages and abilities.
Club members meet in the park-
ing lot of the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center at 6 p.m. The
runs generally last about 45 min-
utes and are open to everyone.
Visit www.ameliaislandrun
ners.com or call 277-8365.

Sailing Club 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 for
information.


Femandina PopWarner
Fernandina Beach Pop
Warner is holding registration for
football and cheerleading
Saturday from 9 a.m. to noon.
Fees are $150 and $130, for
second child. Copy of birth cer-
tificate and 50 percent of fees
are required at registration. In-
formation concerning physical
is available at registration. Visit
www.fernandinapopwarner.com
or call Bill Cole at 261-1874.

Sports association
The Nassau County Sports
Association meets at 7 p.m. the
first Tuesday of the month at the
Nassau County Building, O'Neil.
Call 261-1075 or 277-1609.


FitKidz Jr., a fun, creative fit-
ness class designed for children
ages 4-7, starts at 4 p.m. June
17 at Anytime Fitness in Yulee.
The class works on balance,
coordination, right/left brain, fol-
lowing directions and social
interaction. FitKidz Sr., a dance
fitness class for ages 8-11,
begins at 4 p.m. June 16 at
Anytime Fitness. Children learn
easy-to-follow dance moves and
fun cardiovascular exercises
while listening to music. The
class lasts 45 minutes.
Cost is $50 before June 14
($55 afterwards) for either class.
Call 699-5408 or e-mail reed
ntoni@aol.com.


YOUTH SOCCER


The U-12 Amelia Island Arse-nal, coached by
Dan McCranie, played their last game of the
Spring 2008 season against the St. Augustine
United May 17. The game ended in a 2-1 loss for
Arsenal. Erin Joyce scored the lone goal with an
assist by Daniel McCranie. This was Arsenal's first
loss in two seasons. Their record for the spring
2008 season was 5-1-3. Registered as a recre-


ation team, Arsenal was scheduled to play instead
in the classic division. The team had several new
players, some of whom had never played soccer
before. Coach Dan and the parents are very proud
of how the team played every game and their
growth over the season. The team played together
and grew stronger with the support of each other,
making the season the success that it was.


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FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2008 SPORTS NEWS-LFADER 15A


RECREATION ROUNDUP


The city of Fernandina Beach
Recreation Department is offering
the following activities:
* Callaghan's English Soccer
Camp is July 14-18 at the Fem-
andina Beach athletic complex 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 lev-
els, from beginners to club play-
ers looking for college scholar-
ships. Fee is $110 per person
($10 discount for additional sib-
ling). Register at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center. For
information, e-mail Jason at
jbrown@fbfl.org.
* Adult volleyball is from 7-9
p.m. Tuesday and Fridays and
from 5-7 p.m. Sunday at Peck
Gym. Cost is $1 per day for city
residents, $3 for non-city.
* Open basketball is held
Monday, Wednesdays and
Thursday from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.,
Tuesday 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.
* Adventure boot camp for
women, four-week sessions held
at Main Beach park, provides fit-
ness instruction, nutritional coun-
seling and motivational training
by Karlena Barron. Call (904)
237-0074 or visit www.Amelia
IslandBootCamp.com.
* Adult tennis programs are
offered at the Central Park courts
with instructor Lanny Kalpin.
Schedule: 3.0/3.5 doubles/singles
clinic from 6-7 p.m. and ad-
vanced beginners clinic from 7-8
p.m. Monday; 3.0/3.5 dou-
bles/singles clinic from 6-7 p.m.
and 7-8 p.m. Tuesday; 3.0/3.5
doubles/singles clinic from 6-7
p.m. and 2.5/3.0 doubles/singles
clinic from 7-8 p.m. Wednesday;
3.0/3.5 doubles/singles clinic from
6-7 p.m. Thursday; and 2.5/3.0
doubles/singles clinic from 8-9
a.m. Friday. Fee is $66 for city
residet 1 p on-cty. Maxi
ofiive parti 1ipnts. Register at
Atlantic Center. Call Kalpin at
491-0255 or 557-8110.
* Adult cardio tennis program,
high intensity tennis drills with
music, is from 7-8 p.m. Thurs-
days at Central Park courts with
instructor Lanny Kalpin. Cost is
$10 a class. No need to register.
* Private, semi-private (two
people) or group (three or more)
tennis lessons are offered mom-
ings and evenings at the Central
Park courts. Fee is $45 per hour
for city residents, $50 non-city.
Semi-private fee is $47 per hour
for city residents, $52 non-city.
Group rate is $49 per hour for city
residents, $54 non-city. Call
Lanny Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-
8110. Register at Atlantic Center.
* Summer youth tennis camps,
nine one-week sessions, are
being offered for boys and girls
ages 6-15 (beginner to advanced
beginner) at the Central Park
courts. All sessions are Monday
through Thursday, except for the
June 30-July 2 camp (Monday
through Wednesday). Available
sessions are June 9-12, June 16-
19, June 23-26, June 30-July 2,
July 7-10, July 21-24, July 28-31,
Aug. 4-7 and Aug. 11-14. Camp
times are 9 a.m. to noon and a
maximum of 20 children may reg-
ister forfor each session. Cost is $60
perweek for city residents ($55
for additional sibling), $65 non-
city ($60 additional sibling). Fee
for the June 30-July 2 camp is
$45 for city residents ($40 addi-
tional sibling)'and $50 non-city
($45 additional sibling). Register
at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Contact instructor Lanny
Kalpin at 557-8110 or 491-0255.
* Fitness classes are held
Monday and Thursdays from 6-7
p.m. at Peck Gym. Each class is
a full body workout, involving free
weights, cardio, stretching and
abdominal work. Fee is $5 per
class. Call Jay at 277-7364 or e-
mail him at jrobert son@fbfl.org.
* Central Park tennis court
gate keys may be checked out at
the Atlantic Recreation Center
with a $5 deposit, refundable if
returned within a year.
* Yoga classes are available at
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation


Center. Hatha yoga is Thursdays
at 6 p.m. Gentle movement yoga
is Wednesday at 11 a.m. Cost
for four classes is $32 for city res-
idents, $35 non-city. Cost for six
classes is $42 for city residents,
$45 non-city, or $9 for one class.
Private yoga sessions are avail-
able. Fee is $25 per hour or $30
for 1 1/2 hours. Call Ann Battista
at.583-8471 or e-mail abdragon
fly@gmail.com.
* Annual skate park decals are
available free of charge to fami-
lies who qualify for free or


reduced lunch programs or on a
case-by-case basis dependent on
income. Visit the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center.
* Aqua 1 water aerobics is
held from 10-10:55 a.m. Monday
through Friday at the Atlantic
Center pool. Deep water aerobics
(aqua fitness belts required) is
held on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays from 11-11:55 a.m.
Cost is $50 per month for city res-
idents and $55 per month for
non-city residents for one class
per day; $60 for city residents
and $70 non-city residents for two
classes; or $5 for one class or
$10 for two.


* Public swim hours through
June 6 are from 3-7 p.m. Monday
through Friday (admission $2)
and from noon to 7 p.m. Saturday
and Sunday at both Atlantic pool
and MLK Center (admission $3).
Pool passes are available.
* Private swim lessons, 30
minutes per session, are avail-
able for $20 for city residents,
$25 for non-city residents. Four-
session package costs $60 for
city residents, $70 for non-city
residents. Eight-session package
is $100 for city residents, $115 for
non-city residents.
* Lap swim at the Atlantic
Center runs from 6-9 a.m. and


noon to 3 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Cost is $2 per day.
* PADI open water scuba certi-
fication is available. Participants
must provide their own masks,
snorkels, fins, booties and weight
belts. Fee is $250 (additional fee
for check-out dives). Register at
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Call Kathy Russell at 277-
7350.
* The Fernandina Beach
Scuba Club meets at 6 p.m. the
second Friday of the month at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Call Kathy Russell, 753-
1143, or e-mail krussell@fbfl.org.
* Coed exercise is held from


.::. .


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6:30-7:30 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at the MLK Center.
Fee is $2 per class for city resi-
dents, $3 non-city.
* Shotokan karate classes for
ages 6 and up with instructor
Jerry Williamson are offered from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday and
Wednesday at the Atlantic
Recreation Center. Fee is $40
monthly for city residents ($45 for
non-city). Uniforms available
through the instructor. Register at
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center.
* Cha Cha's Gymnastics &
Tumblezone classes offered
Monday through Thursday at the


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Atlantic Center for ages 3-13.
Registration fee is $10. Cost is
$50 per month for city residents,
$55 noncity (one class per
week). Call (904) 568-4231 or
(904) 568-1929.
* Beach wheelchairs can be
reserved at the Atlantic Center;
refundable $50 deposit required.
Two wheelchairs are available.
Call 277-7350.
* Outdoor public facility reser-
vations can be made at the
Atlantic Center by completing a
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Prices may vary after 6/8/2008 f there are market variations. Was" prices In this advertisement were Ineffect on 5/22/08 and may vary based on Lowe's Everyday Low Price policy. See store for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the rlght to limit quantities
*Ask for 10% Off you first single-receipt In-store purchase charged to your new Lowe's Consumer Credit Card Account or Business Credit Account when you open your new account in any Lowe's store and make your first purchase using your Consumer Credit Card
between 5/28/2008 through 6/8/2008 or your Business Credit Account between 5/28/08 and 6/2/08. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase and Is not redeemable for cash. is non-transferable and may not be used in conjunction with any other coupon, discount or
other promotion. Coupon is void if altered, defaced, copied, transferred, or sold through any onlne auction. Umit one coupon per household. Good for 10% off any single-receipt purchase of any In-stock or Special Order merchandise d to $5,000 (Maximuan discount
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-U.i l n


A7'EW 1w







16A FRIDAY, MAY 30.2008 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER



Expect skyrocketing strikes, lightning-fast runs from kings


K ingfishing should be
excellent this weekend,
offering skyrocketing
strikes and lightning-
fast runs. Typically king macker-
el weighing to 40 pounds show
up along Northeast Florida coast-
lines during late May and early
June, following the current
migrations of baitfish schools.
One of the best areas to test
your king mackerel skills is the
southern tip of Amelia Island,
also called Nassau Sound, where
king niackerel fishermen do well
while slow trolling live men-
haden, mullet or dead ribbonfish.
Just offshore of Nassau
Sound, the Nassau Live Bottom
is always a good bet for hooking
up to the current run of king
mackerel. Small boats can target
these popular kingfish waters as
the Nassau Bottom is located just


five miles
offshore
from the
southern tip
of Amelia
Island.
Surffish-
ing has also
been excel-
lent at the
Terry Lacoss southern tip
of Amelia
. . . Island, par-
ON THE ticularly for
WATER bluefish.
Bluefish
weighing from 1-3 pounds have
Been taking cut baits fished on
the bottom and 52- M "Mirror"
lures in the red-and-white color
pattern.
Fishing at the tip of the south
jetties has been producing black
drum weighing to 10 pounds


while fishing on the bottom with
fresh dead shrimp. Look for the
last portion of the flood tide to
produce the best action for black
drum.
Flounder are running in the
backwater bays, tidal rivers and
along jetty rocks. The deep ends
of boat docks are also holding
flounder weighing to five pounds
during the last of the falling tide.
During late spring, an annual
migration of flounder takes place
from near shore live bottoms to
inlets and.nearby backwaters.
There is a good stock of fin-
ger mullet now holding at small
creek mouths during the falling
tide.
Finger mullet are prime baits
for flounder when barbed to a
1/4-ounce jig head and bumped
slowly along the bottom.
Redfish and sea trout are tak-


ing live shrimp fished under a
"popping" float during the last
few hours of the falling tide and
the first hour of the flood tide.
Simpson's Creek, located at
the south end of Amelia Island,
has been producing good catch-
es of both redfish and sea trout.
Tides this weekend will find a
low tide arriving at 11:07 a.m.
and a flood tide at 5:38 p.m.
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of their catches. The News-
Leader will publish them in this
space on Fridays. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleader.com, mail
them to PO. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by
the office at 511 Ash St. in
Fernandina Beach. Contact Beth
Jones at 261-3696 for informa-
tion.


TERRY LACOSS/SPECIAL
Monster kings like this one Lisa Mills is holding are running
along the beaches at inlet mouths and offshore fish havens.


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OUTDOOR BRIEFS'


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

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

Charity fishing tourney
The second annual Angela
Walsh Charity Fishing
Tournament will be held June 7
and hosted by Anchors Aweigh


Celebrating The Opening Of Their New Store On Amnelia Ilandl It Ends Saturdaydl





FINAL DAYT

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RELIERREUCD


Charters and Friends..Proceeds
will benefit Anchors Aweigh
Charters, which provides fishing
and boating opportunities for the
disabled or physically challenged
community and Fernandina
Beach Pop Warner to subsidize
underprivileged children in the
local football program.
The anglers meeting will be
held from 5:30-6:30 p.m. at the
Armadillo Grill June 6. Fishing
day is June 7. Fishing begins at
first light, weigh-in begins at 2
p.m. with the weigh-in line clos-
ing at 4 p.m. The awards dinner
will be held from 2-5 p.m. June 7
at Kraft Athletic Club (Ten
Acres). The Country Connection
will perform.
Prizes will be based on the
number of entries and includes
youth categories. The weigh-in
and awards dinner will be held at
the Kraft Athletic Club. Dinner
will be served from 3-5 p.m. and
is open to the public. Non-angler
meal tickets will be available at
the awards dinner site.
Applications can be found at
local bait and tackle shops or call
Robbie (415-0065) for the nearest
location, call Steve or Wanda at
277-2086, e-mail wickedwii@aol.
com or visit anchorsaweighchar
ters.com.

Kids' fishing clinic
Fort Clinch State Park and
the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission will
citidict the 2008 Klds' Fishiiig
Clinic on June 14 from 9 a.m.-l
p.m.
Children ages four-16 can par-
ticipate in the free clinic that
offers fishing lessons such as
knot tying, fishing ethics, tackle,
habitat and casting.
Due to extensive pier renova-
tions 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 to every participant.
For additional information,
contact the park at 277-7274.

Fish photo contest
BoatU.S. Angler, a program
from BoatU.S., the nation's
largest association of recreation-
al boaters, has upgraded its
Catch of the Month photo con-
test to include all freshwater and
saltwater species. Anglers are
encouraged to send in photos of
themselves with their catch, and
the photos will be displayed on
the association's website,
www.BoatUSAngler.com
Two winners, one for "best
freshwater catch" and one for
"best saltwater catch," will be
chosen each month from April
through Oct. 31. Each monthly
winner will receive a $50 Visa gift
card, framed catch of the month
certificate and BoatU.S. Angler
logo items. Monthly winners will
also have their photos and names
published in BoatU.S. ANGLER
Magazine.
A grand prize winner for each
category will be awarded in a
drawing of all monthly winning
entries at the end of the contest
period. The winner of the fresh-
water contest will receive a high-
quality fiberglass replica of their
catch, created by Donnie Poore's
Fish'n Artl: a l.Oi value. The salt-
water winner will receive a salt-
water fishing reel, All judging is
by BoatU.S. Angler staff.
Entries may be submitted as
high-resolution jpg or tif digital
photos (preferably 300 DPI for-
mat) to info@BoatUSAngler.com,
or printed photos can be mailed
to BoatU.S. Angler, Catch of the
Month Ph, .r., Co'nl-st. 880 S
Pickett S:.. Alexandria, VA 22' !04.
Entries must comply with tlih-
*contest rules posted at, hihe asso-
ciation's website.
BoatU.S. Angler's mission is
to protect the interests of boat-
owning freshwater anglers,
increase boating safety, provide
consumer assistance and ensure
fishing remains worry-free.
Visit www.BoatUSAngler.com


or call (866) 906-0013.
GPS for mariners class
Whether you are a complete
novice, just thinking that GPS
may be a useful navigation tool,
someone who has never man-
aged to get a grip on the technol-
ogy or a GPS user who wants to
learn more, a program conduct-
ed by Flotilla 14-1 of the Coast
Guard Auxiliary could be for
you.
It is a hands-on course and it
is preferable that all participants
bring their transportable GPS
with spare batteries and user's
manual to the sessions.
The program is conducted in
two sessions on successive
Saturday, June 14 and 21. Each
session will begin at 9 a.m. at the
Fernandina Lighthouse facility
on Amelia Island and last about
three hours.
Sign up to improve GPS skills.
There is a $25 dollar charge for
course materials.
For information or to register
for the course, call Bob Sperry at
277-7191.

