A 10/10 10/11 We miss
E 8-171 you7E Ul!
2 81/71 7871 PAGE5A
N EWS PAPER
NEWS 6 5010
FRiDAY October10, 2008/22 PAGE.s 2 SECniONS www.Ibnewvsleadercom
"Why America's Veterans Should
It's the topic for the sixth-, sev-
enth- and eighth-grade student
Patriot's Pen Youth Essay Writing
Contest sponsored by the Byrd-
Wallace VFW and the Ladies
Auxiliary Post #4351. For high
school students in grades 9-12 there
is a similar competition called The
Voice of Democracy (VOD), an
audio-essay submission encom-
passing the theme "Service and
Sacrifice by America's Veterans
Benefit Today's Youth by...."
We've all at one time or another
heard or said, "Kids say the funniest
things," but haVe you ever read an
article that started off with, 'My
Granddad was a Vietnam veteran
and 'he's my
hero." It gives
you a lump in
your throat as a
tries so diligently
on paper to
express his or
CoRNER Have you
ever heard a
Debbie late their special
Walsh having met a
as their audio essay is highlighted
with the National Anthem playing
softly in the background? Your heart
skips a beat and you want to stand
and salute to the theme you've been
guided by your whole life.
With today's advances in tech-
nology it's a wonder the world ever
really survived without computers,
cell phones, video cameras, etc. With
immediate access to the Internet
and its millions of sources, it's no
longer necessary to spend hours
tabled at the library researching ref-
erence books or hunting and peck-
ing at an old typewriter into the wee
hours of the night. No more crossed
eyes from brain stress while you
painstakingly thumbed through the
pages of the tried and true
Can you remember the hours of
having to endure the slow, laboring
demands of copying paragraph by
paragraph and page by page while
you extracted information you only
might want to use in a finished prod-
uct? Now, a'couple of keystrokes
and zap, you've downloaded infor-
mation from more sites you'll ever
need and havefnough ideas to fill a
novel. You catfforget the trusty old
IBM typewriter, which required
stacks of blank paper for retypes and
tons of white-out for corrections.
j Heck, now the big issue is which
*. one of the 100 styles of font will you
VETERANS Continued on 4A
HEATHER A. PERRY/NEWS-LEADER
Lyn Leto displays a framed copy of one of nine cards she designed
for breast cancer patients and their families.
HEATHER A. PERRY
Lyn Leto thought she had been
doing everything right She'd had reg-
ular mammograms, did monthly self-
exams and kept a watchful eye on her
health. When she was diagnosed with
breast cancer, she was determined not
to let it diminish her joy in life. Instead,
she decided to use what life had given
her as a way to help other women take
a proactive approach to their health.
"Ask your doctor to go over the
mammogram results," advises Leto.
Earl Durden, left, catches a pumpkin thrown by Steve Murray while helping unload a delivery onEighth
Street by Poppell's Produce of Jessup, Ga., on Wednesday. Halloween is just around the corner.
Haunted Happenings, B.
City approves storm policy
ANGELA DAUGHTRY event of a declared disaster. the city's lack of ad
NewsLeader The city also approved a five-year Fay left'piles of de
Fernandina Beach Commissioners
adopted a storm debris and removal
policy at their regular meeting
Tuesday. According to City Manager
Michael Czymbor, the city.has had no
written response plan until now.
The plan includes an agreement
with Advanced Disposal Services, the
city's contracted waste disposal com-
pany, for additional services in the
contract with. Ceres Environmental
Services, based in Sarasota, to be the
"primary provider of disaster recov-
ery and debris removal services."
According to Myron Thomas, gen-
eral manager of Advanced Disposal,
storm debris removal was "a little slow
out of the gate" after Tropical Storm
Fay in August.
Commissioner Ron Sapp at a pre-
vious commission meeting criticized
disaster plan after
ebris that in some
cases were not removed for weeks.
The new storm removal policy
clearly outlines the procedures and
responsibilities after a "storm event"
Maintenance Director Jerry Sinclair
and Czymbor would be responsible
for managing storm cleanup before,
during and after the storm.
According to city code, the mayor
STORM Continued on 3A
"Trust but verify."
This was not the first time cancer
had visited Leto's family. As an eight-
year-old girl, she'd lost her 12-year-old
brother, Cyril Zaneski, to the disease.
Moving to Fernandina Beach just
30 days after her mastectomy and
reconstruction, Leto began her cam-
paign in earnest. Meeting other
women with cancer, she noted their
prevailing mood was one of depres-
"I understand that We all have a
WARRIOR Continued on 3A
The Nassau County Council on
Aging board president announced
Wednesday that the council's exec-
utive director would be leaving at
the end of the month. Al Rizer will
take a similar position in Clay
County, Board President Jane Bailey
tive director of the
local aging coun-
cil since March
2006, said the
move to the Clay
on Aging puts
him closer to
"They had a
vacancy and they
actually contacted me," he said. "I
actually live in Clay County. They
knew I was doing the same job in
Nassau and wanted to know if I'd be
interested in moving to Clay. It's
much, much closer, so we worked
out a deal."
Nassau County Commissioner
Mike Boyle said he was saddened to
hear of Rizer's departure. "He was
certainly one of the driving forces
behind the Council on Aging and
has certainly done some wonderful'
things since he's been here," Boyle
said. "He will be greatly missed, and
we were anticipating his expertise as
the Council on Aging looks for a
new place to settle."
Rizer has been active in that
search for a new home. The council
is currently located at 1367 South
18th St. in Fernandina Beach, but
must relocate to make way for
planned construction at Baptist
AGING Continued on 3A
HEATHER A. PERRY
"Our goal was simple," said Stephanie
Mayberry. "Provide an easy way for both
children and their parents to have access to
these seven aspects of children's fire safety
in a fun, educational matter. So, I decided to
write a story."
Mayberry began her book in the sum-
mer of 2005 after her son was born.
Husband Brad Mayberry is an illustra-
tor when he's not busy protecting the com-
munity in his role as firefighter.
"Brad has been drawing since he could
pick up a pencil," reports his wife.
The couple, both graduates of Florida
State University, teamed up to write and
illustrate Douglas the Duck and the Meeting
"I knew if we worked together, he would
provide life to my stories with his pen," said
Mayberry. "I also knew his drawings would
attract children to the book and thus have
them enjoy learning a valuable lesson."
The Mayberrys' next collaboration is a
BOOK Continued on 3A
QUEEN TO QUEEN
----, ,T"l ll'"lll'"lll'"' ll'l'l'"ll l ---------------
,," ) /[ '" I (!'I LEISURE _IB
,1 i iH'C'J IEDS ...................... 6B OBITUARIES __2A
,6;m A, 'I! l !. .. 'ORD/SUDOKU ..... 2B OUT AND ABOUT ................. 2B
?L ">1 /k *t in' :;. : ''; ; AL .................................. 7A SCHOOLS .... 4B
......................... 12A SERVICE DIRECTORY 7B
.. ncwsprin hsoy I HOMES --aedin--- 3B SPORTS _10A_
,5 newsprint with soy based ink.
F LORIDA'S OLDEST W EEKLY N NEWSPAPER P E
8 4Y'6-,--uvu 1.5
FRIDAY, October 10,.2008 NEWS News-Leader
50 YEARS AGO
Corbett said use of outside
loudspeakers at city busi-
nesses should be prohibited
after 11 p.m.
October 9, 1958
25 YEARS AGO
Four of seven local labor
unions ratified contracts with
Container Corp. of America.
October 12, 1983
10 YEARS AGO
Local animal rights advo-
cates protested ARC
Nassau's plans to bring
Walker Brothers Circus to
October 14, 1998
Baptist offers free prostate cancer tests
Prostate cancer is the most commonly
diagnosed type of cancer among
American men. One in six men will get
prostate cancer in his lifetime.
Fortunately, prostate cancer is treatable
and curable if caught in its early stages.
Unfortunately, it is often symptomless
until it is in its advanced state.
"Often, prostate cancer presents with
little or no symptoms, and when it does,
symptoms are subtle," said Connie Lewis,
RN., Baptist Cancer Institute's Center for
Prostate Care coordinator, in a press
release. "That's why screening is so
important for men, especially those who
are over age 45. Many times, prostate
cancer is diagnosed during routine
screening. The earlier it is diagnosed, the
greater the chance for cure."
To fight this disease, Baptist Health is
once again offering free prostate cancer
increase awareness of
this disease and to
and early detection.
The first screening
will be held at Baptist
Tuesday from 3-7 p.m., and at Baptist
Medical Center South on Oct. 21 from 3-7
Reservations are required at (904)
202-CARE (2273). The screening will
include a prostate-specific antigen (PSA)
blood test and a digital rectal exam per-
formed by urologists, medical oncolo-
gists, radiation oncologists and primary
care physicians associated with Baptist
"Every year, we see patients at our
screening who are ultimately diagnosed
with prostate cancer and were previously
unaware," says Lewis. "That's why we
offer this free service year after year for
Last year, Baptist Cancer Institute and
Baptist South screened 283 men. Of
those, 43 men were sent for further test-.
ing due to suspicious results. Since begin-
ning of the screenings in 2002, Baptist
has screened almost 1,157 men, with an
average 15.9 percent receiving abnormal
results and being referred for further
testing. This year, Baptist expects to
screen 200.men at Baptist Cancer
Institute and 100 men at Baptist South,
bringing the total of screenings since
2002 to nearly 1,500.
For information call (904) 202-CARE
(2273). For information about prostate
health, visit e-baptisthealth.com/cancer.
ilble from CommerciAl News Pr
Available from Commercial News Provider
* 0 -
S 0 0 6
* d ~ ~,-'..*
~ m - -
511 Ash Street.
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses:
Office hours are 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Femandina
Beach News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femandina Beach, FL
32034. Periodicals postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900)
ISSN# 0163-4011. Reproductions of the contents of this publication in whole or in
part without written permission from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766,
Femandina Beach, FL 32035. The News-Leader may only be sold by persons or
businesses authorized by the publisher or circulation director.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial
responsibility for typographical errors in advertising. When notified promptly, the
part of the advertisement in which the typographical error appears will be reprint-
ed. All advertising is subject to the approval of the publisher. The News-Leader
reserves the right to correctly classify, edit or delete any objectionable wording or
reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time prior to scheduled publication if
it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof is contrary to the gen-
eral standard of advertising acceptance.
Mail in Nassau County ......... . . ... .$36.00
Mail out of Nassau County ............. $63.00
Monday, 5 p.m.
Letters to the editor:
Monday, 12 p.m.
Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places:
Thursday, 3 p.m.
^ U Incorpornled
Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.*
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
Classifle8 Ads: Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising: Tuesday, 3 p.m.
* Monday holidays will move the
Classified deadline to Friday at 5 p.m.
Fall book sale
Thousands of novels, chil-
dren's books and works of
non-fiction await readers at
the Booklover's Paradise, the
fall book sale to benefit the
Fernandina Beach branch
library, in the Peck gym,
South 10th and Elm streets.
The sale is open to the public
from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. today and
10 a.m.-2 p.m. Oct. 11.
Blood drives -
The Blood Alliance will
hold blood drives in Fernan-
dina Beach on Oct. 11 at
Kmart, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Publix, 9
a.m.-5 p.m., and Winn Dixie,
10 a.m.-3 p.m.
Flu shots will be offered
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Oct 11
S athe Amelia Plantation
Chapel. No prior registration
required. If you have Medi-
care Part B or an Aetna
Insurance card (both must be
accompanied by a photo ID),
there is no charge. Many
other insurance providers
mail vouchers to you in
advance that pay for the shot.
A limited amount of the pneu-
monia vaccine is available.
Without coverage, the flu
shot is $25 and the pneumo-
nia shot is $40. For details call
a The Nassau County Tax
Collector's Office,will be
'cUosed ri'8Mfilay, Oct 13 for
in-house staff training. The
Columbus Day holiday was
chosen to reduce the impact
on citizens. All tax collector
functions including property
taxes, motor vehicle services
and driver licenses will,
resume Tuesday at 8 a.m.
'r IA '
to my neighbors
for all their help,
support & prayers,
during my recovery.
It was greatly
- ~ -
Gerald Bernard Hill
Mr. Gerald Bernard Hill,
beloved husband of Eloise
Hill, of Fernandina Beach
passed away on Thursday.
morning, Oct 9, 2008 at his
Services will be held at St
Michael Catholic Church,
Fernandina Beach, where he
was a longtime member.
Entombment will follow in the
Amelia Island Plantation
Final arrangements will be
Please share his life story
Fred Clinton "Tent" Phillips
Fred Clinton 'Tent" Phillips
of Jacksonville, 80, went home
to the Lord on Oct 7, 2008,
after a lengthy illness.
He is survived by his wife
of 59 years, Wynne, and two
daughters, Sandra Herrington
of Jacksonville and Cheryl
Hollingsworth of Gainesville.
He is also survived by three
Herrington of Jacksonville,
Erica Hollingsworth of
Gainesville and Petty Officer
Third Class Clinton
Hollingsworth of Jacksonville,
as well as a brother, Gerald V.
Phillips Sr. of Morehead City,
He was preceded in death
by his parents, Fred R and
Dorothy C. Phillips, and a
brother, Glenn C. Phillips.
Mr. Phillips is described by
his wife as "a true Southern
gentleman: his word was his
bond." Family, friends and
business associates of Mr.
Phillips would attest to this
description. Mr. Phillips served
ir:the United States Air Force
during the Korean War. He
was the founder and president
of Mid State Steel in Alachua,.
as well as the co-founder and
vice president of All State Steel
After his retirement, Mr.
and Mrs. Phillips relocated to
Fernandina Beach, where they
enjoyed a variety of activities
until he fell ill last year. Mr.