Kid-sized lifejackets
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 locations, has
launched a campaign to raise
$50,000 in additional funds to
meet increasing demand by
establishing new loaner locations
at marinas, boat ramps, water-
side 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 par-
ents peace of mind knowing that
their children are wearing a cor-
rectly 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 jack-
ets 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
jacket or a child may have out-
grown 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.
"Putting a kid in an ill-fitted
jacket can be dangerous. Once in
the water, small children can eas-
ily slip out of them," he added.
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 dona-
tion 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/ljlp.
The BoatU.S. Foundation for
Boating Safety arid Clean Water
is a national 501(c) (3) nonprofit
education and research organiza-
tion primarily funded by the vol-
untary contributions of BoatU.S
members.
The foundation operates more
than a dozen programs including
the only accredited, free, online
general boating safety course, a
low-cost EPIRB rental program,
and the "Help Stop the Drops"
national clean fueling campaign.
It has awarded hundreds of thou-
sands of dollars in grants for non-
profit groups for boating safety


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SPECIAL EVENTS
The West Nassau
Historical Society and the
town of Callahan join forces
once again to present the
Third
IAnnual
Railroad
Days
Festival
May 30-31.
The fes-
tival
includes a
parade on
May 30,
craft and
food vendors, street dances,
model railroad displays and
fun for the entire family over
the entire weekend. Events
center on the historical
Railroad Depot in Callahan
and feature visits from inter-
preters 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 artwork inside the his-
toric Callahan Depot on Dixie
Avenue during the Railroad
Days Festival.
The display dates are May
30-31 from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Visit his website at
www.williamrmaurer.com.
The Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra and
Alhambra Dinner Theatre,
present "The Music Man" on
May 30-31, at the Robert E.
Jaqoby Symphony Hall at the
Times-Union Center for the
Performing Arts.
"The Music Man" is a slice
of Middle Americana, with an
unforgettable hit parade of
tunes such as "Till There Was
You," "Marian The Librarian"
and "Gary, Indiana." This is a
semi-staged version of the full
musical in Jacoby Symphony
Hall, with costumes and sets
anda full cast of actors and
singers, performing with your
Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra. This special pro-
duction commemorates
Alhambra Dinner Theatre's
40th anniversary: For tickets
and information, call the
Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra box office at (904)
354-5547, or (877) 662-6731,
or online at jaxsymphony.org.
Amelia Community
Theatre presents "A Bench in
the Sun,"
featuring
two long-
time
friends,
Harold and
Burt, who
live in a
retirement
home
where they
spend their
days sitting on a bench in the
garden bickering. When a
once-famous actress moves
to the home, they begin com-
peting for her attention. Mel
Brooks has described this
comedy as "very wise, very
moving, but most of all, very
funny."
Performances are at 8 p.m.
May 30-31. Tickets are $15
adults, $8 students. Box office
hours are Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday from 11 a.m. to
1 p.m. at 209 Cedar St. Call ,
261-6749.
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 informa-
tion; call 261-6610.
The Island Art Associa-
tion, 18 N. Second St., offers
children's art education the
last Saturday of each month
from 10:30 a.m.-noon.
Children are asked to pre-reg-
ister by calling the gallery 261-
7020. The next session is May
31. Come have some fun
doing art!
Join a park ranger at 1
p.m. June 1 and learn about
the lifecycle of the sea turtle
OUT Continued on 5B


4i LoIop





Sisure
lB


HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATION
Hilliard High School seniors will graduate at 7
p.m. May30 at Hilliard Middle-Senior High School.
West Nassau High School sen-
iors will graduate at 7:30 p.m.
June 2 at the UNF Arena,
Jacksonville.
The Yulee High School com-
mencement exercises are sched-
uled at 7 p.m. June 5 at the UNF
Arena, Jacksonville.
Fernandina Beach High
School-commencement is set for 7 p.m. June 6 at
Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Arean.

BEAN SCHOOL REVUE
Tie Bean School of Dance
and Gymnastics will presents its
54th annual revue at 7 p.m. May
30 and 130 p.m. May31 at the
Fernandina Beach Middle
School Auditorium.
The show will feature selec-
tions from the musical "Hair
Spray," performed by the musi-
cal theater classes. There also is
a ballet production performed
to'Seasons"and jazz and hip-hop numbers per-
formed by award-winning competition groups.
Tickets are $10 each.

JACKSONVILLE CHILDREN'S CHORUS
The Jacksonville Children's Chorus will appear as


Southern Arts Federation, a non-
profit regional arts organization.
For more information on the
Southern Arts Federation and its
programs visit
www.southarts.org.
Following is a list of the films
to be show on Friday.


part of the "Music in the Chapel"
Series at Amelia Plantation
Chapel at 4 p.m. June 1. The
chapel is located at 36 Bowman
Road just outside the gates of
Amelia Island Plantation.
Darren Dailey, founding artis-
tic director of the Boston
Children's Chorus, is artistic and executive director
of the Jacksonville Children's Chorus.

'PHANTOM OF THE OP'RY'
The Yulee High School Chorus will present its
first ever musical, "The Phantom of the Op'ry," at 7
p.m. June 2 at the Yulee High School Cafetorium.
The original performance was rescheduled due to
electrical difficulties at the school.
Adult tickets are.$3 and student tickets are $1.'
Children under school age are free. For information
contact E. R. Lombardi at 225-8641. x5633.

TIMUCUA FOR CHILDREN
The Amelia Island Museum of History will pres-
ent a storytelling and craft program for children ages
5-7 from 11 a.m. to
noon each
Tuesday from
June 10-Aug. 12.
These free com-
munity programs
will lead children
into the lives of
the Timucua
SIndians, the first


* Crossword

*Sudoku

*Television * Movies

*Classifieds


FRIDAY, MAY 30,.2008
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL


7th season ofchamber music opens


.Jiw


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Guameri String Quartet


T he Amelia Island
Chamber Music
Festival begins its sev-
enth season tonight
bringing classical music to the
public, schools and senior cen-
ters of Amelia Island and sur-
rounding communities.
Among the highlights of open-
ing weekend:
* A free concert will be pre-
sented in Central Park at 2:30
p.m. Sunday featuring a program
of American music by the Atlanta
Woodwind Quintet, composed of
the principal woodwinds of the
Atlanta Symphony Orchestra.
The quintet will perform works
by John Philip Souza, George
Gershwin, Leonard Bernstein,
Scott Joplin and Aaron Copeland.
* An Opening Gala at 7:30
p.m. Sunday with the Guarneri
String Quartet at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church, Fernandina
Beach. Tickets are $50, including
a dessert reception after the con-
cert.
* Master pianist Jon Kimura
Parker and cellist Lynn Harrell
perform at 7:30 p.m. Saturday at
Amelia Plantation Chapel.
Tickets are $45.
* Violinist Robert McDuffie
and friends play at 7:30 p.m.
today at Prince of Peace Lutheran


Hlow tobuy tickets,
SThe Anelia Island Chamber
i.s F&stival runs today
'through June 15 at venues '
-droundAnliesl landnd andin
. Jacksonville. Purchase tickets-
'atwwvw.ict.co y, bytele-
ib 'e 2..f261 1779 or in per
i .o*il S., S rovth St:,


Church. Tickets are $50.
Following is the complete
2008 program.
* Tonight at 7:30, Play On
McDuff IV, Robert McDuffie and
Friends, Prince of Peace
Lutheran Church, Fernandina
Beach
* Saturday, May 31 at 11 a.m.,
Bobby's Kids - Music from
Mercer University, McDuffie
Center for Strings, Nassau
County Courthouse, Fernandina
Beach
* Saturday, May 31 at 7:30
p.m., Jon Kimura Parker with
special Guest Lynn Harrell,
Amelia Plantation Chapel, Amelia
Island
* Sunday, June 1 at 2:30 p.m.,
Chamber Music in the Park with

JAZZ Continued on 5B


Shortfilm festival


atFCCJ tonight


For theNews-Leader
The 2007-8 Courtyard
Nights Series concludes
iuniglh with the first
annual Shoi t Circuit
Traveling Film Festival. It is
scheduled to be held at the FCCJ
Betty P Cook Nassau Room in
Yulee starting at 7:30 p.m.
The festival is the first of its
kind to exclusively spotlight
short films created by filmmak-
ers living and working in the
Southeastern United States.
There are 12 short films to be
presented.
Admission is free along with
popcorn and drinks.
The event is presented by the
FCCJ Artist Series with the sup-
port of the News-Leader, Nassau
County Record, Amelia Island
Film Festival and the Betty P
Cook Nassau Center.
The 12 short films were
selected for their artistic merit by
a panel of media arts profession-


als. They range from fiction and
animation to experimental and
documentary 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.
Spotlighted films in the 2007-8
Short Circuit Traveling Film
Festival include "An Abstraction
on the Chronology of Will," the
fictional account of a young, apa-
thetic Special-Op soldier who
rediscovers his will to live after
being faced with a firing squad in
the desert, and "Bowl Digger,"
the loving documentary of octe-
genarians Maxie and Hilton
Eades who create wooden bowls
and dough trays in rural South
Carolina.
The Short Circuit Traveling
Film Festival is a program of the


ANIMATION
* Sandstorm
Directed by Yeon Choi
Lafayette, La.
In an imaginary land that
lacks of water and flesh, two
skeleton figures find a pair of
eyes in the sand. Their selfish


minds start a fight over the eyes,
and the fight leads to a bitter end.
* Dear Sweet Emma
Directed by John Cernak
Winston-Salem, N.C.
As the search is given up for
FILM Continued on 4B


inhabitants of Florida - a journey of more than
4,000 years.
The program will take place in a new children's
area of the Museum, adjacent to a full exhibit on the
Timucuans. Richard Hayes. a volunteer carpenter,
completed a new Timucuan hut and rustic benches
for a fitting background for the stories,
Space is limited, so call 261-7378. xl00. to reserve
a child's place. Parents are invited to stay for a free
docent-led 8 Flags tour.


ARCHAEOLOGY DAY


Ever wonder how archaeologists make sense of
the past? Learn more at the Archaeology Day at
Kingsley Plantation from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. June 14.
Visitors will see archaeologists at work in two
areas of the site - the slave quarters and near the
plantation house. Archaeologists will explain the
process of archaeology while the work is under way.
Sponsored by the National Park Service. Florida
Public Archaeology Network. and the University of
Florida's Department of Anthropology. this event is
free and open to the public.


SUBMITTED
Dear Sweet Emma, directed by John Cernak of Winston-Salem, N.C., is one of the animated
short films scheduled to be shown tonight in Yulee.


OF&ONTHE ISLAND


mgwz::





FRIDAY, MAY 30,2008/News-Leader


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FRIDAY, MAY 302008/News-Leader T TELEVISION


TELEVISION





7:00PM 7:30PM 8:00PM 8:30PM 9:00PM 9:30PM 10:00PM 10:30PM 11:00PM 11:30PM MIDNIGHT 12:30AM 1:00AM 1:30AM 2:00AM 2:30AM 3:00AM 3:30AM 4:000AM 4:30AM 5:00AM 5:30AM 6:00AM 6:30AM
Just My Luck */2 (2006, Romance-Comedy) Alpha Dog **/2 (2006, Crime Drama) Bruce Con- Con- Fair Game * (1995, Action) William Perfect Creature (2006, Horror) Go *** (1999, Comedy-Drama) Desmond D.L. Starter Robin Hood (1991) (In
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Guidebook describes Florida's


Native American Heritage Trail


TALIAHASSEE - The Florida
Native American Heritage Trail
guidebook has been publsihed. The
36-page booklet is the newest addi-
tion to the Florida Heritage Trail
series, which includes the Florida
World War II Heritage Trail, the
Florida Cuban Heritage Trail, the
Florida Black Heritage Trail, the
Florida Jewish Heritage Trail and
the Florida Women's Heritage Trail.
"We are pleased and proud to
present the Florida Native American
Heritage Trail, a booklet that high-
lights the heritage and culture of
Florida's Native Americans," said
Secretary of State Kurt S. Brown-
ing. "The information contained in
this booklet is a valuable educa-
tional resource that will enhance
our knowledge and understanding
of Florida's earliest people and their
legacy."
The Florida Native American
Heritage Trail booklet honors


Florida's Native American cultures,
both past and present, by provid-
ing in-depth information for resi-
dents and visitors. In text and pho-
tos, the booklet describes over 100
sites throughout the state where
ancient Florida Native Americans
left evidence of their cultures and
where contemporary Native Ameri-
cans thrive and exhibit their cul-
tures.
The booklet includes a synop-
sis of the more than 10,000 years of
Native American presence and sig-
nificance in Florida. Sidebars of spe-
-cial interest topics and biographies
of individuals important to Florida's
Native American heritage are
included.
The Trail of Florida's Indian
Heritage, Inc. (formerly Trail of the
Lost Tribes), a non-profit organiza-
tion promoting awareness and
preservation of Florida's ancient
cultures, produced the Florida


Native American Heritage Trail
booklet with a grant from the
Division of Historical Resources.
The Florida Department of State
will make copies of the booklet avail-
able to public libraries throughout
the state and regional offices of the
Florida Public Archaeology
Network. Additional funding fiom
the Frank E. Duckwall Foundation
will allow each of Florida's approx-
imately 3,500 public and private ele-
mentary schools to receive a copy
of the publication.
Copies of the publication may
be purchased online at www.florida
shistoryshop.com.
Founded in 2000, the Trail of
Florida's Indian Heritage is a mem-
bership network of three heritage
interpreters and 26 public sites per-
taining to the ancient Native
American cultures in Florida.
For information visit www.trailof
floridasindianheritage.org.