'Phillips was a life-long fisher-
man and enjoyed gardening,
traveling and supporting the
University of Florida Gators.
A memorial service for Mr.
Phillips will be held Saturday,
Oct 11, 2008 at 3 p.m. in the
Chapel of Corey-Kerlin
Funeral Home, 940 Cesery
Blvd. in Jacksonville. Friends
and family are invited to attend
this service to share memo-
ries of a man who lived life,
well. The family will also
receive visitors at Sandra's
home in Jacksonville this
evening and Saturday evening.
Flower arrangements may be
sent to the funeral home, 940
Cesery Blvd., Jacksonville.
Donations in lieu of flowers
inay be made fd'the Floiida"
sheriff Youthu -Rancb or 'to
Hospice of Northeast Florida.
Corey-Kerlin Funeral Homes
The Amelia Island Chapter
of the DAR will meet at 10:30
a.m. Oct. 15 at the Golf Club
of Amelia. Arlene Vicenty,
director of Veteran's Affairs in
Jacksonville, will speak about
the new National Veteran's
Memorial in Duval County.
Prospective members should
contact Vicki at 321-0828 to
make a reservation.
Club 14 Fitness will host a
free seminar, "Reshape Your
Finances with Financial
Fitness," from 6-8 p.m. Oct. 15
that encourages women to
think about their financial sit-
uation and needs. Mass
Mutual will donate $1,000 to
the club's Relay for Life team
to benefit the American
Cancer Society. To sign up,
see Kristen at Club 14 Fitness
in the 8 Flags Shopping
Center or call 206-4414.
Dementia Support Group for
Nassau County meets from
1:30-2:30 p.m. the third
Thursday of each month at
the Council on Aging, 1367
South 18th St The next meet-
ing is Oct. 16. No pre-registra-
tion is required. This meeting
is open to the public. For
information call 261-0982.
The Rotary Club of Amelia,
Island Sunrise meets Fridays
at 7:30 a.m. at the Fernandina,
Beach Golf Club, 2800 Bill
Melton Road. Contact Deb
Cottle, president, at deb@c
com-e.net or call 556-9289.
Upcoming speakers and
events include Charles
Shelton, new member orienta-
tion, Oct 17; Shandra Riffey
of Micah's Place, Oct 24; and
Rotary pick-up day for the
Purple Dove Resale Center
Saturday, Oct 25.
Our Greenway leads a
nature walk on Egans Creek
Greenway every third
Saturday of the month. The
next walk is Oct. 18 at 9 a.m.
Bring water, sun protection,
bug juice, comfortable walk-
ing shoes and optionally field
guides and binoculars.
Meet in the parking lot at
the entrance to the Greenway
behind the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center, 2500
Atlantic Ave., Fernandina
Seventy Eight Years of Compassion to our community
Visir Our Life Stories At www.OxleyHeard.com
Brunswick, Ga., a daughter,
karpa- Lori Skarpalezos Carden
nt of (Tom) of Brunswick, a son,
sunday Harlan Lee Skarpalezos
orgia (Cherry) of Fernandina
ick. Beach, a brother, Tony
was a Niemeyer of Sunset, S.C.,
d had grandchildren, April Lee
here Skarpalezos of Jacksonville,
radate Christina Faith Skarpalezos
ass of and Harlan Charles
orary Skarpalezos both of
ech in Fernandina Beach, Thomas
" She Carden, Christopher Carden
of the and Jonathan Carden, all of
ick in Brunswick, Ga.
tmber Graveside services were*
heran held at 4 p.m. Thursday from
the Brunswick Memorial Park
death Cemetery, with the Rev. Jack
y and Ohsiek officiating.
and a Honorary pallbearers were
Ed Rainey, Dr. Lana Skelton,
band, Kurt Niemeyer, Carl
of Niemeyer, Tony Niemeyer,
George Skarpalezos and
=^ George Skarpalezos, II, Tom
Carden and Bobby Palmer.
.The family received friends
S-.' in the Edo Miller and Sons
Funeral Home from 6 to 7:30
m Edo Miller and Sons
i= Brunswick. Ga.
For local news visit
Lynda Niemeyer Skarpalezos
Lynda Niemeyer Sk
lezos, 70, a resident
Brunswick, Ga., died.Su
in the Southeast Ge
Health System, Brunsw
Mrs. Skarpalezos w
native of Brunswick an
been a resident back
since 1978. She was a gr
of Glynn Academy, Cli
1956. She held an Hon
Degree from Georgia Te
was a former member o
Lionette Club of Brunsw
the 1980's. She was a me
of the St. James LutI
Church in Brunswick.
She was preceded in
by her parents, Henry
Myrtle Sims Niemeyer,
brother, Tim Niemeyer.
Survivors are her hus
10/16/57 9/ 1808
The family of Robbie Barnard would
like to express our heartfelt thanks to
our many friends, neighbors & family
who were there to comfort us in our
greatest hour of need. Words cannot
express our gratitude for all the love
shown whether it was phone calls,
words of comfort, prayers, visits,
flowers, food, gifts, dog sitting, errands
or hugs when they were needed
most. Each act of kindess was obviously
filled with love. We are forever grateful.
A special thank you to Five Points
Baptist Church for everythtig, to
Brother Steve Dees for the beautiful
Service, it was perfect. And to everyone
at Trawick Tile for the wonderful sign
in the window. You will never know
how special it was.
Please continue to keep us in your
prayers while we mend our broken
With much love,
Denise, Cody and Cassie & Family
a UTIT, m
FRIDAY. October 10, 2008 NEWS News-Leader
STORM Continued from 1A
would first have to declare an
emergency. The maintenance
director would then be the one
to determine when "employ-
ees' efforts are too hazardous
to continue," according to the
written plan. The city manager,
after a damage assessment,
would then determine if the
emergency disaster removal
company, or Ceres, is to be con-
The city, according to the
plan, is also to keep the public
informed with press releases
and news briefings on the
The plan also calls for
Advanced Disposal to keep
abreast of yard waste year-
round, and for both com-
panies to be ready for storm
removal deployment within 48
Tim Berkhimer of Ceres
Environmental said its contract
would be activated when the
city is "overwhelmed" after a
storm and unable to pick up
debris in a timely fashion.
"Pre-event disaster recov-
ery contracts," said Berkhimer,
have become more popular
with local governments
because they allow for a "more
timely, coordinated and fiscal-
ly responsible recovery."
Some of Ceres' duties
would include emergency road
clearance, debris removal from
public property, demolition of
unsafe structures, debris sep-
aration and management and
disaster recovery technical
Berkhimer said after the
meeting that Ceres would nor-
mally be called in for a storm
more destructive than Tropical
Storm Fay turned out to be.
The Ceres contract, he said,
encompasses an overall plan-
for disaster that includes coor-
dinating with the state and with
the Federal Emergency
Management Agency, or
FEMA. If the area is declared
a disaster by the city, state and
president, he said, the local
government could expect to
pay only about 12 percent of
the cost FEMA, he said, has
both pubic and individual assis-
tance programs to reimburse
funds paid out for a natural dis-
Sapp after the meeting said
the storm plan is a "good step
BOOK Continued from 1A
book on the topics of stranger danger, good
touch-bad touch, saying no to drugs and cre-
ating a safety word, called Douglas the Duck and
the Safety Camp.
The main character, Douglas, takes his
friends to a safety camp run by off-duty police
officers. He makes a new friend and learns a
Mayberry was a counselor at the Florida
Sheriff's Youth Ranch, Camp Caruth in Inglis,
when she was in college.
"I thought it would be a perfect setting for
the book," said Mayberry. "It is a camp where
officers all over the state come to help build self-
esteem and team building in underprivileged
forward, but obviously we
should have had it a lot earlier
... to me, it was absolute chaos
,after Fay came through."
Sapp said the new plan is
"all based on if it's a declared
disaster, but (it's) relatively
unclear as to who starts the
One of the problems with
Tropical Storm Fay, said Sapp,
was that the city has had a pri-
vate waste disposal contractor
for only a few years, and no
real storms since then. Prior
to that, the city had its own
waste removal equipment and
did not have to rely on outside
help in the event of a storm.
"It looks like we have a sem-
blance of a plan," said Sapp,
"but we need to clarify it ...
We're on the right track."
Berkhimer said he plans to
meet with city staff to enhance
the storm plan by creating
zones and sections within the
city, and coordinating with the
police and emergency man-
Ceres, he said, would only
incur costs after receiving
notice from the city to begin
storm removal work.
The Mayberrys plan
two more books in the
series of educational sto-
ries for children.
When not collaborat-
ing with her husband on
children's books, May-
Stephanie and berry works at the
Brad Mayberry Association for Retarded
Citizens as, the program
director and bookkeeper.
The couple shares their Fernandina Beach
home with their son Aiden, 3, and daughter
Aislen, 18 months. Four-footed family mem-
bers are Ranger, a collie-shepherd mix, and
Caesar, the Great Dane.
For information go to douglastheduck.com.
WARRIOR Continued from 1A
battle. But the way to fight can-
cer is to get out of the dark and
into the sun."
The concept of women with
breast cancer as warriors get-
ting into the sunshine gave Leto
an idea. The former high school
English teacher sat down in her
studio and came up with the
idea of flip-flops as combat
"I took my colors and made
the soles of the flip-flops pur-
ple because of the Purple Heart
given to soldiers who are
wounded." Adding the familiar
pink ribbon as the thong of the
sandal, Leto used the illustra-
tion as a backdrop for her poem
called "Combat Boots, Special
Through her poem and illus-
tration, Leto explained, she
observed and gave voice to all
the feelings of women who are
diagnosed with cancer.
"Everyone's situation is dif-
ferent," explained Leto. "I was
AGING Continued from 1A
Medical Center Nassau, which
owns the building.
Rizer helped land a $500,000
grant for a new building.
"Obviously that's not completed,
but we're working on that,"
Rizer said. "... The plan is that
well build a new building and
relocate the Council on Aging."
Rizer also helped land a state
grant to repave the parking lots
at the West Side Senior Center
in Hilliard. "We're focusing on
the West Side as well as the East
Side," he said.
Rizer is also proud that the
COA was named Nassau
'County's community trans-
portation coordinator an
organization that provides trans-
portation to Medicaid recipients
diagnosed at 59 but I put down
what I believed fit everybody
and the idea of what people
have to do from the discovery,
through treatment to recovery."
Once she'd completed the
project, Leto considered anoth-
er concept: that of spouses,
friends and other family mem-
bers who want to offer comfort
but can't find the right words.
"You want to say something,
but you don't know what to say.
The cards that are available
only say 'get well' so I wanted to
come up with a card that would
say something I know a woman
would want to hear."
Taking all these thoughts
into consideration, Leto
designed a line of nine cards
with words and sentiments writ-
ten from her perspective.
Husband Sam provided assis-
tance with printing and other
When Leto shared the cards
with her oncologist, Dr. Troy
Guthrie of Baptist Hospital in
Jacksonville, he was extremely
as well as the transportation dis-
"We are contracted to be the
transportation coordinator for
Nassau County from 2007
through 2012," he said, provid-
ing rides to and from medical,
appointments for Medicaid
recipients. "The transportation
disadvantaged (category) is a
little more flexible," Rizer added,
"They can do almost any kind of
trip," such as taking people gro-
"I'm sad. I'm really sad," said
Susan Parry, coordinator of
development and community
relations. "I'm sad for us; I'm
really happy for him. He's done
a great job for us here at the
Nassau County Council on
Aging. He's got us out into the
community people are really
"The project was just going
to be a mom-and-pop effort until
Dr. Guthrie saw the cards," said
Leto. Plans are in the.works to
take the cards national.
"I'm so proud of it," said
Leto, "because I think God
wanted me to do something that
would, in some small way, help
Husband Sam is very proud
"He's been my rock. I love
, Leto's cancer has metasta-
sized, but she continues to live
life fully, saying, "I feel so good
being alive and I want to enjoy
it. I have good days and bad
days, but I'm still happy."
The cards are available in
the gift shop at Baptist Medical
Center Nassau, at Divine Finds
and various other locations. A
portion of the proceeds from
the cards will be donated to the
Baptist Cancer Research
Institute in Jacksonville.
aware of us and what we do, so
he's really going to be missed.
But on the flip side of that, he's
laid a tremendous foundation
for us to keep the ball rolling.
"For two-and-a-half years,
he's been commuting over a
hundred miles every day. He's
got a son in high school, and if
you have children you know
how many activities they're
involved in. He's had to miss a
lot of that, so on that level I'm
very excited for him."
Rizer, in turn, said, "I really
enjoyed working here. This has
been a great job. Great folks to
work with, great clients. The
only reason I would consider
leaving is that it's the same job.
I very much enjoy what I'm
doing, working with senior citi-
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William Maurer Kathleen Hardin
9:30 am noon 9:30 am noon or
Morning Plein Air Sketching Fri, 10/17 2:30 5pm
Classes meets downtown at Basic Beginner Acrylic
Seattle's Best Paintirg on Canvas
Watercolor Painting Kathleen Hardin now .
Workshops exhibiting at the J&S Frame. L
Fri, 10/17 9:30 am-noon" Gallery, Sadler Square
FUN! Ideal for Beginners' Experiment with
creauve techniques! For all information,
call Bill or Kathleen at 261-8276.
Classes held at The ,Amelia ,ris Academy
\with the exception of Plein Air SkeLching. 5 t"
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Instant Groove Band Noon 3PM
Gourmet Food Samples
Stocking Stuffer Sale! .
Special ONE TIME Discounts!
Door Prizes Product Sale
20% off coupon on all services!