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


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


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


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


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


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


Comcast (MIC)
Serves Callahan & Hilliard

(904) 261-3624









FRIDAY, MAY 30,2008 TELEVISION News-Leader


AM 730 AM 800 AM 830 AM N


0 3:21 PM 1:00 PM 1:30 PM


2:00 PM 2:30 PM I 3:00 PM I 3:30 PM I 4:00 PM 4:30 PM I 5:00 PM I 5:30 PM I 6:00 PM I 6:30 PM


Movie Varied Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
HBO Conid ___
The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Judge Maury Maury News Paid Jury Duty Eye for Dr. Phil'PG' Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey'PG' News News News News
WJXT3 Alex'PG' Aex'PG' Program 'PG' an Eye
DISC Paid Life J. Meyer Paid Made How Do Cash Cab Cash Cab Deadliest Catch 'PG'Made Made Urban Legends A Haunting'PG' A Haunting'PG' Deadliest Catch PG t Takes a Thief'PG'Cash Cab Cash Cab
WTEV/6 TheEarly Show The700 Club 'PG' Feud Feud The Price s Right News Young-Restless Bold & B. As the World Turns Guiding Liht'14' Judge JudgeJ. News News News CBS
WJCT/7 Maya Arthur'Y' Curious Clifford Super Dragon Sesame Street'Y' Big Word Barney Caillou Varied Programs Fetch Cyber- Arthur'Y' Curious Dragon Clifford WordGirl Business
WCWJ/9 Paid Varied Paid Paid Tyra Banks Show The People's Court Judge Mathis 'PG' Crstina's Cristina's Law Order: Cl The 700 Club 'PG' All of Us What I Reba'PG' Reba 'PG Tyra Banks Show My Wife Will
AWS0 Davis Degass DiffWrld Diff Wrld One Half Steve Wilkos Jerry Springer'14' Jerry Springer'14' Judge Hatchett Lopez Lopez Young Youn 70s Show Malcolm Fam. Guy Kin-Hill Smp- Fam. Guy
Tn/1 Today 'G' The Martha Stewart News Million- Days of our Lives Divorce Divorce MontelWilliams Million- Jeop- N News ws News NBC
W how 'G'aire '14' Court Court 'PG' aire ardyl 'G'News
TBS Saved- Saved- Saved- Saved-IFresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Movie HomeIm Home Im Home Im Home m Just Just Yes, Dear Yes, Dear King King Selnfeld Seinfeld Friends Raymond
Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
ENCR Cont'd__
DISN Wiggles Bunny Einsteins Mickey |Handy Tigger Suite Life Phineas Montana Wizards Movie Varied Programs
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SHOW Cond
Wjxx, 1 Good Morning America Live With Regis and The Morning Show The View'14' Tempts- Tempta- All My Children One Life to Live General Hospital Cross- Cross- The Ellen News ABC Wd
WJ 1 Kelly With Mike & Juliet tion 'PG' tion'PG' 'PG' words words DeGeneres Show News
Movie Varied Movie Vailed Programs
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ESPN SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCtr Varied Sportsenter SportsCenter SportsCtr Varied Programs Mike and Mike 1st and, Lines NFL Live Burning Horn Interrupt SportsCenter
INICK OddPar- OddPar- Sponge Dora BackyardGoDiego Pets |Dora NiHao Yo Sponge Sponge Varied Programs iCarly iCarly Sponge Sponge SpongeSponge
A&E Third Watch '14' Crossing Jordan Crossing Jordan The Sopranos 'MA' American Justice Cold Case Files CSI: Miami Crossing Jordan Crossing Jordan The Sopranos'MA' American Justice Cold Case Files
LIFE Balanc- Married Nanny Nanny Golden Golden Frasier Frasier Will Will MovieMovie Golden Golden ' Sillnd Still Stnd Reba'PG' Reba'PG'
FOOD Paid PPaid Paid -Pid Paid Varied Programs Emeril Boy Grill Entertain Varied Programs Bi Bite Minute Quick Fix Ultimate Lee Italian Contessa Cooking Minute Minute
HGTV Varied Duvall I Did Varied Programs Mission Chal- Homes Varied 24 Hour House Curb To Sell Dime Dime Decorat- Divine Color Varied Programs If Walls What Get House Potential
FX Malcolm Malcolm Dharma Dharma Spin City Spin City Movie Married... Married... King-Hill King-Hill Varied Programs Malcolm King-Hill King-Hill 70s Show 70s Show Varied Programs
TLC Hi-'G' Wilbur'G' Bfoot Bindi Baby Baby Baby aby Jon Kate n Kate What Not to Wear Youner Younger Baby Baby Baby Baby Chef Chef Jon Kate Jon Kate What Not to Wear
TVLand NightCt. Design- Cheers Just Sanford AIIFamily Jefr- Jeffr- Good- Good- Lucy Lucy Leave Leave Hillbillies Hillbillies Gunsmoke Bonanza Hogan Hogan Hillbillies Hilbillies
TOON Pokemon Partner Lazlo Tom Mr. Men Looney Land Bfr Movie _ . Varied Scooby Scooby Tom Mr. Men Cartoon Varied Pokemon Ben 10 Johnny T Squirrel Lazlo Courage Scooby Scooby
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ISTORY Varied Programs Modern Marvels Varied Programs
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7:00PM 7:30PM 8:00 PM 18:30 PM 19:00 PM I 9:30PM 10:00 PM 10:30 PM111:00 PM 11:30PM MIDNIGHTI1230AM
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NICK . Drake IZoey 101 Sponge Drake Home Im Home Im Lopez ILopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Home Im HomeIm
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LIFE Still Stnd IStill Stnd Reba IReba [ Capture of the Green River'14, V' Will Will Capture '14, V
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LC Little Little Little Little Jon Kate Jon Kate Jon Kate Jon Kate Little Little Jon Kate Jon Kate
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7:00PM 7:30PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM 930 PM 10:00 PM 110:30 PM11:00 PM11:30 PM MIDNIGHT12:30AM
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WJCT/7 News-Lehrer Sandwiches Lk Leisurama 'G' [M Shore Things 'G' M[ Dance Party Smiley C. Rose
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WAWS/10 70s Seinfeld So You Think You Can Dance 'PG, D,L' News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfeld Frasier Cheers
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HISTORY , P3 P, I I PG -Ii rie Pe.: PG' L Drugs PG i'R



FILM Continuedfrom B ment of historic downtown Savannah. *
SThe Language ofLimbs: A Documentary on the
Emma's latest husband, Tucker, a private look Agrifolk Art Movement
reveals that Emma has a secret and uncontrollable Directed by Eyekiss
dark side. Atlanta
The sweetest angel and favorite citizen of Conceptual artist Jonathon Keats discovers the
Fishtickle would indeed pose an uncomfortable last true folk artists remaining: 50 leyland cypress
dilemma for all if her problem were ever found out. trees. Watch the drama unfold as these trees, outfit-
DOCUMENTARY ted with easels, paper and pencils, communicate
* Tour of Homes through art... seriously.
Directed by Penny.Brice * Bowl Digger
Savannah, Ga. , Directed by Kristy Higby
Once described as the Southern belle with a Alexander, N.C.
dirty face, Savannah is a city of contradictions, pri- A loving story of octogenarians. Maxie and
marily between the haves and have-nots. With its Hilton Eades, rural South Carolinians who create
Spanish moss-draped trees and genteel historic dis- wooden bowls and dough trays as durable as their
trict, it has a dark underbelly of poverty and crime, creators.
sustained by racial inequality and fueled by denial. * The Cole Nobody Knows
"Tour of Homes" provides an alternative tour to the Directed by Clay Walker
ones that cart tourists through the affluent environ- Avondale Estates, Ga.



"When Ineed help with my homework
Iget iffrom CIS. "


Support...


Communttea In schools

Communities In Schools of Nassau County
516 South 10th Street, Suite 205 Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 321-2000* info@cisnassau.org. www.cisnassau.org


7:00 PM 7:30 PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM 9:30 PM 10:00PM 10:30PM 11:00PM 11:30 PM MIDNIGHT 12:30AM
HO Barbaro PG Shrek te Thira(l" i,'"7i Voce. 01 Kung Fu Big Momma s House 2 MUanr Norbit */2 (2007, Comedy)
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S (6:45) Mlchael(,) John Travota. KungFu 300 *** (2007, Action) Gerard Butler, Lena Thinking XXX (In Money Train Wesley
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UNNET MLB Baseball: Florida Marlins at Atlanta Braves. Fishing Ship- Florida Fishing Report Horses
SPEED Pinks Pass Monster Jam (N) Pinks- All Out Low Life Low Life Pinks Pass Monster Jam
(6:00) Escape From The Princess Bride Cary Elwes. A stableboy The Karate Kid, Part Two **12 (1986) Ralph Macchio. Uncom-
New York (1981,) In disguise sets out to rescue his beloved. While visiting Okinawa, Daniel battles his mentor's foes. mon
n Kaw Seap Patrick Flanery. Aggressive ravens Never Cry Werewolf (2008, Suspense) Kevin The Bone Snatcher *V2 (2003, Horror) Scott
attack townspeople barricaded in a diner. Sorbo, Nina Dobrev, Peter Stebblngs. Bairstow, Rachel Shelley, Warrick Grer.
BET 106 Park The Boot BIk Access Bones ** (2001) Snoop "Doggy" Dogg. M The Boot IHell Date Diff Wrld Diff Wrld
Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Gangland Las. Tougher in Alaska Wild West Tech Modern Marvels
HISTORY "insulation" 'PG' II "Truck Stops" 'PG' Vegas. (N) '14, L,V' (N)'PG' '14, L'I "Truck Stops"'PG'


This documentary profiles Chicago-native
Freddy Cole, the virtually unknown, yet equally tal-
ented younger brother of Nat "King" Cole. At age
75, Freddy Cole is, at last, finally being recognized
for his amazing musical talent.
* Dick-George, Tenn-Tom
Directed by Gideon Kennedy
Mobile, Ala.
In 1971, President Richard M. Nixon visited
Mobile, Ala., for 104 minutes, during which time he
shook 100 feet of.hands, lost a cufflink and shared a
stage with his biggest political rival, Gov. George
Wallace. "Dick-George, Tenn-Tom" is a sardonic
look at their rivalry, the creation of the Tennessee-
Tombigbee Waterway, and the attempt on Wallace's
life less than a year later.
EXPERIMENTAL
* Wood Diary
Directed by David Meyers
Henderson, Ky.
Follow a less-than-ordinary man over the course


of one day and discover what it takes most people a
lifetime to learn.
FICTION
* Theodore
Directed by Jorge Moran
Nashville, Tenn.
Theodore knows loneliness, but the challenge of
his life is knowing love.
* Moth to Light
Directed by Elizabeth Strickler
Atlanta
Through a dark and tense atmosphere twists the
horrific coming of age of Muriel. Caught between
the domestic world of her mother and a dark and
luring force in the garden, she contemplates what
to do with the baby her mother dotes on and whose
origins are unknown.
* Mr Extion
Directed by Griffin Hood and Barry Battles
Maylene, Ala.
Two lifelong friends and aspiring filmmakers
find that developing an original idea, with no
budget, is hard to pull off - especially down
South. Through the span of a day, the two reveal
their true feelings on film, stereotypes, race and
each other.
* An Abstraction on the Chronology of Will
Directed by Ben Collins and Kevin Phillips
Savannah, Ga.
William Porten is nothing short of apathetic and
despondent after a break-up with his girlfriend. He
joins the military, becomes a Special Op and lives
with a sustained note of danger until being faced
with a firing squad in the middle of the desert.
Through an act of divine intervention his life is
saved and his will to live is revitalized.







FRIDAY, MAY 30.2008 LEISURE News-Leader


OUT Continued from 1B


and the importance of these crea-
tures. At 11 a.m. June 7 learn
what are Florida's exotic and inva-
sive animal species are and why
they pose a continuous threat to
conservation. These programs
will take place at the Ribault Club
on Fort George Island Cultural
State Park. No reservations are
necessary and the programs are
free. For additional information
call the Talbot Islands Ranger
Station at (904) 251-2320. For
more information about Florida
State Parks, visit
www.FloridaStateParks.org
* * *
The Barnabas Center pres-
ents its "Buy a Tee and Ride for
Free" benefit cruise on June 1
from 2-5 p.m.
Buy a T-shirt for $25 and board
the newly refurbished O.A.
Bloxom at the downtown
Fernandina Beach docks and
cruise to Cumberland Island.
Capt. Ritch will be the host and a
history interpreter will highlight
area history. Beer, wine, soft
drinks and water will be available.
Bring your own snacks.
T-shirts are available at the
New to You Thrift Store on 14th
Street. Call Donna at (904) 310-
6540 for further information. All
proceeds will benefit the
Barnabas Crisis Center.
* * *
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.
* * *
The Amelia Island Museum
of History is offering a guided
tour, "The Golden Era of Amelia
Island," until May 31. This tour of.
Fernandina Beach's north end
introduces the players in Amelia
Island's unique history while giv-
ing a broad understanding of how
the city was affected by national
and world events from 1782-
1850.
A guide will usher participants
down shaded streets and bring
history alive on the streets in
which it happened, before struc-
tures that have remained largely
unchanged through epidemic,
hurricane and war. This private
walking tour lasts approximately 1
hour and 15 minutes and enters
the "Silk Stocking District" and
surrounding streets. The tour is
available by reservation with 24
hours' notice. Call Thea Sea-
graves, tour coordinator, for more
information at261-7378, ext. 105.
* * *
"Made in the U.S.A.," an
evening of culinary, cultural and
choral delights, will be held at 6
p.m. June 2 at Arts Camden
Cultural Center, next door to the
St. Marys Antiques Mall in St.
Marys, Ga.
The evening will include hours
d'oeuvres, music by Cumberland
Sound, desserts and an opportu-
nity to meet all the artists dis-
played and Arts Camden's 2008
scholarship recipients.
Tickets are $15 and available
in advance at the St. Marys
Antiques Mall or at the door the
night of the event. Seating is limit-
ed. For information contact Arts
Camden at (912) 882-2787 or via
e-mail at administrator@ artscam
den.org

Come meet someone spe-
cial 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 profes-


sionals 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.

Callahan Folksinger "Mrs.
Kate" Carpenter will perform at
Yulee Public Library, 76346
Wm. Burgess Blvd. at 10 a.m.
June 10. Come and join Mrs. Kate
for an interactive and educational
time of songs and stories. For
more information, call the library
at 548-4467 or visit
www.MrsKate.com.
* * *
The Northeast Florida Fair
presents the 2008 Blueberry
Festival on June 13 from 4-10
p.m. and June 14 from 8 a.m.-5
p.m. The youth amateur talent
show will be held on June 13 at 7
p.m. for ages 6-12 and 13-18.
Entry deadline is June 5 and the
fee is $10. Prizes will be awarded
for first through third place. For
more information contact Denise
at (904) 314-0780 or Judy at
(904) 879-1359. Vendors should
contact Denise.
* * *
Join a park ranger at 10 a.m.
June 14 for Basic Angling Skills.
Learn important skills such as rig-
ging a line, tying fishing knots,
and various other techniques
involved in angling fish. The pro-
gram will take place at the pavil-
ion behind the Ribault Club on
Fort George Island. No reserva-
tions are necessary and the pro-
gram is free. For additional infor-
mation call the Talbot Islands
Ranger Station at (904) 251-
2320.

Learn how you can help
Florida's environment stay natu-
ral and healthy by planting native
species, eradicating exotic
species, and creating an earth-
friendly mini-environment on your
property. The program will take
place at pavilion five on Little
Talbot Island. No reservations
are necessary and the program is
free with regular park admission.
For additional information call the
Talbot Islands Ranger Station at
(904) 251-2320.
* * *
A "Lock and Key" event will
be held June 21 from 7-9 p.m. at
Tastings, 1515 Prudential Drive,
Jacksonville, for ages 25-55.
Women are given stylish pad-
locks to wear around their necks
and men are given keys. Singles
then meet and greet each other to
see if their locks and keys fit.
Unlocking the locks reaps
chances to win prizes and meet
new people. The game repeats
itselfthroughout the evening so.
people meet many people. Ad-
mission is $20-$25 and pre-regis-
tration is encouraged at www.
LockAndKeyEvents.com/JAX.
* * *
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@bell
south.net for more information
and to register.

FILM/THEATER

At 7 p.m. on the first Thursday
of every month, the lobby of the
Ritz Theatre in Jacksonville is
transformed into a stage for
poets and poetry lovers of all
ages.
Show off your own talent for
verse, or just come to listen and
soak up the creative atmosphere
of The Art of Spoken Word.
For information contact Lydia
Stewart, museum administrator,
at (904) 632-5555, ext. 226, by e-
mail at Istewart@coj.net or visit
www. ritzlavilla.com.

Amelia Community Theatre
will hold a voice class for actors
18 and older on June 5 at the the-
ater, 209 Cedar St.
The registration fee is $15 and
participants may attend a session
from 10 a.m. until noon or 2-4
p.m.
The class, taught by Sinda
Nichols, is for all experience lev-
els, including beginners, and will


include basic techniques and
exercises for the training of an
actor's voice. For more informa-
tion or to register, 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 bookshop has
become one of the longest run-
ning shows in Broadway's history.
Call the FCCJ Artist Series
Box Office at 1-888-860-BWAY, or
visit www.artistseries.fccj.org.
* * *
Nickelodeon, the FCCJ
Artist Series and Broadway
Across America announces a
new national touring production of
"The Backyardigans Live! Tale
of the Mighty Knights" at 7 p.m.
July 8 and 10:30 a.m. and 7 p.m.
July 9. Call the FCCJ Artist Series
box office at 1-888-860-BWAY.
Tickets are also available online
at 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
Beech Street Grill, 801 Beech
St., John Springer on piano every
Tuesday, Friday and Saturday.
Call 277-3662.
* * *
Cafe 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. Rachel in the bar from
9:30 p.m. tonight and in the court-
yard, 2-6 p.m. Sunday; Hupp
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. June 6. 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@fcc
bank.com.

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

Frisky Mermaid Bar & Grille,
22 South Third St., bluegrass .
night Mondays; songwriting con-
test every Wednesday 7 p.m.-
midnight; blues and jazz Fridays
and Saturdays 8 p.m.-midnight;
shag dancing and lessons 4-8
p.m. Sunday. Call 261-3300.
* * *
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. FletcherAve. Call 277-6652.

The Surf Restaurant and
Bar, 3199 S. FletcherAve.
Entertainment nightly during the
week. Call 261-5711.

Wicked Davey's Fancy
Saloon, 232 N. Second St., live
music weekly.
Live music with Paul
Drayton Fridays and Saturdays;
Live Jam Band Sundays 10 p.m.
to close; DJ AJ Wednesdays;
Hupp live Thursdays. Call 321-
4224.