(904) 277-o68o .47,r st Scee sao
Stop by and see our
n Fall Fashion Collection!
y4 ez 960a& l (904) 491-1180
Enjoy our homemade desserts! VLt AK F A s
Open for breakfast too! L]ll:, Gin, ,;J
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V .Visit us to schedule your pooch's
Offering CQuohly Grooming, Pet.Spa
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Training classes also available!
VOTE forJIM COE
New Ledership in Law Enforcement
Associate Degree in Administrative Justice
Bachelor of Science in Criminal Justice
28 Years Law Enforcement
Jim Coe 14 Years Local Law Enforcement
"An Opportunity USMC Air Traffic Controller for 6 Years
for Change" 28 Years of Extensive Professional Development
Will reappraise properties at current values, lowering your taxes.
Has not been part of the current administration that caused your taxes to increase.
Has the knowledge and experience to do the job right!
ELECT Ramiro Palma
County Commissioner, District 5
The current Commission refused to lower your property
taxes Ramiro will. Wouldn't you like someone to tell you
...where they spent $167 million of your money Ramiro
will. The other candidate for District 5 has accepted
contributions from developers Ramiro. won't. Not more of the same tax and
spend and borrow government.
at Magnolia Plaza
Corner of S. 14th & T.J. Courson
Saturday, October i8th 9:ooam 3:oopm
An event hosted by the Nassau County Fire/ Rescue Professionals, Local Union 3101 in order for you-to
DANNY LEEPER, DIS I I(REP) WALTER (JR) BOATRIGHT, DIST. 5 (REP) MELVIN USERY, PORTAUTHORITY, DIST 1 (REP)
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10TH
5:00 P.M. 8:00 P.M
CALLAHAN MULTIPURPOSE BUILDING
AT THE FAIRGROUNDS
PD. POL. AD. BY NASSAU COUNTY FIRE-RESCUE PROFESSIONALS, L3101 POLITICAL ACTION COMMITTEE,
INDEPENDENT OF ANY CANDIDATE. PO BOX 366, YULEE, FL 32041
Dr. Jesse Greenblum, Board Certified Ob-Gyn
is pleased to announce he is associated with the
Amelia Island Surgery Center for minimally invasive
surgeries. Dr. Greenblum specializes in bladder
incontinence surgery, and treatment for menstrual
disorders as well as obstetrics and primary care for women.
1411 S. 14th Street Suite B
FRIDAY. October 10,2008 NEWS News-Leader
VETERI NS Continued from 1A
select in order to awe your
readers? Or do you want one
paragraph printed in green and
another in blue or do you
query what text should be
underscored, bold-faced or
highlighted in italics? Maybe
you're stymied by the graphics
or photos you have stored in a
little file called a zip file; should
they be propped, resized or
rotated? Decisions, decisions.
Our future leaders of today
definitely have a better life with
respect to technological
advances and, believe me, they
can type faster, insert graph-
ics in a nanosecond and come
up with a professional docu-
ment that's spell-checked and
grammar-checked in a blink of
an eye. The same technology
does everything from type doc-.
uments while you speak into a
microphone to translating your
product into 20 or more lan-
But all these technologies
can't teach a person to care.
"Why America's Veterans
Should be Honored" and
"Service and Sacrifice by
America's Veteran's Benefit
Today's Youth by...." are two
topics our children need time,
years, to contemplate. They're
taught in school about histori-
cal military events and learn
from family and friends other
aspects about the military vet-
eran, but their true youthful
perceptions will come from the
Members of various mili-
tary service organizations
around the world strive to
ensure our young have the
opportunity to form these
Veterans work side by side
with these future leaders of our
communities. They visit their
classrooms while families have
ample opportunities to experi-
ence true Americanism when
they attend parades and fes-
tivities honoring past and pres-
ent veterans of the armed
That's what this competi-
tion is all about our children's
perceptions of the remarkable
contributions made by the mil-
With the daily cost of living
continually on the rise, why
not take an opportunity to alle-
viate some of the financial
stresses and encourage the
youth in your life to participate
in one of these competitions.
They won't lose anything. In
fact, they'll gain everything:
knowledge, improved self-
Member Preview Sale Open to the Public
Thursday. October 9, 5-7 pm Friday. October 10. 10 arm 4 pm-
S3turday, October 11, o10am 2 pm
The Peck Center Gymnasium
510S 5 0th Street
/ Boo4lover'v Paradise
Proceeds benefit rhe Ferndndina each Branch Library
-- -- ---------------
SMention this ad
)A100,60 E $fECI At/
Our medical expertise ensures your
Every patient receives an individual
Stop by & get your FLU SHOT
Week of Oct. 27' $25.00 Open to the public Call now to make your appt.
Iq. F .-
Gateway to Amelia
961687 Gateway Blvd.,
Suite 101 J
Amelia Island, FL 32034
This competition is all about our children's
perceptions of the remarkable contributions
made by the military veteran.
worth, a good pat on the back VFW Post Near You." Also on
and quite possibly a nest egg the.VFW.org home page under
for educational funds when the VFW Scholarship Programs
time comes to pursue a higher you can find out all about con-
education. test rules for these two com-
All types of unimaginable petitions.
avenues are available to our Time is running short. All
children, grandchildren, VOD scholarship competitors,
nieces, nephews and the neigh- including those home-
boring child next door. Please schooled, must have essay
pass the word: Entrants do not material into area high school
have to have a family member coordinators by Oct.. 18 with
who is affiliated with the VFW the completed audio essay sub-
in order to compete in these mitted no later than Nov. 1.
two contests. Competitors for the Patriot's
Interested students should Pen competition must meet a
contact school guidance coun- Nov. 1 deadline. Anyone hav-
selors or principals for the ing questions regarding these
name of the Patriot Pen or two elite programs may also
VOD Counselor assigned at contact Col. "Bud" Sydnor, the
each of the middle schools or VFW Post 4351 Patriot's
high schools in Fernandina Pen/VOD Coordinator, at 261-
Beach and Yulee; they have all 8755
the necessary competition It will be intriguing to see
information, the finished projects from our
If you happen to live out- talented adolescents as they
side of the local area, check vie for hundreds of thousands
your phone directory for a of dollars in s;vings)?onds and
VFW post near you, or search scholarship money. It will also
the web at VFW.org. Click on be interesting to see who will
Membership and under the be the lucky winners from
Community Tab select "find a each competition to get an all-
expense-paid trip to
Washington. D.C. Good luck
to all and, yes, we expect to be
wowed by all entries.
Debbie H'alsh is a 22-year
veteran and retired Senior
Master Sergeant in the Air
'Force. She is a Life Member of
American Legion Post 54,
Fernandina Beach and fre-
Spay oi Neute quentlywrites articlesabout his-
'torical military events, subjects
with a patriotic theme and items
of interest to U.S. veterans and
A-S their families.
Advertising Correction Notice
There a0e two errors in the wrap over the Lowe's
flyer in this week's newspaper: The Valspar Signature
Colors Interior Matte Finish Paint (#45321) contains an error
in the good-through date of the available mail-in rebate
promotion. The correct dates for the availability of
the mail-in rebate are' 10/9/08-10/13/08.