ART/EXHIBITS

Dr. Joyce Karsko is the Island
Art Association's featured artist
for May-June. She is showing
her work in watercolors and
mixed media. Her landscapes
and flowers are primarily inspired
by local scenes. For more infor-
mation contact the gallery at 18 N.
Second St., at 261-7020, or visit
www.islandart.org.

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.
The FiberArtists Network is a
group of professional and emerg-
ing studio artists dedicated to
exploring the media of fiber art.
FAN meets monthly in Jackson-
ville and exhibits in the.
* * *
The Amelia Arts Academy
will offer Art Appreciation and
Application classes beginning
June 10 from 10 a.m. to noon.
Cost is $80. For more information
call 261-0116. To register, call
277-1225.

Mayo Clinic will exhibit its
one-of-a-kind proprietary collec-
tion of medical illustrations at
the Cummer Museum of Art and
Gardens, 829 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, July 10-Sept. 28.
"Scalpel to Sketch: The sci-
ence and beauty of medical illus-
tration at Mayo Clinic," examines
the vital role that medical artists
and their illustrations occupy in
advancing the study and practice
of medicine. For information call
(904) 356-6857 or visit www.cum
mer.org.

The Museum of
Contemporary Art, 333 North
Laura St., Jacksonville, celebrates
drawing and the artist's creative
use of paper in a series of exhibi-
tions titled "Paper Cuts:
Contemporary Drawing at
MOCA."
"And Further the Dew Drop
Falls: Installations by Chris
Natrop" and "Civitates Orbis
Terrarum: Recent Works by
John Bailly" are at MOCA
through Aug. 31.
Admission is $8 adults and $5
for seniors/students/military with
I.D. Members admitted free.
There is no admission charge to
Cafe Nola or the Museum Shop.
For more information visit
www.mocajacksonville.org...

Saturday Fundays are held
the first and third Saturday of
every month at Studio Art, an
educational art space on Eighth
Street. Participants 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 unannounced. For more infor-
mation call 556-3804 or visit
www.islandstudioart.com.

MUSIC OFF THE ISLAND

The Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra presents "Fresh
Ink," the 2008 composers' com-
petition, with reading sessions on
June 3 at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. and
June 4 at 10 a.m. The final con-
cert is June 4 at 7:30 p.m.
Listen in on the newest sym-
phonic music by composers from
across Florida, as they compete
for the chance to have a new
work commissioned and per-
formed by the Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra. An award-
winning American composer will
be in residency as mentor during
orchestral reading sessions June
3 and 4. Conductor Morihiko
Nakahara and the visiting com-
poser will select the winning work
to be performed on the Fresh Ink
Final Concert. Reading Sessions
are free and open to the public.
For tickets to the final concert call
(904) 354-5547, (877) 662-6731,
or visit jaxsymphony.org.

The Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra presents the "Music
of The Eagles - Take it to the
Limit" at 8 p.m. June 7 in the
Robert E. Jacoby Symphony Hall
at the Times-Union Center for the
Performing Arts, with Morihiko
Nakahara, conductor, and


Michael Shotton, guest vocalist.
The concert will spotlight one
of America's most recognized and
influential rock 'n' roll bands, with
songs like "Take it Easy,"
"Desperado" and "Take It To The
Limit."Also enjoy some of Don
Henley's hits and check in to the
"Hotel California," as the sympho-
ny performs this classic album in
its entirety. For tickets call (904)
354-5547, (877) 662-6731, or visit
jaxsymphony.org.
* * *
Red, a Tennessee-based
cross-genre rock band, will play at
Jack Rabbits, 528 Hendricks
Ave., Jacksonville, on June 8.
The band has toured with
Three Days Grace, Breaking
Benjamin and Seether and is cur-
rently on the road with Flyleaf and
Seether. Its debut album, "End of
Silence," was nominated for a
Grammy. For more information
call (904) 398-7496.
* * *
The Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra presents "Bolero,


Bernstein and Bilger" on June
13 and 14 at 8 p.m. in Jacoby
Hall, with Grant Cooper, conduc-
tor, and David Bilger, trumpet.
Hear Ravel's famous "Bolero"
and more scorching symphonic
selections such as Bernstein's
'West Side Story Overture" and
Rimsky-Korsakov's "Capriccio
Espagnol." Guest artist Bilger,
principal trumpeter of the
Philadelphia Orchestra, belts out
an energetic powerhouse of a
concerto by Alexander Arutunian.
This special "encore perform-
ance" will wrap up the symphony
season.

Melissa Etheridge performs
at the Florida Theatre at 8 p.m.
June 19. It doesn't get much more
elemental than "All There Is," the
brief, swirling invocation of the
essence of the universe with
which Etheridge opens "The
Awakening," the ninth studio
album of her singular career.
Call (904) 355-2787 or visit
Ticketmaster.com.


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MUSIC Continued from 1B
the Atlanta Woodwind Quintet,
Central Park, Fernandina Beach
* Sunday, June I at 7:30 p.m.,
Opening Gala with Guarneri
String Quartet, St. Peter's
Episcopal Church, Fernandina
Beach
* Monday, June 2 at 7:30 p.m.,
Virtuoso Winds and Strings II,
First Baptist Church, Fernandina
Beach
* Wednesday, June 4 at 8 p.m.,
Beer & G Strings I, Palace Saloon,
Fernandina Beach
* Thursday, June 5 at 7:30
p.m., Valentina in Jacksonville, St.
Andrews Historic Episcopal
Church, Jacksonville6
* Friday, June 6 at 7:30 p.m.,


Haefliger
Nacht - An
Evening
with
Andreas
Haefliger,
Macedonia
AME
Church,
Fernandina
Beach
Satur-
Valentina day, June 7
at 7:30 p.m.,
Distin-
guished Pianist Series - Claude
Frank, Macedonia AME Church,
Fernandina Beach
* Sunday, June 8 at 3 p.m.,
Americana with Chris Rex and
the Resident Fellowship Artists,


Macedonia AME Church,
Fernandina Beach
* Wednesday, June 11 at 1
p.m., Savannah Grand Showcase
with Resident Fellowship Artists,
Savannah Grand Assisted Living
Facility, Fernandina Beach
* Thursday, June 12 at 11 a.m.,
Family Concert - American
Musical Tales and Wonders, Peck
Center Gym, Fernandina Beach
* Thursday, June 12 at 8 p.m.,
Beer & G Strings II - Encores
and Showpieces, Palace Saloon,
Fernandina Beach
* Friday, June 13 at 7:30 p.m.,
Music Under the Tsars, Prince of
Peace Lutheran Church,
Fernandina Beach
* Saturday, June 14 at 11 a.m.,
Resident Fellowship Artists with


Sthe Diaz
SBrothers,
AME
P ps. Church,
Fernandina
Beach
Satur-
day, June 14
at 7:30 p.m.,
St. Peter's
Anniver-
sary
Pine Concert,
Trio
Settecento
with Rachel Barton Pine, St.
Peter's Episcopal Church,
Fernandina Beach
* Sunday, June 15 at 5:30 p.m.,
Final Gala - Americans in Paris,
The Ritz-Carlton Amelia Island.


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CLASSIFIED


NEWS-LEADER/ FRIDAY, MAY 3U. 200(


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


100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Financial-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Cond.�j-UnfuFrnlr, red
m1 rard of Thanks 205 Live-in Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collecnbles 620 Coal-Wocd-Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 814 West Nassau County 859 Hoi.T..e-Furnsred
S, ,, ,. , ,--..! : 500 FARM & AN IrI A L .,, . . iii;..e r :.u.:. 1 . ... . I--i : .., t. l :.b ' . . , ,, . -i ,,' ;[. i., , it -. - -i tn url.led
I.'' -, I i. _ .... .. 21 u7 Pu;,,ses O pi: :,r unr, t5i 1 I qupn-er, 6c- Ap' plrs.r ,:.-. i- ,: ...i l ril:.'r 803 .1-:t.le Hl , M erm c Lors J lr C si-.,r, '.. un , a. .. -- Rental.
ij' ce,i.--.ra-1 300 EDUCATION 502 L,.esriCk & Supuiles i r1 A.- C:.,-nd. r.ner H- ar,- :. '-. i: T,,3,] 0114 A riT-isha land Homer [117 O 'rr , ,re.S 2 e.cd & 6 re akfaw[
l, r Fu l,..: ro.:- 301 S..:-,ooI & [nn-trucr.:,on 503 Prelrs Supplies 611 Horr,. Fu.r..i , .. i r ' ,i ..:1 , u, 8605 Beacncr 850 RENTALS or 3 oCinr:-
l0 . HaL.-, C ,'ad 302 DL eatF errl'.. 504 Ser'.-ce; 61O r1 ..:al ih-iirnjT,- rr; r.,6' - [-M-_RC HA D. [0 C. cavdterfr.-,,'r ' B 1 ooTiTl[e 'A, -,,r-d H.'a CO H..-,_.:.51 Ret.,,1
I i-c.,,ca Or,-.ar,..bn. 303 Hobb.esCrat 600 MERCHANDISE 61' Tiei. .r-:n-P R.,c.-Cr.IO -.. 700 RECREATION 80 Condomnr,ru Ts 852 .lle Ho.-.-, i. saJr.-i.,usr e
is rG.Srr .ccn 30. Tutori.g 601 Garage Sales E 14 Iiet-.er,. 'r. e- 1i' .5: ..- T. -.: 808 Off lp.and'Yulee a8 3 cble ,-.me I_,i 900 TRANSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lesso ri/Classes 601 Ari,:le Ior Sale -.1' Euidr . '_,'. -I. 5 Jlie Di.:':a.e, 6i09 L_-.[S 8 4 ,-nr. 901 "urar-toJiles
201 H-Il. Wani4ted 400 FINANCIAL 60,3 r1.iCellarneou 616 Sl.arai v.. rr,:.u.i .'i::..-.r Eqiapm ,t" - I Sles 5 10 Farm;s 6 Acreage 855 Apa5-rtm-:c1tS-ur,'.; r -,,d :'u2 Tru.-k.
2i02 -,.li-s-"u-.ne-s. 401 Mortgages Bou rnt Sold 604 BiycI-1S r. II icner,-To.:i,-.au . -i -. r. r...:l, oi l C .immerisr.: al . l Reta 56 Apartmn,-ri[-Uir.urn 2.' 3 .reIt'l' er t.,uralt -02 Stoci-_ 8. Bond r 605 Cc-mi-urt .rs-SuppIEsi 61 Aj,-r.,n , C,:..,ri , u ,-iC L 812 Pi-ooe,-T Exrnange 85; C.:.-j.s- Furn rei T1-4 Plir.[.r.:r. :lce

THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRLCIORl Y Is LOCATED ON PAGE 7B


102 Lost & Found

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


104 Personals

Run your ad STATEWIDE! - Run your
classified ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers reaching over 4 MILLION
readers. Call this newspaper or (866)742-
1373 for more details or visit www.florlda-
classifieds.com. ANF


Florida Community College at Jacksonville (FCCJ) seeks a dynamic individual for
the following position:

School Director

Pathways Career Academy

Located at Downtown Campus, Florida Community College's Pathways Career
Academy charter school is a partnership among higher education, public ed-
ucation, local businesses, community organizations, governmental agencies,
and the regional workforce board. Pathways is a unique and innovative
education program for individuals age 16 to 20 who have dropped out of trad-
itional high schools. The Pathways model combines a flexible instructional ap-
proach in core academic areas with technical training in a college environment.
Program completers earn a high school credential and technical certification in
one of seven high-wage, high-demand fields. The selected candidate for the
School Director position will be responsible for the oversight, direction, devel-
opment and implementation of education and instructional programs for an as-
signed secondary school or academy and the safety and security of its students.
FCCJ offers a competitive salary and a superior benefits package that includes
health, dental, vision and life insurance coverage, as well as an employer-paid
retirement program.
For a complete description of this and other positions that we have available,
please visit our website at http://Jobs.FCCJ.edu. Interested
candidates must submit a Florida Community College at
Jacksonville online application; a resume will not be ac-
cepted in lieu of submitting an online application. .--


FCCJ does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin,
sex, religion, age or disability in employment or the provision of
services and is an equal access/equal opportunity college. FCCJ
maintains a smoke-free/drug-free environment.






WWI


FLORIDA
COMMUNITY
COLLEGE
AT iACSO VILL


rw.fccj.edu


201 Help Wanted
HIRING 10 SHARP GUYS/GALS - to
work in a young fun crew, travel to FL, NY
& US cities. Represent sports, fashion &
news publications. Travel today! Training,
daily & weekly bonuses, trans/provided
Monday/Friday lO0am/6pm. (800)339-
1293 HTTP://www.mytraveljob.com. ANF
PART-TIME RECEPTIONIST - 30+ hours
a week. Telephone & computer skills
helpful, but will train. Nicest new car
dealer In Nassau Co. Call Kevin (904)225-
3673.
ELECTRICIANS & HELPERS
Commercial experience. Local Nassau
County work. Competitive wages;
excellent benefits. DFWP. (904)272-0272
BODYGUARDS - Counter Assault Teams
needed. USA & overseas. $119-$220K/yr.
Bodyguards $250-$750/day. 18 or older.
(615)885-8960 ext 300. www.Inter
nationalExecutives.net. ANF
MEDICAL ASST. - Femandina Beach
Pediatric Office. Must have clinical
experience. Full time w/benefits. Fax
resume to (904)491-3173.


WE HIRE TOP

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

ATILLA





TEMPS
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS:
- WEEKEND RECEPTION
- DATA ENTRY
- MEDICAL FRONT OFFICE
- FINANCIAL ANALYST
- ACCOUNTS PAYABLE CLERK
- BANK TELLER
- ADMIN. SUPPORT
WITH QUICKBOOKS
EOE/M/FN/H
EOE/M/F/V/H
Please Call Dee, Natalie,
Mary or Kim
904-261-5004
www.satlllatemps.com
Serving North Florida &
South Georgia since 1981


201 Help Wanted
NOW HIRING
Companies desperately need employees to
assemble products at home. No selling,
any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info
1-985-646-1700 DEPT. FL-1380.
JOB CRAFTERS, INC. Now Hiring! -
First class shipyard crafts, long term work
FL & AL. Overtime & per diem up to
$24.00+ per hour. Call 1-800-371-7504 or
251-433-1270, Fax: 251-433-0018. EOE.
ANF
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 olvsteeltradino.iobs
aolystoel .com. Olympic Steel is an EOE
m/f/d/v.