The Harbor Breeze 44" Bella Vista ceiling fans incorrectly
.pictured a remote control. None of the advertised units
include a remote control with purchase.
We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this
error may cause to you, our valued customer.
Vote for Ramiro Palma
NASSAU COUNTY COMMISSION, DIST 5
EXPERIENCE AND KNOWLEDGE
BRINGING CHANGE TO
The County Commission on September 30 approved a $167M
budget, $20M more than last year. The Republican BOCC had a
chance to return $700K back to the citizens, about $50.00 for every
family in Nassau County, they choose not to, They claim that they
are holding spending. With .healthy reserves, why don't they hear
the cries of the citizens? This Democrat hears you regarding: roads,
unmanageable growth, recycling, the landfill, affordable health
care for county employees, creating enterprise zones to bring good
paying jobs, the Thomas Creek area, holding property taxes down,
working with businesses, the Chamber of Commerce and/the
Economic Development Council.
THIS ELECTION YOU HAVE A CLEAR CHOICE BETWEEN THE
FUTURE AND THE SAME OLD STUFF, MAKE AN INFORMED
DECISION, FOLLOW THE MONEY TRAIL WITH YOUR CANDI-
DATES, INFORM YOURSELF ARE THEY ON THE SIDE OF SPE-
CIAL INTEREST OR YOU? VOTE FOR THE
CANDIDATE THAT HAS ATTENDED THE COMMISSION MEET-
INGS REGULARLY, VOTE FOR CHANGE, VOTE DEMOCRAT.
Paid Political Advertisement paid for and approved by Ramiro Palma (D) for Nassau County Commission Dist. 5
Sample delicacies from the sea
as well as grilled New York Strip,
pan-roasted chicken and more!
Children's menu also available.
Serving dinner nightly
The Westside Democratic
Club of Nassau County will
host a "2008 Election Rally"
from 3-6 p.m. Saturday at the
Hilliard Community Building,
37177 Pecan St.
All candidates, Democrats,
Republicans and unaffiliated,
have been invited and will
be given five minutes to
There will be free ribs,
hamburgers and hot dogs with
potato salad, baked beans,
chips and sodas. There 'also
will be a bouncy house, face
painting and balloons for chil-
dren and live musical enter-
The public is invited to
meet and greet Jay
McGovern, U.S. Congression-
al candidate, Fourth District,
at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday at the
North Hampton Community
Center, Amelia Concourse, in
Yulee. Food and beverages
will be provided.
McGovern, a Democrat, is
a graduate of the U.S. Naval
Academy, a Navy captain
deployed twice since Septem-
ber 11, engineer and commu-
He is opposing U.S. Rep.
Ander Crenshaw in the
The Nassau County
McCain/Palin Campaign plans
to hold a rally at 7 p.m.
Wednesday at The Best
Western Inn, 2707 Sadler
Road, Fernandina Beach.
There will be free food, music
and plenty of campaign materi-
als (signs, bumper stickers,
Candidates for county
commission and sheriff will
discuss fiscal responsibility at
a forum at 7 p.m. Thursday in
county commission chambers,
James S. Page Governmental
Complex, 96160 Nassau Place
The forum is sponsored by
AARP, Friends of the Library
and Young Professionals
committee i .
The Republican Party of
Nassau County Executive
Committee will hold its
monthly meeting at 7 p.m.
Thursday at the County
Building (next to the fire sta-
tion) on Pages Dairy Road. All
Republicans are invited to
If you are a registered
Republican and wish to
be a member of the executive
committee, you should attend
Refer to www.nassaugop.
org for additional informa-
Dr. David Colburn, a
University of Florida professor
and author of From Yellow Dog
Democrats to Red State
Republicans: Florida and Its
Politics Since 1940, will pres-
ent a lecture, "Florida and Its
Political Transformation," at
5:30 p.m. Oct 1.7 at the.
Amelia Island Museum of
The program is made pos-
sible through the Florida
Humanities Council and is
sponsored by the Friends of
the Library in partnership
with the Amelia Island
Museum of History. The pres-
entation and reception is free
and open to the public.
Three Democrats will meet
voters at 7 p.m. Oct. 18 at the
clubhouse in Timber Creek
Plantation, a mile west of 1-95
Jim Coe; candidate for
Nassau County Sheriff, Jay
McGovern, candidate for U.S.
Congress, and Ramiro Palma,
candidate fdr Nassau County
Commission, District 5, will
answer questions. Hors d'oeu-
vres and light refreshments
will be served.
Meet Public Defender Bill
White from 3-6 p.m. Oct 19 at
the Green Turtle Tavern on
Third Street, Fernandina
Beach. There will be music,
and free food, beer and other
beverages will be served.
Linda C. Spencer, State
Committeewoman of the
Democratic Party of Nassau
County, is the team leader of
the Obama Campaign for the
West Side and is looking for
volunteers to donate one or
two hours a week with the
campaign. Call her at (904)
845-4646 or (904) 753-2224 or
e-mail her at JLCSpencerl
The AIFBY Chamber of
Commerce is teaming up with
the Nassau County Bar
Association for a candidates'
forum at 5:30 p.m. Oct. 23 at
thfi Nassau C ,:unty
C..urdiou-e,'ll6 CenLre St.
County, state and federal can-
didates, including U.S. Rep.
Ander Crenshaw, have been
invited to attend.
Each candidate will have
two minutes to speak and then
will be asked questions specif-
ic to the office they are seek-
ing. This is a free event to the
public. For information, call
Early voting begins Oct 20
for the November election.
For information, visit
320 South 85 St. -
This Sunday 4pm
Throw Down CookOfl
Mon-Thurs 4mn-11p Frl 4mi-lam
__ Sat 12:30pm-1am Sun 12:O3pm-11pm
October 7'" October 13'"
30% 50% Off
1448 Sadler Road
Oe not vrid a Outllet mtl on prlw purcI h or1 with
ny other dlcounlcoupon Or 0,void though 10/13/0a t
POLITICS IN BRIEF
"CIS made my
life in school less
; stressful. "
Communities In Schools
Communities In Schools of Nassau County
516 South 10th Street, Suite 205 Femandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 321-2000 firstname.lastname@example.org www.cisnassau.org
5:30 pm 9:00 pm
-Open to the Public-
68 00st Coastf Highway arthesouth emd of Amela Island
FMA' PREMIER I SLAND flan io
FLORIDA S PREMIER ISLAND RESORT-
FRIDAY, October 10.2008 NEWS News-Leader
An exciting ride for L
III Spinks, the West
Nassau correspondent of the
News-Leader, makes sure her
camera is with her at all times,
"just in case something pic-
ture-worthy comes up in my
travels," she said.
In fact, when Hilliard was
under a tornado warning last
year and a local television sta-
tion reported that a tornado
was spotted on radar about a
block from her home, she
took her purse', insurance
papers and, of course, her
camera to the bathtub with
her to ride out the storm.