$3,000 SIGN ON
EXPERIENCED OTR DRIVERS
* 5% More Paid Miles
* Choose Your Pay Plan
* Van, Flatbed, Refrig
* Choose Your Fleet
ROEHL TRANSPORT
Experience the Power of Red
Students Welcome.
Class A CDL req'd.
Training Avail. GoRoehl.com
888-867-6345



NEW LINE TRANSPORT
seeking qualified
OWNER OPERATORS


* Fuel $1.50 per gallon
* Home every weekend
guaranteed

Ask about our
$1.00 mile guarantee.
Apply online at
w-vw.newlinetransport.com
oi
call 1-888-714-0056
for a phone interview,
lron-Fri. 8-5p

IO., DFWP


201 Help Wanted
Collect Up To $250/Wk of
Unemployment Insurance - If you are
unemployed & haven't filed a claim we can
assist you today. Start collecting
unemployment insurance by calling
(800)582-8761. ANF
FASTENAL is an Industrial and
Construction distributor with great career
opportunities in sales and sales
management with room for advancement.
There is currently a full time Outside Sales
position available at our store located at
474370 East State Road A1A, Femandina
Beach, FL. This is an entry level sales
position with a focus on 8-% outside sales
and 20% branch support, including inside
sales, purchasing and receiving. If
interested, please respond to Dan Bohan
via email to dbohan@fastenal.com with
your resume.
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.
BankCard Managers - National Process-
or seeks experienced sales professional to
manager team. 1st-yr potential $187,070.
2nd. yr potential $339,576. Lifetime
Vested Residuals. (888)637-2426 x227
CODE A. ANF
AWESOME FIRST JOB!! - Now hiring
motivated sharp individuals to work &
travel entire USA. Paid training.
Transportation, lodging furnished. Call
today, start tomorrow. (877)646-5050.
ANF
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
CUSTOMER SERVICE REP - Fast paced
new company, located in Yulee, seeking
professional individual with strong
communication skills, types 40 wpm, and
multi-task oriented. Medical terminology
and/or bl-lingual a plus. Fax resume to
(904)849-7204.
REAL ESTATE COMPANY - now hiring
Housekeepers. Positions open immedi-
ately. Great pay and flexible work hours.
(904)261-9444


201 Help Wanted
Now Accepting Teacher Applications -
at Faith Christian Academy, a K3-8th
grade school, for the 2008-2009 school
year. Please email your resume to Bryan
Alvare' at fcahm(acomcast.net.
FULL TIME/PART-TIME - Front Desk
Clerks & Housekeeping. Apply in person
at Comfort Inn in Yulee. (904)225-2600.
EPISCOPAL CHURCH - needs grounds
keeper/maintenance person part-time,
possibly leading to full time. Salary +
benefits based on experience. References/
drug testing required. Fax work history to
(904)277-1617, mail 801 Atlantic Ave.,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 or e-mail:
parishoffice@stpetersparish.org
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.
CASHIER, BACK ROOM, & DOCK
PERSON - Must be able to lift up to 50
Ibs. & stand for long hours. Saturday a
must. Apply in person, New To You Resale
Store, 930 S. 14th St.
Guaranteed Weekly Settlement Check
- Join Wil-Trans Lease Operator Program.
Get the benefits of being a lease operator
without any of the risk. (866)906-2982.
Must be 23. ANF
HOUSEKEEPER NEEDED - 8-20 hrs per
week, $12 per hour. Laundry, ironing, etc.
References required. Call 321-0907 or fax
resume to 277-6650.
HVAC Tech Training - Heat up your
career! No exp needed. Get nationally
certified in 3.5 wks. Local job placement
asst. Financing available. Classes start
now. (877)994-9904. ANF
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


CALL NOW - FUNG DEADLINE IS JUNE 15, 2008
If you, a deceased spouse or parent currently suffer or suffered from any of
the following ailments as a result of smoking cigarettes with the first
signs of illness occurring before November 1996, you may be eligible to
partiripale in i s 1,,l' l. Ii -*i ] Cjh l .. '.i u flee c n'uiilaliri.
* Lung Cancer * Esophogeol Cancer * Hearl Disease
* Kidney Cancer * Laryngeal Cancer * Bladder Cancer
* COPD/Emphysema * Oral Cavity/Tongue Cancer
Dennis A. Lopez is licensed in FL with offices in Tampa. l BI I IM l
in lThe hiring of a lawyer is oil important decision that should
S" "" .- not be base solely upon advertisements. Before you decide,
a sk us to send you hee written information about our qualifications and experience.


105 Public Notice

All Real Estate advertised herein is
subject to the Federal Fair Housing
Act, which makes it Illegal to advertise
any preference, Ilmltatlon, or
discrimination based on race, color,
religion, sex, handicap, familial status
or national orgin, 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 inform-ed that all
dwellings advertised are available on
an equal opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have been
discriminated against in connection
with the sale, rental or financing of
housing, call the United States
Department of Housing and Urban
Development - HUD - 1(800)669-
9777, or for the hearing impaired
1(800)927-9275.


IN








FRIDA lY. M 30.2008 CLASSIFIED NrIv-LI-ADER7


201 Help Wanted
CAT CLINIC OF FERNANDINA - seeks
hardworking full time tech. Experience
preferred. Fax resume to (904)277-0858.
AMELIA INTERNAL MEDICINE - is
seeking experienced/certified candidates
for full time and part-time Medical
Assistant positions. Must possess a
commitment to patient care, teamwork,
and the ability to multi task. No nights or
weekends. Fax resume to (904)277-
8487.
Earn $$$ Helping MDs! Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from the News-Leader and the
FTC.
LAND SURVEYING
Crew Chief and Instrument Man position
for career onented individuals. Experience
required. Benefits include vac., ret. plan,
health ins., holidays, bonus plan, uniforms
and more. Send resume to or fill out
application at: Manzie & Drake Land
Surveying, 117 So. 9th St., Fern. Bch., FL
32034. (904)491-5700
EXPERIENCED AUTO MECHANIC - Must
have tools & valid drivers license.
Dependable & drug free. Bill's Auto Repair,
425 S. 8th Street. (904)261-1197
HORSE PERSON NEEDED - to help with
horses & barn work. Part-time. Experience
necessary. Call (904)571-0162.


202 Sales-Business
WORK FROM HOME! Growing
environmentally concerned company
seeking outgoing reps. Details 904-535-
2833.
204 Work Wanted
SUN LAWN CARE
Mow, trim, edge, blow, hedge, etc.
Free quote, best price possible
(904)548-8470
HANDYMAN - All types of home repair
and improvements. Dependable service.
Licensed, bonded, and insured. Call Mark
Bullington at (904)277-8780.
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.

207 Business
Opportunities

RETAIL BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
Existing sunglass store for sale. 25K
obo mcl all FF&E, Inventory of $16,000,
signs & more. Will train. Can add new
products. Great visibility, low lease
rate. Call Phil Griffin or Marcia Brown
at Amelia Coastal Realty. (904)261-
2770
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE - Do you earn
$800 in a day? 30 local machines & candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968 B02000033. Call
us: We will not be undersold! ANF


207 Business
Opportunities
Well established, local children's
retail business in Fern Bch, 6 figures
sales, solid client base, no debt, great
investment. Serious injuries only
(904)753-6039



305 Tutoring
TRAVELING TUTOR - Debbie Straight
accepting students and groups for
summer tutoring. Most subjects. Solve
FCAT and memory loss problems. (904)
321-0846
306 Lessons/Classes
ABC LEARNING RESOURCES - tutoring
all grades/subjects, Behavior Therapy,
Parenting, Counseling, Educational
Testing, Spanish, ESOL AmSignLang,
Etiquette www.abclearnmingresourcecenter.
corn (904)557-4299



502 Livestock
& Supplies
HORSES FOR SALE - Moving must sell.
Sacrifice app mare, quarter gelding, mare
buckskin. Call for more information (904)
261-8693. Motivated seller.


FORSiALUE BYOWNER


601 Garage Sales
870 LAGUNA DR. - H/D 15" table saw,
tools, router table, lawn mower, (2)
refrig/freczers; men's suits, ties, dress
shirts, shoes; Princess House crystal,
misc. household. Sat. 5/31, 9am-noon
ONLY, please.
4-FAMILY HUGE SALE - Sat. 5/31, 8am-
2pm. Everything cheap. Household, baby
items, movies, CD's, anything &
everything. 86495 Yulee Hills Rd., off
Pages Dairy (off Chester). Rain cancels.
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.
YARD SALE - Sat. 5/31, 8am-12pm.
96014 Sea Winds Dr (south end of
Clinch). Misc. items & plants.
"MOVING SALE" - Everything must go!!!
Furniture, football table, Christmas
collectibles, beer mirrors, bookcases, wine
racks, curtains, vases. Sat. 5/31, 8am-
noon. 724 S. 6th Street.
FRI. & SAT. - All day. Oak electric log
fireplace, $150. 2 recliners tan w/colored
square circle patterns, spot resistant,
$50/ea. Plastic storage shelves w/doors
$20. Other items. 940018 Old Nassauville
Rd. (904)491-7683
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE - Sat. 5/31,
8am-2pm. Comer of Cardinal & Harts Rd.,
Yulee.


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


SERVICE DIRECTORY


--1 NINGS & CANOPIES

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


BA\ ED ST R W\


JOHN'S PINE STRAW
QUALITY GA STRAW - GREAT PRICE
277-0738
Locally Owned & Operated
Sevenmmm Year of ServigAmdia land
Inrallation Available * Pa, Frieny Service







---





CARPET CARPE[I REPAIRS


Repairs * Reslhelches * Small Inslallalions




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


CLEANING ; SERVICE


HONEY DO'S CLEANING
& HANDYMAN SERVICE
277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cll
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 AB
753-3067 '

HOMES * CONDOS * OFFICES



IUimberly Clean, Inc.
$15 OFF ist Time Clean
Licensed, Bonded
& Insured
Jennifer 572-2193
Kelli 556-9067



CONCIERGE SERVICES



PET
SERVICES *
HOME ---CONCIERGS
MONITORING I
TRANSPORTATION
PERSONAL ASSISTANT
AM 0ICO * RG S.O


( CONCRETE


NICK ISABELLA, INC,
Color and Slamped Fatios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Nowano oig ReguiLa Concrete
and S3mnped Concre.,e
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
LICENSE R694


CONSTR LICTION


BRANNAN
CONSTRUCTION
State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed * Insured
State Licensed RB0055959
GilRAGES * ROOM ADDITIONS
NEW HOMES
QUALITY GUARANTEED

2-Car Garages
516,49500 -
"W0*.''jiii




FRAMING SPECIALIST
Remodeling * Additions
New Hone Construction.
Residential Commercial
Decks * Fences - All Types

Licensed * Bonded * Insured

Osborne
Construction Inc.
FREE ESTIMATE
753-1156
CGC1510728



AMELIA

T^ ISLAND

GUTTERS
SNOW INSTALLING
SCREEN ROOMS

6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster
(904)261-1940

CO NT RC C TO R


MASTERS
Carpentry 6 Trim, Inc.
^ Slale~etiledflesKnalCenlctor
Hands On
*NEW CONSTRUCTION
*ADDITIONS
*DECKS
*PORCHES
*REMODEL
*TERMITE DAMAGE
*VINYL & HARDY SIDING
Bob Masters
phone: 904-626-1165
fax: 904-491-0082
Licensed & Insured
N.E.F.B.A.

FENCES



CSF
CREATIVE SERVICES
& FENCE CO, INC.
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Fencing - Chain Link / Privacy
Home Repairs* Concrete Repairs
Pressure Washing * Gutter Cleaning
Wood Work

Free Estimates

Office: 904-225-2366
Cell Phone: 904-703-5022


GARAGE DOOR &
OPERATOR SYSTEMS
Stcven IHuIr Maintenancc, In i
The ,ci clc ' ,i i v since 1984 -
Quit Pa'ing TooN Muc!
OUpralor or s eoi ieplacements Iransnmlle r replacr snln
� Broken springs y Stipped gears
SCabhiRs SorwnC for all makes & models
904-277-2086

H)l[lF: inlIPR(\ EMlEN 11



Flip Flops

"use hat you have"
decorating,
interior painting,
color selection,
organizing. move ini help,
vacation home makeover,
staging for sale, etc.
Lisa Inglis
557-1131
LicenO ed / IlsuLred



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


Manley's
Renovations
* Handyman
* Maintenance
* Siding
o Decks
o Ceramic Tile
0 Painting
o Framing
o New Homes
o Additions
Over 30 Years Experience
Manley Deloach
904-491 -8449
Li.-r.'.,- . BC f ,'42-r ,"
Cerlilied Building
Contractor



OTTOi CUSTOM

WOODWORKING, INC.
CUSTOM CABINETS ENTERTAINMENT CENTERS
BOOKCASIEI TRIM CARPENTRY
HOME REPAIRSI REMODELING
LICENSED & INJURED
,RH 904-557-3100


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

4 321-0540 CELL 904-557-825



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


HoM( E I MPRO\VEIENT_


Hinaricane Opening Protection
SAVE 15-50% on
Homeowner's Insurancel
Free Estimatesl
We Accept Visa/MC/AmEx/Discover
(904) 491-0193 * (904) 334-7283
K and N Home Builders LLC


HOUSE SITTING


INLIEU OF YOU, INC
Absentee Homeowners
Service
Nancy Strickland
(904)285-4131
GOING AWAY? Let us care for your home.
20 yrs experience.



I. \,N CL EARIN G


NORM'S
LAND CLEARING &
BACKHOE SERVICE
FILL DIRT-HAULING*FIREWOOD
STUMP GRINDING -TREE SERVICE
PONDS DUG * DEMOLITION WORK
904-277-3694
CELL 753-1393
www.n ibrhnsbcikTkoe.comi


SL \\ N M l. INTENANCE


loricda
Gardeller
Landscape Management, Inc.
Residential, Commercial, Associations
LAWN MAINTENANCE and LANDSCAPING
* Mowing, trimming, edging, weeding
* Sodding, mulching, clean-ups
* Flower 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

CHRIS SPIva

", (904) 753-2959
casilW


N I.X11iNTENANCTE

John Cooper
Happy Grass Lawn Care
Free Estimates * Licensed & Insured
Discount Prices
Mon-Fri: 8am - 5pm 6 Call Day or Night
904-206-1104
jtlawncare&yahoo.com



\AVV-3 v " ' ;-I
We bring your lawn back to life
* Complete Lawn Care
* Pressure Washing
ot Mulching
SOwners/Operators
Kimberly Ellinglon * Eric Robinson
lawn.medics@yahoo.com
Ce11(904) 349-3758 * Cell(904) 894-0630
Llcensed-lnsured-Resldenllal-Commerclal


NMOLD


ll ,l I I

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


- .-SU -) (1RS


Scot lawson Chris Iowe
Sales Consultant S s C lt



CHEVROLET * BUICK
PONTIAC * GMC
464054 SR 200 * Yulee

(904) 261-6821


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!


PAIN'I IN ' C




"Quality Work
at Reasonable Prices"
* Interior and Exterior Painting
* Pressure Washing
No Job Too Small or Too Large"
*Licensed 'Bonded
*Insured
*Call for Free
Estimates &s References

225-9292
_ Locally Owned
&- i Operated



AMELIA ISLAND
QUALITY PAINTING, INC.,
"C(all ie' Piroli'ssioials"
(904) 753-1689
RESIDENTIALI.
COMMERCIALL
*INTERIOR/IEXTERI OR
SPEICIALlZEli) FINISIIES
*PRESSURE WASIIING
& WAI'TER PROOFING I

LICENSEDD e BOND) * INSURII)
*PROF:ESSIONAI, CIAIrISMANSI III' l
AFFORI)ABI., PRICES
*SERVING NASSAU COUNTYSINCE 1!997
*CAII.TOI)AY FOR YO R
M FRewit g-SOwMA'ril
Marc L.awing - Owner/Operator


PAN ROLL SERVICES


e-> Y 'A PrY'PtOL-U
A LOCAL PAYROLL SERVICE
30% OFF MARKET RATES
ALL PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES INCLUDED.
CALL PAYROLL OF AMERICA
(904)548-0110 OR (352)226-5056


PRESSURE WASHING


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


ROOFING


I-^\ COASTAL BUILDING
S SYSTEMS

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

261-2233
Free Estimate
CCC-o57020
/ ... .......i ......


9 ROOFING, NC.

333-6496
100% FINANCING .s...
UP TO 130 MPH
METAL/SHINGLE Q Kll
FREE EST.
CCC-055600


_ TREE SERVICES




SANFOR0*S
TREE SERVICE
Tree Trimming * Tree Removal
Chipping - Stump Grinding
Bucket Trucks Available






Does not Includestump grinding





GIRGIS TREE SERVICE
We'll o Out on a Limbfor our Curtonme
ALL TYPES OF TREE WORK
LICENSED INSURED
ROGn_ GIRGIS
FREE ESTIMATES
WILL MEET OR BEAT ANY WRfTEN ESTIMATE
OFFcI: (904) 225-9473
CELL: (904) 627-0792









Removal

/ New Tree Installadon
Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured

904-718-6317
Fernandina Beach, Florida


THI-rSPAC
AV.IABL

E dverise I









FRIDAY.MAY30.2008 CLASSIFIED NlWS-LEADER


1-2-3 Bedrooms



$1 000 OFF

Each Month

Limited Time

Large Aparti nts * On-Site Minnageient * Clubhouse & Playground * Pool
I'I' � 1n , * ini . IrI nd. j .I,,I.,,


Eastwood Oaks

APARTMENTS
(904) 845-2922
37149 Co'dy Circle * lHilli;ard. Florida












. , * .. . .


IN FREE .













Isle de Mai -S

HOMES FROM THE LOW $300'S
904.491.4270
* located on Amelia Island
* minutes to the beach
* community pool & cabana Construction Company
* directions: 1-95, east on A1A/ www.sedaconstruction.com
Fernandina exit. over ICW
bridge, right on Amelia island
Pkwy, left on Bailey P.J. to Isle de
Mai on the right.

, , i i I


601 Garage Sales
YARD SALE - Bow & Arrow Camp-
ground, Hwy. 17 South. Sat. 5/31, 8am.

MOVING SALE - Multi-family, Longa-
berger baskets consultant supplies,
treadmill, Pilates reformer, gun cabinet,
clothes, kitchen items, furniture. Bargains
galore! Flora Parke @ 30435 Forest
Parke. Sat. 5/31, 8am. No early birds!