Fortunately there was no
damage to her home, but if a
tornado had lifted the roof,
you can bet Li would have
gotten a photo of the sky. And
the News-Leader would have
published it, as the newspaper
has done so many weeks over
the past 13 years, publishing
Lil's stories and photos on the
front-page or the West Side
page in the Friday edition.
But now, after 23 years of
working for the News-Leader
and/or the Nassau County
Record, Lli Spinks is moving
on to something "that won't
mean as much legwork."
She will still wield her cam-
era; in fact, she wants to do
more photography. And, she
might even write a book, jour-
nal or some other record of
her newspapering life, but that
will be in the future.
But, at 68, with nerve dam-
age resulting from an accident
while cleaning her home 2
years ago that has hampered
her ability to do legwork, Li
will undertake less physically
demanding tasks. She no
longer will provide regular
reports or photos to the News-
"For quite a while now, I've
felt that I was letting the News-
Leader down, not to mention
our readers, by not being able,
to cover all the events I used
to write about," Lil said.
"Editor Michael Parnell and
Assistant Editor Sian Perry
have been great about it, and
when I was unable to keep up
the pace I used to do, Michael
would just say, 'Just give us
what you can.' It's been quite
an exciting ride that has lasted
23 wonderful years of writing
hard news aqd feature stories.
I want to an assau .,,
County for enriching my lfe
for so long."
"I know Ill be doing more
photography," LU said..
"Photography is what got me
into this business to start
with. You know, the darkroom
thing," where it all began at
the Nassau County Record.
Reception for Ul
The News-Leader and Nassau
County Record will host a recep-
tion for UI Spinks, who is "retir-
ing" after 23 years of writing and
photographing for the newspa-
pers, from 5-7 p.m. Wednesday,
Nov. 5 at the Record office,
617317 Brandies Ave., Callahan.
The public is invited.
Make it a great day!'
LIL SPINKS. WEST NASSAU CORRESPONDENT
Lil was no stranger to the
newspaper business; it's in her
blood with longtime family
connections to the New York
After Lil got a job develop-
ing photographs in the dark-
room of the Nassau County
Record in 1986, she quickly
moved on to shooting photo-
graphs and writing stories.
Who knew then she would
become the dean of Nassau
"' feel like I'm ending an
era," she said. "I've loved the
writing, the photography and
(until her ailing leg) I've loved
the legwork associated with
interviewing people for the
stories I've written too.
"I've always loved doing
the Northeast Florida Fair,
Christmas parade, Fourth of
July celebration, the
Christmas tree lighting in
Hilliard, (St. Marys) river
cleanup, Thanksgiving dinner
for seniors in Callahan;
Blueberry Festival, etc. I
could go on and on. I
loved doing anything that
would get me out with lots of
And she brought those
people to her readers in sto-
ries and photos that captured
the rural and small-town val-
ues of the West Side.
L1 didn't make a lot of
money reporters and corre-
spondents never do "but I
always made enough to pay
for my gas, buy our groceries
and a few other extras too,"
Best of all, reporters have-
entr6e to events and people
that others don't.
"I have thoroughly enjoyed
meeting all the wonderful peo-
ple that I have over he year,
and that was the most impor-
tant part of it to me. It took me
to people," Il said.
And people took to Lil, who
now has recorded generations
of families making their mark
in school, at the county fair
and elsewhere in West
Nassau, in addition to provid-
ing hard news copy.
Whatever her trials and
tribulations, Lil remained
upbeat through it all.
She ended each of her e-
mails to this newspaper office
by saying, "Make it a great
Any day that one heard
from Ul Spinks was a great
day. She has that kind of effect
on folks, her editor included.
Though LiI may have to cut
back on legwork now, you can
be sure she will still give plen-
ty of heart
She will remain in Hilliard
with Ben, her husband of 50
years, in the home they have Ashton,
lived in since 1964. who live
As an air traffic controller his moth
for 17 years at the Air Traffic Than
Control Center in Hilliard, for us, L
Ben was one of 12,000-plus Make
controllers fired during the Mich
strike in 1981. Following eight the News
years with the Internal
Revenue Service in
Jacksonville, he retired from
the federal government and
worked for a private income annout
tax preparation firm, also in
Jacksonville, for sixyears.
When its owner died, he
decided to start his own tax
preparation business in
Nassau County. He is owner of
Ben Spinks Income Tax
Service in Callahan, which
continues to thrive after nearly ro
11 years of providing tax Bor
preparation and bookkeeping 10:3
Lil said she hopes that she
and Ben will be able to spend Mat
more time with their grown
children, and grandchildren. T1
Their daughter Shari and her
husband Fred reside in
Orange Park. Shari's son Josh, Pat
lives in Callahan. Joe Rod,
There will also be more
time to travel, hopefully to
Tennessee where their son
Edward and his wife Teri live.
They have four sons, Colby,
Skylar and Dalton,
s in St. Augustine with
ks for all you've done
il. We'll miss you.
e it a great day!
iael Parnell is editor of
Lunch: 11"am 3pm Wed. Sat.
Dinner: 5" 9pm-ish Thurs., Fri., Sat.
Sunday Brunch: 10am 2"pm
Downstairs & Courtyard
Closesued M saTns&Tw
I Valid for dinner only, Thursday I
SSaturday. Must present coupon.
Gratuity Included before discount.
S Expires 10/29/08.
Join us for outdoor
seating In our
courtyard or rooftop.
D We are
Closed on Mondays & Tuesdays
NE Fla. Fair opens
The Northeast Florida Fair
opens on Thursday and runs
through Sunday, Oct. 26 at the
Northeast Florida Fairgrounds
north of Callahan.
There will be midway rides
each night and the rodeo is
scheduled for Oct. 24 at 8 p.m.
The fair also includes con-
tests, such as the Amateur
Talent Show, with cash awards
for the top three contestants,
scheduled for Sunday, Oct. 19
starting at 3 p.m. for children
through age 14, followed by
ages 15 and up.
To register call Louise
Banks at (904) 879-1441.
The Miss Northeast Florida
Fair Beauty Pageant will be held
on Friday, Oct. 17 at 7 p.m. For
entry information go to
neflfair.org and click on Entry
Form or call Donna Freeman
at (904) 571-7337.
Organizers also are search-
ing for all former Northeast
Florida Fair queens, from the
first to the most recent, Mabry
McGee, to participate in this
year's program. Call Freeman
or e-mail' donnafreemanphoto
Visit www.neflfair.org for a
detailed schedule of fair events
ENIESTC F E OT&CEAAC
T'S A BOY!
Kyle & Jami
since the birth of thei
y Davis Rodeffer
n on October 2, 2008 at
6 a.m. at Baptist Nassau.
He weighed 81bs 15oz
and was 22 1/2" long.
temal Grandparents are:
L.V. Guy of Yulee, FL
ina and Jack Hinkle of
temal Grandparents are:
idi Rodeffer of Yulee, FL
effer of Femrnandina Beach, FL
Now, there's another choice
for Pet grooming on the island!