3-FAMILY GARAGE SALE - Baby items,
kid's stuff, maternity clothes, stroller, car
seat, pack-n-play, & crib. Page Hill,
861349 Worthington. Sat. 5/31, 7am-lpm

GARAGE SALE - Sat. 5/31, 7am-12pm.
1504 Highland St. Household items,
surfboard, bed frames, etc.


601 Garage Sales
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.
REDECORATED THE HOUSE - & cleaned
the garage. Many items must go.
Needlepoint pillows, plate racks, throws,
baskets, silk flowers, custom curtains, &
much more. Sat., 5/31, 8am-12pm at
2166 Nature's Gate Ct. North, Fernandina.
GARAGE SALE - Sat. 5/31, 7am-lpm, in
Spanish Oaks, 96050 Springwood Ln. Lots
of children's toys, general household
items, kitchen items, & more!




DARLINGTON
REALTY, INC.
474382 E. SR 200* Fernandina Beach, FL
(904)261-8030 0 Cell (904) 753-0366
Unftnished Condos - On Island
*CapeSound Condos -Gatedcoinminmtyin Almela
Island wi/ pool, fitess center & gazebos al oundc 2 cre
lake
- 2167 Pebble Beach Way - 3BR'3 5 BA .'m sr5 3 floors
w eled.l'atori, 1.600mo
-1883WhiteSands Way - 3 il,.A.0,1 4SF. 3 flool s
w/ielvatoi St, dO/lio
- 2152 White Sands Way 3BIU3AL .i,992Si 2 stoI \
SlI00'illo
Fuirnlshed Cond os - On IIan
- 1885 White Sands Way at Cape Sound - 3BR/35BA.
24l SI', coiiipletely firniished. , mml 3day lease Call
* 2166 White Sands Way at Cape Sound 3BIR/35BA, com-
pletelv fill i shlet i l. 30 ldv leas . Call tortrates
* 21O Beach Wood Villa at Aneli.a Islindr Plantaton -
2BR/2BA endl inlit on 2nd floor, fil hillvf hrisled, over-
looks pool.like &golftourse S51500'mo.


SUMMER S~ALE


,tr... ,', ; . . . -
Al
W 2


When we build o


* land avail. in Duval, Clay, St. Johns Et Nassau
* shop & compare- our standards are their upgrades!
* we do all engineering, permitting & inspections
* financing available
* quality construction
* personal attention throughout the entire
building process


206-0603
728-7063
343-5459


S602 Articles for Sale
LEGACY BILLBOARDS REGULATION
SLATE TOP POOL TABLE - $1,000.
(904)415-0769
GUN SHOW - Sat. 6/7, 9-5 & Sun. 6/8,
9-4. The Morocco Shrine, 3800 St. Johns
Bluff Rd., Jacksonville. North Florida Arms
Collectors. (904)461-0273
HOME EXERCISE SYSTEM - Includes leg
press, bench press, lat pull down, etc. All
steel construction and plates. Nice! $400.
(904)277-2736

607 Antiques
& Collectibles
BE GREEN RECYCLE - Create your own
unique decor with items from The Old
Flood Store Antiques, Yulee. 225-0902.


www.oldfloodstore.com


Nassau Club 610 Air Conditioners
Nassau Club /Heating
Apartments
S Best rlddrissrll,'inAe aurnadi aeah HEAT/COOL - Window units & ice


1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedrooms

'UNLIIKE THE REST!'

/ PIool
/ Fitness Center
V Business Center
/ Gated Commnunity


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

611 Home FurnishingsI

MOVING MUST SELL - Queen size sofa
bed, $200. Kenmore washer & dryer, like
new, $500. Dining room table & 6 chairs,
$500. Oak & glass coffee table, $75.
Bakers rack, 4 shelf, $125. 2 brass &
rrvytal ais mn p $1n 225-5991 or 583-


Call for Specials | 1997
(904) 277-2500
(904) 277-2 0 624 Wanted To Buy

I BUY 3UNK CARS - & heavy equipment
for scrap. (904)879-1190 or cell (904)
705-8628.


HIGHEST PRICE PAID in Nassau
For Junk Cars, Scrap Iron, Lg. Trucks
and Buses. Call (904)206-1866.




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

704 Recreation Vehicles
2005 3AYCO SPORT 165 - 18 foot,
pristine condition $10,000. (912)729-
4004.


6 I
OWNE Et


P OA6IL


YOUR NEXT STEP- call now to schedule
a meeting with our offsite specialist
who can answer all of your questions


LXI


SEdaA
OIwwwT l' F IFIVISION
www.sedacoiistruction.coni


802 Mobile Homes
OWNER WILL FINANCE - 3BR/2BA M.H.
on 1 acre in Yulee. $105,000 Low Down
payment. (904)261-6090

804 Amelia Island Home
Drastically Reduced - from $749,000 to
$599,000. Amelia Park, 4BR/3BA, granite
countertops, tile floors, 2960 sq. ft.,
shows new. 1797 School St., 557-5644.
FOR SALE OR RENT - 5BR. 2510 1st
Ave. Partial ocean view from upper deck,
garage. Will rent furnished or not. Great
beach house. $555,000. (904)753-0882
LAKEWOOD SUBDIVISION - 3 houses
in great condition. Inverness, Penbrook,
Whitfield. Very low $200's. Agents
protected. (904)261-0243 or (904)583-
4402
WONDERFUL 2BR/2BA PATIO HOME -
Steps to beach & golf. Updated, move-in
ready. Easy to show. Comm. pool. Lowest
HOA dues. $299,900. 225-8900 days,
261-3023 eves. Owner is licensed realtor.

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 e-mail to
anotherdavl956@)vahoo com
RENT TO OWN - 2BR/2BA near high
school. $1300/mo. Low Down. (904)753-
2202
FOR SALE BY OWNER - Near Historic
District, 515 Fir St. Newly remodeled.
Fenced in yard. Loaded with bamboo,
granite, all new stainless steel appliances.
A must see! Call for appointment (904)
321-1968 or (904)206-1334.

805 Beaches
FSBO - 3/2 in beautiful Ocean Ridge. New
roof, kitchen & siding. Across from
community pool, 2 screened tiled porches
& hot tub. $369,900. (904)556-4500
OCEANFRONT PROPERTY
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
DUPLEX LOT - 1 block from beach on
First Ave. between Allan & Mizell.
60'X115'. $280,000. (904)733-0657

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


ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLES
AUCTION
Sunday, June 1, 2008
Preview 10 A.M.; Auction 11 A.M.

jfranRk'5 antiques & Zfuction5
U.S. HWY. 1 - Hilliard, FL
Rocking Wicker Crib, Chairs,Vanity, Bed, Dressers. Coins including
Silver Dollars, Proof sets, Large Cents,Advertising. Pottery,
Spatterware, China & Glassware, Holsters,Water and Snake Boots,,
Turkey Decoys, Porcelain Dolls, Quilts -- 100's of Items --
PULBLIC WELCOME
To View On-Line www.auctionzip.com
ID #4730. Credit Cards accepted 13% Buyers Premium.
Discounted to 10 % for Cash or Check. Sale by: Barbara Speal

- � -,ir. ,, ,~ n aiil'-I' , i-J i -2S70
Pil Morten, Auctioneer, Li. 522 Bus. Lic. i0
Phil Mortensen,Auctioneer, Lic. #1522* Bus. Lir 086









FRIDAY. MAY 30.2008 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER Y9


806 Waterfront
4BR/2BA - 150 ft creekfront. Lighted
dock. 1.5 acres - very private. Million
dollar view. Ocean access. $499.9k.
htto://www.ndfav.com or 904-225-0986

808 Off Island/Yulee
NEW CONCRETE BLOCK HOMES - 1675-
3004 sq. ft. $165,900-$229,900. No cost
preserve/lake lots. Call (904)849-7017
NORTH HAMPTON - 4BR/3BA, 2500 sf,
hardwood floors, iron fence, former
model. $379,000. 86541 North Hampton
Club Way. 225-0016 or 415-3305
LEASE/OPTION TO BUY - 5BR/3BA +
bonus, 3200sf, large lot, upgraded
kitchen. 5% down. Owner hold mortgage.
1.5 years new. $234K-�$6700 down or
! $2000/ mo. + deposit. (904)403-4844
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
4BR/2BA - Yulee lease with option.
$5000 down $1400/mo. E-Z Qualify. (904)
277-3555. Great neighborhood.
3BR/2.5BA - Marsh Lakes waterfront.
New paint, A/C, dock, 2200sf. Below
appraisal. Call (904)206-1696.

| 809 Lots
2 ACRES - In Nassauvllle. $75,000. Leave
message 556-6673. Mobley Heights to
Owens Rd. to Lonnie Crews Rd. to Patricia
Ct.
FSBO - River view lot, 100X136. Lot 4,
Forest Dr., Amelia City. $149,900. Call
(214)906-3107.
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
Yulee - fenced, off Harts Rd. w/unfinished
garage/apt $99,900. Nassauville - Acre
$49,900. Nick Deonas Realty, Jan Johnson
(904)556-2114.


When you h
V a classified ad is a

So whether your prosper

with'his morning coffee

is ready and waiting, and
F1. quick case









FLORIDA'S OLDEST W


NEWS N

511 Ash Street *Ferna
(904) 261-3696 *Fa


817 Other Areas
INCREDIBLE BLACK ROCK MOUNTAIN
VIEW - 2BR/1BA log cabin on 1 acre. 6
miles to Highlands, NC. 7 miles to
Cashiers, NC. $205,000. (828)507-3123
VIRGINIA MTNS. - Log cabin shell on 2
private acres near very wide trout stream
In the Galax area & New River State Park
$139,500. Owner (866)789-8535. ANF
NEW ARIZONA LAND RUSH - 1 or 2-1/2
"Football Field" sized lots $0 down. $0
interest. $159-$208 per month. Money
back guaranteed (866)745-3229 or
www.sunsiteslandrush.com ANF





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.
SWMH - 2BR/2BA located on nice private
lot In Yulee. By appt. only. $325/bi-
weekly, 1st & last, $60J0 deposit. Personal
& credit references required. Must verify
annual Income, rental history &
employment. 1 yr lease req. Service
animals only, no pets. Call (904)277-
2086.
MOBILE HOME FOR RENT - 2BR/1BA.
Porch. Private lot. Yulee area. $575/mo +
deposit. (904)225-0353
LIKE NEW - 3BR/2BA, 2-car gar, 10x15
screened porch. Corner lot near beach,
downtown, schools, hospital, greenbelt.
Still renting? Build equity Instead. Lease
with option. 10% dn-1500 IP mo.
$259,000 OR Rent $1100/mo., 1st, last &
$1200 dep., Req-1 yr lease, verify Income,
rental history, employment. (904) 277-
2086 -
3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME - on 1 acre.
CH&A, front deck, storage shed. Located
between Yulee & Callahan. $900/mo. +
deposits. (904)790-1886, (904)753-1522
FOR RENT - 2BR/1.5BA on Ig lot near I-
95. New appliances. Service animals only.
$650/mo. + $650 dep. Call (904)277-
7132.
3BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE - mobile homes
for rent in Nassauville and Yulee areas.
$700 - $900 per mo + sec dep. Avail
immediately. Call Sara at (904)753-3268
YULEE/WILSON NECK - 2BR/2BA on 1
acre completely fenced. Also, 2 car
garage with washer/dryer hookup. $750
per month + $600 deposit. Available July
15. (904)225-2732


WHY NOT GET DOWN

TO BUSINESS BY

PLACING YOUR

CLASSIFIED AD,

, TODAY!




have something to sell,

always working for you.

ct opens up the paper

or before bed, your ad

I that could mean some

ifor you. -









SESKLY NEWSPAPER


LEADER

ndina Beach. Florida
ix (904) 261-3698


852 Mobile Homes
2BR MOBILE HOME - $700/mo. + $700
deposit. No drugs, no alcohol. (904)491-
8768

854 Rooms
FURNISHED - Amelia Island Plantation. 2
queen beds, private entrance, includes
utilities. $550/mo. (904)261-4743

855 Apartments
Furnished
1BR/BATH/DINING-KITCHEN COMB. -
Elect., water, garbage, washer/dryer, cable
TV all furnished. In Nassauville. 6 mo.
lease. $450/mo. + $300 dep. 277-3819
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

856 Apartments
Unfurnished
UPSTAIRS APARTMENT REMODELED -
2BR/2BA, W/D, close to town or beach.
$950/mo. + $500 deposit. (904)277-
0788 or 753-3584.
OCEANVIEW - 3BR/1BA luxury duplex,
tile throughout, central A/C, alarm, W/D,
deck. 927 N. Fletcher. $1025/mo. -* dep.
(904)386-1005
ACROSS FROM THE BEACH -
2BR/1.5BA, all tile, plus outside private
hot & cold shower. 1100sf. $1150/mo. +
security deposit. (904)753-3695
3BR/1BA UPSTAIRS OCEAN VIEW
DUPLEX - with deck, fenced yard,
washer/ dryer hookups. Pets OK. No
smoking. $1100/mo. Call (904)662-2360.
AT THE BEACH - Small 1BR apartment.
$750/mo. Includes all utilities. Service
animals only. References required. (904)
206-4100 or (904)335-1665. One month
free rent.
NORTH END - 2BR/1.5BA upstairs ocean
view apt., backs to Fort Clinch Park.
Front/rear decks. One block to beach
access. $900/mo. Call (904)277-8129
DOWNTOWN GARAGE APT. - Just built,
1BR, upstairs with deck, clean, bright.
$650/mo. plus util. 322 N. 3rd St. (904)
261-6846
OCEAN FRONT - 2BR/1BA, patio, freshly
painted, CH&A, private beach access for
tenants. $850/mo. + $950 deposit. Yearly
lease. 270 S. Fletcher. (904)556-5722.


856 Apartments
Unfurnished
1BR/1BA - w/garage & W/D. Steps to
popular beach access, corner of S.
Fletcher & Allan. $700/mo. + utilities.
556-3002
OCEAN SIDE 2BR - Main Beach area,
ocean view, large deck. 12 mo. lease.
$950/mo. + utilities. Call (847)867-3163.
CUTE STUDIO APARTMENT/OFFICE
SPACE - just off Centre St. $650/mo.,
includes utilities. (904)321-0874


856 Apartments
Unfurnished
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
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.
2BR TOWNHOUSE
S. Fletcher Ave.
(904)583-2456


856 Apartments
Unfurnished
3BR/2BA OCEANVIEW DUPLEX - Top
floor, 1 block from ocean, large deck, W/D
hookups. Lease plus deposit. $1150/mo.
Call (904)225-2010 or (904)583-0095.
2 OR 3BR CONDOS AVAILABLE - Rent
starting at $850-$1100. Ask about
Special for immediate move-in, (904)277-
1983.
WATERFRONT - 1BR. Available May 15.
'Great location, private. Boat dock also
available. (904)703-4265


Nassau River home at the CW. Dock. Bells River home on deep water. Historicalhome,corner of Ash &S 3rd.
bulkhead, lift. Ig. terminal dock. boat ramp Unobstructed access to the ocean. bring Block to Centre St.. 2 blocks to the marina.
&much more. 3/3, 3.407 sf plus a guest your sailboat or trawler 4/2.2.609 sf Restore to Its former glory. 2.627 sf. 4/2.Ig
house Adjoining lot available. lot w/additional lot available. C-3 zoning.
SL492500 #45203 S549,000 #45299 5549.900


Ocean view lot across from beach access & I block
S.ofAtlantic Zoned R-3 and is 50x254'. 5495000
#42732 Adjoining Beachview cottage, refurbish
or remove & build new. 5489.900 #42732
Purchase of both would give 100' frontage &max
0n4 unlrt ncsihiepl


Pirates Cove lot, only 350 yards to the Two lots on Lofton Creek & Meadowflelds
beach, area of custom homes. Key West bluff Rd. an area of beautiful custom
style home drawings available. homes.

$247900 #38260 $299.900 each #45456 & 45458


RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE EXPERT SPECIALIZING IN WATERFRONT PROPERTIES f a

CELL (904) 753-4390 * OFFICE (904) 261-3986,.
Walsodeorp.eEa~Mw
SAMKELLUM@COMCAST.NET * WWW.AMELIAWATERFRONT.COM 3321S. Fletcher Ave.
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034











A GUIDE TO NEWLY LISTED REAL ESTATE PROPERTIES


GREAT CENTRAL LOCATION
2101 Taurus Court - $377,000
4 Deo ? o-lth, 2,104 sq f. screened solar heat-
,3 p,:,,-.l ruge covered lanai, 3 minutess to
e�-e:r . .:,cery & restaurants Most square
i. q 3, � -,d best price per square foot in The
-,.:, :.f Amelia! Plantation shutters
. Ir, : jr.',ji fenced, 1 owner. Perfect Ist or
5r,.Ii'_rr.;.. MLS #46487
Call Carey (904) 415-6268

Carey Dresser Prudential
Realtor'
(904) 415-6268 , w, a


MARSHFRONT DEAL!
LOT 8 Bennett Avenue * $225,000
Seller offering only one of
several lots at a discounted price So
take advantage nowl Views of Amelia
Island. Build your own docki
Gorgeous! MLS #46312

Call Carey (904) 415-6268

Carey Dresser Prudential
. Realtorp
(904) 415-6260 Chaplin Williams


GORGEOUS BRYLEN HOME!
95036 Reserve Court * $520,000
.s..c-l, i ir. Island. Many upgrades & barely
Iv�Jl In -'W,.,r-ed l'by he designe d�coril Allfur-
nlrhlrhfg r,.g .: 1.)l1l 12' ceilings. Crown molding.
g1onll _ni. ,. , . .s cablnets. i8 tile floors, wired for
[.1 . , .: : r tr1-place. designer drapes & fixtures.
3 r-j - 't �r. r -r. MtMI#46515

Call Carey (904) 415-6268

Carey Dresser Prudential
Realtor*
(904) 415-6268 Reanl liams



AMELIA LAKES,
'iMl H GATED COMMUNITY


Lileirir m 4BR'3BA horne in beautiful setting! Manly builder
upgrades. Chair railing, %aulted ceiling, exquisite tile,
doknsrjars, potential mother-in-law suite preplumbed lor
kitchen Gas lreplaci and range-
$459,900 MLS #43467


Lisa Mahony


(904) 415-5528
lisa@Slisamahony.com
Fax (2 1) 242-3729
500 Centre Street
: - - - -P i I ^ '1


Lisa Mahony

(904)415-5528
liii'ali amn-hor , co r


:1 hrriJ-, i ?e . i h . i -4n



John T Ferrelra & Son. inc
t'r,,;ii~ . ri. .i i,(i .. i i .i ]., .; .j .r..'... i


TEAM HASKETT
Donald Haskett Pam Nall-Haskett
Realtor' Realhor
I 1, Io) 2 I t olCcl
( JII I 'q % ; l t. .l])

i~h rh , I ,rL .l,'bdll'.,,rl, in



St,96 1687 Gateway Blvd., Suilc 1i)1 A
AmelialRealty Amelia Island. FL 32,3.1


Candy Hammer Rayla Webb Cassle Stalllngs
Su'; PLpruAtirJn.




NEWS LEADER
"amrLmmmm,~ T;~~~Zmi l -ll. 1 h.,


904-261-3696
fax 904-261-3698


511 Ash Street P Box 766
Fernandlna Beach. Florida 32034


BOB HIPPLER
Realtor4 i

(904) 261-6116 (office) ,
(800) 940-61 16 (ollfree) i

bhippler@bellsouth.net



4 . 961i?87 Gatea\ Boulevaird, Suit ItII A
AAmea Realt Amea Isla 2lnd. FL 3,134


ANNE FRIEND
(904) 261-6116(ofIce)
(904)4151558 (tel)
affrimendMbe *souietS
wwaame.diarealyinc com
96687 Garewaqy BouaSul a IO
Amdly llskfd FL




Amelia Really REALTOR'


Pd,


1 Ul 4 UHILS PUbblUICI


I


.lZ.


T77!










10B FRIDAY.MAY 30.2008 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER


COMMERCIAL
INVESTMENT
25 South 3rd St Adorable eoan cottage Nxt to 29
South restaurant Ideal shop or office spaco $1500
ma
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. 9h wNth
commercial zoning. Pced to sell at S160.000
Buyer -Tenant Representation - Business
Consulting - Business Plans. Need comrnerclal
assistance? We're here to help.




COCR
Amelia Coastal Realty
608 S. Bti St.
Fenandlna Beahd FL 32034
904.261.2770


858 Condos-Unfurnishedl I858 Condos-UnfurnishedI 1860 Homes-Unfurnished I860 Homes-Unfurnished


856 Apartments
Unfurnished

(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.
2BR/1BA DUPLEX - Can walk to beach.
Service animals only. $795/mo. + deposit.
(904)277-2064
HILLIARD 1BR/1BA COTTAGES - All
utilities Included. $500/mo + $500 dep. 1
efficiency apt, $400/mo + $400 dep.
Call Greg, (904)376-5190.
STUDIO APARTMENT - with scenic
marsh view. $675/mo. + deposit. Utilities
included. Service animals only. No
smoking. (904)206-1255
3BR/2BA APARTMENT - just steps from
the beach. $1200/mo + sec dep. Avail
6/1/08. Call Sara at (904)753-3268


SPACIOUS & SECURE - New 3BR/2BA
upgraded end unit Townhouse Condo.
Porch overlooking pond. Pool. 1600+ sq.
ft. + garage. Lease to own! $1200/mo.
Available July 1st. Call 631-873-9895.

2BR/2BA COLONY UNIT - 2-car garage.
Newly remodeled. Pool & tennis court. No
smoking. $1075/mo. + dep. & until. Call
(904)548-0774 or (904)556-5457.

NORTH POINTE #27 - 2/2.5, deck, pool,
covered parking, 2 blks to beach. No
smoking. $975/mo. + until. & sec. dep.
(904)206-2038 or (678)357-3641

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

AMELIA WOODS - 2BR/2BA, 1st floor,
pqol, walk to the beach. Many extras.
$950/mo. 415-0322


* SOUTH 7TI ST. - 2BR/1BA house
located in Historic District. $975/mo..
Available Now.
* KETCH CT. - 3BR/2BA. House close to
the beach, 2 car garage. $1,300/mo.
Available 8/1/08.
* RIVERWOOD DR. - 4BR/2BA house in
Meadowfield Bluff. 2 Car Garage.
$1,350/mo. Available 7/28/08.
*BERMUDA DR. - 4BR/3BA house in
Amelia National. 2400 SE $1,450/mo.
Available Now.
* MEADOWWOOD. - 4BR/2BA House
in Meadowfield Bluff. $1295/mo. Includes
lawn maint. 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.
* VILLAGE DRIVE (MARSH LAKES) -
3BR/2.5BAhouse. 2 car garage. $1200/mo.
Includes yard maint. Available Now.
* PINEY ISLAND - 3BR/2BA house. 2 car
garage. $1400/mo. Includes lawn maint.
Available Now.
OCEAN PARK - 2BR/2BA furnished
condo. $1500/mo. Includes utilities.
Available Now.
* FOREST RIDGE - 2BR/IBA condo.
Close to beach. $1050/mo. Includes all
utilities. Available Now.
* PERIMETER PARK DR. - 2BR/2BA
unit located in Amelia Park. 1500 sq. ft. 1
car garage. $1100/mo. Available Now.

Visit Amelia-era.cor for more listings.

8 74-11


2BR/2BA - Ground floor, lakefront.
$1150/mo., water & sewage included.
$1000 security deposit. Lease or sell.
Available 7/1/08. (904)612-1137
NEW 3BR/3.5BA + Study - Cape Sound
Condo with 2 car garage, patios and inside
elevator. Walking distance to shopping,
restaurants and beach. Granite, SS
Appliances, Pool, much more. No smoking.
Service animals only. 2,800 sq. ft. $1,500/
mo. + deposit. (904)827-9900.
BEAUTIFUL - 1BR/1BA luxury condo in
Amelia Lakes. $850/mo. Gated community
w/great amenities incl fitness center, pool,
volleyball, etc! Call Hannah @ 708-3694.
CLUB VILLAS - A. I. Plantation. 2BR/
2.5BA, vaulted ceilings. Pets accepted.
Pool & golf, 2 blks to beach. $1250/mo. +
*util. Trash & lawn care incl. (404)561-
1868

859 Homes-Furnished

EXECUTIVE HOME- 3BR/3BA near ocean.
2200 sq. ft., screened porch, golf cart. 6
mo. lease. $2595/mo. + deposit. (770)
833-4255
LUXURY GATED BEACH COMMUNITY -
4BR/3.5BA fully furnished, private beach
access, community pool, tennis. $2500/
mo. + utilities. (904)261-4743


2406 PIRATES BAY - 2BR/2BA with loft
& 2-car garage. $1200/mo. Call Amelia
Rentals at (904)261-9129.
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.

LUXURY EXECUTIVE HOME. SHORT
WALK TO BEACH. HOME OFFICE -
3400sf 4BR/4BA, 3-car gar., 32' enclosed
porch. $1950/mo. 261-6478, 753-3393
Marsh View Executive Home
for Rent
Brand-new condition including carpet and
hardwood, flooring. Jacuzzi tub in master
bedroom. Stainless Steel kitchen
appliances. Beautifully landscaped with
gorgeous saltwater marsh views. 2210
Atlantic Avenue, Fnda Bch (32034).
$1,750/mo. Call (904)277-3050.
BEACHWALK - 3BR/2BA, eat-in kitchen,
walk to beach, sprinkler system, 2-car
garage, FP, W/D. Available 6/6.
$1550/mo. (904)321-2570 or (703)577-
8384
3BR/2BA ISLAND HOME - in Lakewood.
Corner lot, fenced yard, 2-car garage &
outdoor storage shed. $1100/mo. No
indoor smoking. Small pets considered.
Available June 1st. Call (904)415-6078.
SINGLE FAMILY 3/2 HOME - plus bonus
room for rent in quiet Pirates Wood
subdiv., Yulee. Front and back porches.
Wooded lot is 2/3 acre with privacy
fencing. Access to community pool,
clubhouse, dock and boat ramp. Outdoor
pets OK. $1250/mo. Convenient drive to
Jax or GA. Avail. June 30. (904)861-7581


*3BR 2BA at Lakewood. $1,250/mo +
utilities. Includes lawncare.
*FirstAve. 2BR/ .5BA Unfurn w/ garage.
$875.
*3BR/2.5BA at Amelia Woods, short dis-
tance to beach, pool, tennis. Will do
lease purchase $1,250/mo. + util.
*3BR/3BA home at North Hampton.
Very nice upgrades in a quiet golf com-
munity. $1,700/mo. + util. Lawn maint
incl in rent.Willl do lease/ purchase.
*3BR/2BA at TheVillages of Marsh Lakes.
Very nice patio home convenient access
to island. $1,300/mo.
*200 Lighthouse Circle - 3BR/2BA w/
magnificent view of Egans Creek Lease
$1,850/mo. + util. See to appreciate.
*903 Stanley Dr.- 372W&D hookup, car
port, big yard w/ oaks. $1,000/mo.
Owner pays for lawn maint.
*40 Harbor Ct./Marsh Lakes.- 3/2
with lawn care. $1300/mo unfurn.

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

t* x ex*s.acsXa.


CURTISS H LAKEWOOD
A RTSI H 3BR/2BA, tiled, fenced, Florida room.
A SSEE Furnished or non. Call (904)261-9603.
Real Estate. Inc. 97076 ARNOLD RIDGE DR. - 4BR/2BA,


FlR $1350 includes lawn & pest service.
Nick Deonas Realty, Inc. 1/2 off 1st
month's rent! (904)277-0006


C URTISS 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 sf. 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.
* DEERWALK - 1,250 s.f. bay facing AIA 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.
S(2)Amelia Park Office Suites 576 s.f.+/-
Fronting 14th Street and 900 s.f. +/- beside the
Travel Agency.
SApprox 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. + util & tax
*Centre St. & 4th - Great corner for office
or business, private parking (5 cars). Call
for details.


I. go .06..j


AM,

707C~borieStee


3,76Sc. t


Great nvestmnt Opprtunit
InDwnonSt ays a
This popert was recent


COTTAGE - 2BR/2BA. 96600 Blackrock
Rd., on McGlrts Creek. Deck, W/D. $750/
mo. (904)261-0608
HOUSE FOR RENT - in Yulee. 2BR/1BA.
$700/mo. First & last month up front.
Available July 1st. (904)753-1247
WALK TO THE BEACH! - 2242-A 1st Ave.
3BR/2.5BA 1,530sf duplex, screened
patio, privacy fence, appliances, 1-car
garage. Includes weekly yard service.
$1195/mo. Contact Art Barry (478)731-
8000.

FOR SALE OR RENT - 1012 N. 15th St.
Very nice home - all updated. $995/mo.
Pay utilities. Home $275,Q00. 2 city lots.
Fruit trees. 5 to 10 min. to beach.
(904)261-6427 or 583-0199

AMELIA PARK - Garden district cottage.
2BR/2BA, den, family room with fireplace,
1-car garage, new carpet & paint. 1612
Ruskin Ln. $1200/mo. (904)321-1980
2500SF - 4BR/3BA. Walk to beach,
gourmet eat-in kitchen, FP, walk-in
closets, porch, garage, alarm & sprinkler
system. $1800/mo. 904-321-2570, 703-
577-8384
FOR RENT - Nassauville, 3/2 home. Boat
dock, deep water, large back porch, and
beautiful view. First -Coast Realty
(904)879-1008
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

LAKEWOOD - 3/2 split, 1700sf, 2-car gar.
on island, lake view, new Inside, fen. yd.,
quiet neighborhood, Ig scrn porch, bike to
hbeach n1200/mn on(90l310-6279


-" I


I








FRIDAY. MAY 30,2008 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER ,,


OLD TOWN - 1300 sq. ft. 3BR/1.5BA,
laundry room, river view, nice yard, new
paint. $1000/mo. Call (904)261-0012.
SEASIDE: 2,300sf private home, 4BR/3
full baths for long-term lease. Walk or
cycle to the beach, Ft. Clinch, or town.
Enjoy the peacefulness and serenity
among the beautiful century oaks in
prestigious Seaside. $1,800 month. Call
(904)753-2449 or (770)493-9664.
FOR RENT - 3BR/28A, 1500 sq. ft. Heron
Isles. Great location. $1,000/mo (904)
557-1253
2BR/1BA HOUSE - 2-car gar, all appl's,
north end of island, across street from
beach. No smoking. Svc animals only.
$950/mo.+dep. 491-3288, (904)535-
5437
3BR/2BA, 1940sf, $1400/mo., 96040
Piedmont Dr. 3BR/2.5BA, 1950sf, $1600/
mo., 85001 Wainscott Ct. Call Don Brown
Realty 225-5510 or (904)571-7177.
NATURES WALK - 3BR/2BA, Great
neighborhood, walk to beach, irrigation
system. $1200/mo + deposit. (904)591-
1347
2000SF TOWNHOUSE - in Amelia Park,
1581 Park Ave. 3BR/2.5BA, 2-car garage,
upstairs balcony, -& courtyard. $1400/mo.
+ deposit. Call (386)405-5710.
AT THE BEACH - 3BR/2BA, 2-story,
garage, ADT. All new upgrades. 2 blocks
from the ocean. $1200. (310)537-8498
WONDERFUL 3BR/2.5BA PATIO HOME
- Steps to beach & golf. Comm. pool.
$1375/mo. 225-8900 days, 261-3023
eves.
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.
3BR/2BA - in Flora Parke. $1295/mo.
Available June 1st. Call Linda (321)231-
3888.


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.
VACATION RENTAL - 1737 S. Fletcher.
Available monthly. Call AMELIA RENTALS
(904)261-9129.
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre, Real-
tor, for special rates.


1400 SQ. FT. OFFICE SPACE - at 1890
S. 14th St. $1400/mo. base rent. Call
(904)261-8822.
TURNKEY CLASS A OFFICE SPACE - in
Gateway To Amelia complex available for
professional service firm on an office
sharing basis. If interested contact David
Rubinstein at (904)277-2788.
AMELIA CONCOURSE AREA - 2000 sq.
ft. available. Call 753-2018 for more
Information.


1863 Office
1018 SQ. FT. - South end of island.
$1550/mo. Call (904)277-3376.
OFFICE FOR LEASE - 850 sq. ft. 1557 S.
8th. $900/mo. Call (904)277-4743 or
753-2081.
340" SQ FT - of commercial/office space
located in prime location strip mall on 8th
Street. Competitive pricing at $365/mo +
taxes & utilities. Avail immediately. Call
Sara at (904)753-3268
864 Commercial/Retail
DEERWALK - Prime high visibility location
on AIA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
PRIME RETAIL SPACE FOR LEASE - in
Historic Fernandina. 1,000 sq..ft., lots of
light, excellent location - formerly Barwick
Studio, location 4 N. Second St. Contact
Carol at 277-2639 or 415-6575.
RETAIL SPACE - Rowesville Cottages,
2188 Sadler Rd. From $350-$550. Call
415-1540.


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




BEAUTIFUL 1987 CADILLAC - 34,609
actual miles, leather, air, all. $2250/080.
206-0410


901 Automobiles
Police Impounds For Sale - '94 Honda
Accord $750. '94 Toyota Camry $750. For
listings call (800)366-9813 ext 9271. ANF
1999 Lincoln Navigator - Fully loaded,
new tires, trailer hitch, TV/VCR.
Immaculate. 98,000 mi. Garage kept.
$8000/OBO. (904)310-6509, cell (702)
496-6130
'06 GRAND MARQUIS MERCURY GS -
with only 3500 ml., for $16,000. Call
(904)261-6385.
2007 HONDA PILOT LX 2WD - $22,500.
17,000 gentle miles. 18 months Honda
factory warranty remain. Seats 8 in 3
rows. No scheduled tune-ups first 100K
miles. AM/FM/CD system. Call Doug @
(904) 753-3332

90Z Trucks
1999 GMC 4X4 - Short wheel base, 122K
miles, good condition. $5,900/OBO. (904)
225-5214
2000 DODGE DAKOTA - Quad Cab, 1
owner, all power, AM/FM/XM, satellite
radio. 61,500 mi. Mint cond. $6900.
Home (904)277-2597, cell (904)415-0356
1991 DODGE DAKOTA KING CAB - 6
cyl., A/C & HT, auto., good motor & trans.
Needs rear end work. $650/0BO. (904)
753-4745


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


TALLAHASSEE AREA

.5 Tracts for sale near Tallahassee
w/rolling hills, hardwoods, creeks,
planted pine, and pasture. Prices
begin $1,995/AC. 404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company


www.stregispaper.com



Man Finds 30-Carat Diamond After

Using Thera-Gesic�
BEXAR COUNTY- Tom W, applied Thea-Gesic*
on his aching shoulder.and miraculously discovered
a 30-carat diamond i while digging holes in his
backyard. When asked why he was digging holes in
his backyard he painlessly replied: "None of your
dang business!"


Go painessdy with Thera-Gesi&


lal phin 904-277-6597
1896 SOUTH 14TH ST., SUITE 6 * AMELIA ISLAND, FL
S 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
*Blue Heron (Oak Ri4ge) - 3BR/2BA large single family * Beachwood Road (Amelia Island Plantation)' - 2BR/2BA
vof-l aAmea /An laad.Plentastionalst floor overlooking pool, lake
.-rro o-ara^^S-Bparioy j~ieWl e.,r, trash &lawn care ainc $12


large back yard. $1200
* 1791 Arbor Ct. (Parkway South) - 3BR/2BA lovely home
located near beach, historic downtown and the Ritz Carlton.
Large fenced backyard. $1450
* McGregor Blvd. - 3BR/2BA brick home with 2 car garage.
1750 sq. ft. A lovely home with covered porch and rear fenced
yard. Short walk to the beach and Recreation Center. $1,100
* Woodberry Ln. (The Preserve)- 4BR/4BA or 4BR/3BA
Home w/ fireplace. Community pool, Golf club membership.
Pest control & lawn care included. $2200
* Nature's Gate Court (Natures Gate) - 4BR/2BA
Beautifully maintained brick home that backs up to
Greenbelt $1550 Includes water & lawn care
SINGLE FAMILY - OFF ISLAND
* Summer Trace (Otter Run) - 3BR/2BA newly remodeled
homswithsaeenedin patio, feEdyardandaewappliances. $1150
* Bahama Pt. (Paradise Commons) - Like new 2BR/2BA
deluxe floor plan in large screened porch off living room
.overlooking lake & natural area. $1050
CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS
* Forest Ridge #D3 - 2BR/2BA available June 1 enjoy all the
community amenities from this two story condo. Includes
pool, tennis courts, Bar-B-Q grills and ponds. $850


SChaplin

ww

On Island
3031 Club Villas in Amelia Island Planation - 2/2.5
townhome w/ community pool. Membership available
for small fee. $1,200/mo.
41 Oak Grove Place - 2/1 w/ in-ground swimming
pool. Located close to downtown. Pool care includ-
ed. $1,200/mo.
2811 Ocean Mist Drive in Ocean Sound - 3/2 home
one block from beach w/ beach access. Screened-in
lanai. $1,250/mo.
308 S. 4th Street - 3/2.5, walking distance to historic
downtown, 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.
95141 Amalfi Drive #3 in Harrison Cove - 3/3.5
townhome in gated community, backs up to Nature
Preserve, close to Ritz-Carlton. Summer Beach mem-
bership 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, commu-
nity 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 count-
er 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 Woodberry Lane in The Preserve - 3/3, 2,008
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.


* 1st Ave. B - 3BR/3.5BA. 2 car garage. Ocean views. Screened
porch & short walk to beach. $1695
* Natures Drive - 3BR/2.5BA Lovely townhome
centrally located on the island. Minutes to shopping, schools
and the beach . $1200
* Barclay Place 6C (Harrison Cove Villas) - 3BR/3.5BA
New unit with many upgrades. Screened porch, 2 car garage,
Washer/Dryer included. $1795
* S. Fletcher A - ?BR/1BA, newly renovated with new
appliances. Oceanfront. Great views. $1250
* Mizell 103B (Amelia Woods) - Walk to beach from this spa-
cious 1BR/1BA condo. Large front & back decks. Community
pool & tennis courts. $800
* Spring Tide Ln. (River Place) - 3BR/4BA Features 2-car
garage with private elevator. Boat slip available. $2300

FULLY FURNISHED
* Forest Ridge #U6 - 3BR/2BA fully furnished condo. Pool,
tennis courts, B-B-Q grills and pond. $1200
* Leslie Court - 3BR/2BA Fully furnished, only 2 blocks to the
beach. Open floor plan and large deck. $1550 Available 6/15
* Ash Street - 4BR/2BA in Historic District! Beautifully
redone, and fully furnished. Private Backyard. $2000


t Williams Rentals
(904) 261-0604
w.ChaplinWilliamsRentals.com

15 Willow Pond in Amelia Island Plantation - 3/2.5
furnished home w/ in-ground swimming pool & pool
cabana suite located 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.
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 commu-
nity, 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, cor-
ner lot, 2,983 sf, 3 car garage, hardwood floors &
berber carpet, 2-story family room. $2,400/mo.


Visit

lalp hin



REAL ESTATE SERVICES, INC. 1,8S


it us at www.glphiinre

(904) 277-6597 Busine
(800) 699-6597 Toll Fr
(904) 277-4081 Fax


$329,500 - Natures Gate Ct. - MLS# 43607 $625,000 - Starboard Landing- MLS# 43365 $475,000 -Amelia Park - I
3BR/2BA - 1903s1 - Corner Lot 4BR/3BA - 2578sf - In Seaside Subdivision 3BR/2BA plus Garage A
Brad Goble - 261-6166 Nip Galphin - 277-6597 Brad Goble - 261-6


---,Lanceford Lot * $1M800 Package $821-008-#45680-B4rad Goble---261-6166
SBarrington Lot * $122,000 Package $321,000 #46502 ' Brad Goble - 261-6166




ALL SERVICE REALTY SALES, INC



1925 S. 14TH St., Suite 4 * Amelia Island, Ft

277-9700 * (800) 227-9701
Angel Var Zant roth DTrent
Realtor .. Realtor
'1wwwva,,R ,,,ic .... . a..siin - r,


OCEAN FRONT 5/5 - Gorgeous,
totally renovated fully furnished
beach home. VWondrfq- views
from almost ev Y ryron In the the
house. S1,999,00'6MLS# 45754


OCEAN FRONT - Very nice 3 BR/2BA home. Climate ON l. ILU * - Ldrge r 'wUlory nume '4IlL/ 3D Wll .I" r rwI
controlled bonus room. $1,300.000 moving, granite countertops, stainless steel appliances, gas fire
MLS# 45840 $place. Much more.
ML 454 REDUCED $379,900 MLS# 45997











RESIDENTIAL LOT - Amelia Island Plantation. 3/2 DOUBLEWIDE on 11.87 acres. Vinyl
Beautiful wooded, corner lot in gated community. siding-2x6 frame. $269,000MLS#46480
$325,000 MLS# 45531


THE MOMENT YOU CROSS OVER THE THRESHOLD, you CORNER LOT HOME. -
will see the attention to detail is nothing less than superb. Many plan, large back yard and-ni~
upgrades in this immaculate 3/2 home. MUST SEEI $238,000 seller. $159,900 MLS#45249 '
MLS# 45886


REALTOR OPEN HOUSE


PUBLIC INVIT


Saturday * May 31st * 1 till 4 m



MAINLAN&P*


North Hampton



86288 Eastport Dr - 3BR/2 A$'


85032 Sagaponack Dr - 3BR/3BA - $377,800


85381 Sagaponack Dr - 4BR/2BA - $349, 00


86135 Hampton Bays Dr - 4BR/2BA - $357,200


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12B FRIDAY.MAY 30.2008 CLASSIFIED N.VS-LEADER



Prepare for Hurricane Season


. and Add Value to Your Home


There is a conumon misconception in our area that
we are immune from hurricanes. The truth is, the
price we pay for living in paradise is that we are and
always have been, vulnerable to tropical storms and
hurricanes. We shouldn't let a false sense of security
keep us from being prepared for this time of year.
Hurricane season is here (June 1st - November 30th)!
The forecast is for 15 named storms, 8 hurricanes
& 4 intense hurricanes. It is time to make plans to
protect our families, our possessions and one of our
largest and most valuable investments, our home.
The forecasted probability for this season of at least
one major (category 3, 4 or 5) hurricane making
landfall on the eastern seaboard is 45%. The average
probability over the last century was only 31%.
Fernandina has been affected by hurricanes or
storms 36 times since 1871. The average tropical
storm once every 3.81 years and a hurricane every
23.81 years. The last tropical storm was in 2005 and
the last hurricane struck land in 1979. Statistically,
Fernandina Beach will be affected by a hurricane or
tropical storm.by the end of the 2009 storm season.
A few examples of storms and hurricanes that have
affected Fernandina...
Easy (1950) a hurricane that made landfall near
Cedar Key on the west coast of Florida and weakened
to a tropical storm as it traversed the state before
hitting Fernandina. This storm caused $3.3 million
in damage in 1950. That would be equivalent to 28
million dollars today.
Cleo (1964) made landfall near Miami as a category
2 hurricane and continued northward affecting
the entire east coast of Florida before affecting
Fernandina as a tropical storm. This storm caused
$198 million in damages and claimed 217 lives.
Dora (1964) made landfall as a category 3 hurricane
near Jacksonville. The damage caused by this storm
exceeded $280 million.
Hurricane Floyd (1999) was a very large storm that
came very close to making landfall and would have
been devastating to the state.
Tammy (2005) was the last storm to affect
Pernandina. Although only a tropical storm, it
caused over $30 million in damages as it brushed
the eastern seaboard.
Losses caused by recent hurricanes within the
State of Florida has motivated building officials
to demand protection for window and door
openings in the form of hurricane shutters
or impact windows for all structures that are
located between the beach and interstate 95.
This area has been classified as the "windborne
debris region". It has been determined by federal,
state and local government that winds will be at
least 120 miles per hour during a hurricane within
this region and will cause flying debris to break
windows.


Hurricane protection for window and door
openings is no longer optional, but required
by Florida building codes for all new buildings
within Nassau County and is of keen interest
to governmental agencies and insurance
companies. These products must comply with
Florida Building Codes for wind-loading and
protection against flying debris.
The primary purpose of hurricane shutters is
to keep the roof on the house by preventing the
glass windows or doors from being breached or
compromised. Should flying debris or the force


of the wind break a window or door, it allows the
structure to fill with air As air fills the house (much
like filling a balloon) it causes internal pressurization.
This effect, in combination with uplift, caused by
negative pressure when wind blows over the roof,
pushes and pulls the roof, or at least a portion of the
roof off. If windows and doors are protected and not
breached, there will be no internal pressurization.
By keeping the roof out of jeopardy, the structure


INTERNAL PRESSURE ADDS TO ROOF UPLIFT

and contents are much less likely to suffer damage
or be destroyed.
In condominiums, a sliding glass door is typically
blown inward and as the internal pressure increases,
other sliding doors are blown outward to release
that pressure. This effect causes furnishings to be
damaged or completely lost.
All shutter and window systems on new homes are
required to go through a series of stringent testing
by independent laboratories prior to being offered
as hurricane protection.The testing includes width
and height span limitations fastener type, spacing
and embedment into the substructure of all types of
construction.
South Carolina offers tax credits for those that have
installed shutters and most insurance companies offer
reduced premiums and deductibles for homeowners
that have chosen to help mitigate losses that will be
caused by wind damage from hurricanes.
The four basic shutter types that are the standard
of the industry are rolling shutters, operable
bahama or colonial shutters, accordion shutters
and storm panels. Because of the options, there
are shutters that will fit everyone's budget. All of the
above options are manufactured locally by Armor
Storm Protection.
Rolling shutters are the most expensive, but
offer the benefit of being the least obtrusive and
easiest to deploy. These shutters can be motorized
and operated with the flip of a switch or manually
operated from inside the home. Owners of this
type of shutter use them for security purposes by
rolling them down prior to going to bed, while on
vacation or at work. They can have peace of mind,
knowing their home is secure. Rolling shutters can
also be used for sun control. The shutters can be
partially opened or closed as the sun rises or sets
to provide shade and keep the heat as well as the
ultra violet sun waves from entering the home. If
used as designed, these shutters can be utilized
to save a tremendous amount of energy and
lower heating and cooling bills. Rolling shutters
have the best "pay back" of all other shutters even
without needing them for a storm.


Operable bahama and colonial shutters are the
next in line according to price. They add to the
aesthetics of any home and have definite curb appeal.
They are typically used on the front of the home.
Operable colonial shutters typically close from


the exterior of the home by attaching a bar across
the colonial shutters to secure them during a
storm. Bahama shutters also close from outside
the home by simply placing a wing-nut over pre
installed fastening studs. These shutters take 5 to
10 minutes each to close.


Accordion shutters are the best value of the
shutter family. The cost is approximately half of
rolling shutters. These shutters fold to the sides of
the door or window and stack outside the opening
itself so as not to obscure the view from inside


the home. Accordion shutters are easily closed
,from outside the home. This type of shutter system
allows the homeowner to secure the house in less
than a half hour for an average size home.
Storm panels are our least expensive shutter
systems. An advantage of storm panels is that
there is little to no maintenance requirements.
The disadvantage is that storage is required. Plans
to deploy this system should be made as storm
forecasts are made available by the weather service.


This system takes approximately a half a day to a full
day to put in place. This option should fit anyone's
budget and like all approved shutter systems offers
the required protection from both large missile
impact and wind-loading.
Please visit our website for additional information...
www.ArmorStormProtection. com


Hurricane & Security Shutters Armor Products...
SProtect your Most Valuable Asset * Increase the Value of Your Home
Impact Windows & Doors SOLUTIONS * Quick & Easy to Deploy Save on Energy Bills.
FOR ANY * Prevent Wind Driven Rain Water Damage * Potential Homeowners Insurance Discounts *
Si A on BUDGEI Call Tday for a FREE Estimate!
V Insulin crhrmbyASP Persomil Call Today for a FREE Estimate!


/ rully Licenscld .indl Inlsurle


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(904) 9974568

Jacksonville Location
2375 St.Johns Bluff Road So. #303 . Jacksonville, FL 32246

www.ArmorStormProtection. com
Florida Contractor License # CBC029079