Offering Qualily Grooming, Pet Spa
Mossage and More.,,
Only the best products for your pet's
Individual coat and skin care needs
V Therapeutic and sports massage and
other specialized spa services
St A spa atmosphere designed with your
pet's comfort in mind
f A happy, fun and loving environment
that will give you peace of mind
**In support of our community we offer
FREE baths to K-9 police and service
dogs (by appointment) and a 10%
discount to all military personnel*
SIndividualized training and
Laurie Buckley Located at 1881 South 14th Street
Owner/Operator ftwo doors down from Ms. Carolyn's)
Formerly the head groomer
at the PetCare Center of For More Information
Nassau/Ritzy Clips (904J 491-1767
FRIDAY, October 10,2008/NEWS-LEADER
VIEWPOINT/CHUCK COOPER/NASSAU COUNTY FIRE CHIEF
Home fire sprinklers
may save your life
PLEASE CALL FOR MY FREE VIDEO/CD
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
website: http:/ AnneBarbaneLcom
O~t.NRO~iRr'. RFr'i., ,~. INCR[DIBLE A%'.Ei4FRd, ., OCE 'N FRONT COi1'rGE. 'BR I B
'1.1'.',.. 4Rr i R, )NF,. ~ i N. . 4' V4..41.4i. ,.,4444,.4 4 '~..
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SILNM '-X464 )0601 i ER B'.%IHOME -.4.. .11 '1'.I NiER BE '.cH ..., i" ., PERFECT 10". OL'N R' I r ,.
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As fire safety educa-
tors, we do our best
to educate Nassau
about ways to prevent fires in
our community. But as we all
know, the highest level of vigi-
lance regarding home fire
safety may not be enough.
According to the latest statis-
tics from the non-profit
National Fire Protection
Association, there were an
estimated 396,000 reported
home structure fires in the
United States in 2006, result-
ing in 2,580 civilian deaths,
12,500 civilian injuries and
$6.8 billion in damage.
Working smoke alarms and
fire escape planning and prac-
tice are integral to keeping our
families safe, but there is
another element that you may
want to add to your safety sys-
tem home fire sprinklers. In
less time than it typically takes
the fire department to arrive
on the scene, properly instal-
led sprinklers can contain and
even extinguish a home fire.
That not only reduces proper-
ty damage, it saves lives.
Because fire sprinkler sys-
tems react so quickly, they can
dramatically reduce the heat,
flames and smoke produced in
a fire. Fire sprinklers have
been around for more than a
century, protecting commer-
cial and industrial properties
g a buildings,
tals and high-
Cooper is that the
gy that protects these build-
ings is also available for
homes, where 80 percent of .
deaths occur. When sprinklers
are present, the chances of
dying in a fire are reduced by
more than one-half and the
average property loss per fire
is cut by one-third to two-
thirds, compared to where
sprinklers are not present
Sprinklers can be installed
by specially trained contrac-
tors. The best time to install
sprinklers is when you are
building a new home or
remodeling. Nationally, instal-
ling sprinklers adds between
1-1.5 percent to the total cost
of construction. Installing
known as "retrofitting," gener-
ally costs more and the cost
depends on the existing struc-
ture. Many insurance compa-
nies offer discounts for home-
owners with sprinkler
systems, making comparison
Unfortunately, there are
WE SUPPORT THE
RELAY FOR LiFE!
NOVEMBER 14 15
many stubborn misconcep-
tions about home fire sprin-
klers that make some home-
owners reluctant to install
sprinklers in theirlhomes.
These are the facts:
It is extremely rare for
sprinklers to operate acciden-
tally. In a typical home, water
damage will be considerably
less from unwanted sprinkler
discharges than from other
Cigar smoke and burned
toast cannot cause a sprinkler
to operate. Only the high tem-
perature that results from a
fire will activate the sprinkler.
All the sprinklers do not
activate at once. This may be
common in movies and TV
shows, but it is just not true
for residential fire sprinkler
systems. Only the sprinkler
closest to the fire activates.
Ninety percent of the time,
one sprinkler contains the fire.
Home fire sprinklers give
you added protection from fire
and peace of mind. Ask your
.builder about installing sprin-
klers in your home. Free infor-
mation is available online at
This is Fire Prevention
Week. This year's theme is
"Prevent Home Fires," and we
want Nassau County residents
to be prepared. For informa-
tion visit www.fireprevention
Relay For Life
AMELIA WALK CLUBHOUSE
FRI. OCT. 10, 7-1OPM
FOOD & FUN!
,CALL Lois FOR DETAILS!
S Broker-Salesperson Top Lister and Top Producer 2007
S"Striving to be the Best when only the Best will do"
S-:>.2l PLEASE CALL FOR MY FREE VDEO/CD
S" .A...... 'nne Loves Amelia Island"
i, Centre Stree, (904) 583-0734
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AMEIUA AKT$ ACADEMY
E Amelia Arts Academy presents
A Sunday Musicales
T opening the season is the
A Trio -Florida
from University of North Florida
N 5pm with social/cocktail prelude at The Landings on
Amelia River (First Coast Highway Just south of
Harris Teeter Market) Hosted by Pat & Pam Troxel
Tickets: $40 per person
Season Tickets: $150 (5 shows save $150)
Coming 'Musicales: Philip'Patf'JSO Concert Master, Rlif"rhaWolf's 2-act'
Comedy, Voices in Love & Piano Prodigy Christopher Tam (11 yrs old)
ANNE BARBANEL = COMMITMENT
Broker-Salesperson Top Lister and Top Producer 2007
% "Striving to be the Best when only the Best will do"
iOO CenurF S'.eec
kmenie .kIland. Floncda
;-800-940-8951 exi. 12
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GRL '.1N. H ''IPTON '.8LIE .N.4 414..gh
A4. ..4; f-I 49i.901) 44-1-1 4
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 communi-
ties "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
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ity and hard work.
,FoY R. MALOY JR., PUBLISHER
MICHAEL PARNELL. EDITOR
'MIKE HANKINS. ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BOB TIM PE. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
The views expressed by the columnists and
letter writers on this page are their own
and do not necessarily reflect the views of
the newspaper, its owners or employees
FRIDAY. October 10,.2008 NEWS News-Leader
The old man lights up the-midway
A bout this time every year, I get a crav-
ing for county fairs. Now, county fairs
and regular fairs are as different as
grits and Cream of Wheat. County
fairs are what came to town every fall when I
was a kid. Blended in with the hullabaloo of
the midway and the sticky sweet smell of cot-
ton candy was the cloying odor of sooey, pig,
and the bleating, braying and mooing of the
livestock exhibits. County fairs have livestock
and livestock shows. A fair without livestock is
like Disneyworld without Pirates of the
So when the annual county fair urge hit me
last fall, I started thinking about the one
between Callahan and Hilliard. I mentioned in
a big-eyed hopeful sort of way how I sure
would like to go to a county fair again before I
got too old. My wife and sons and their ladies
took the bait. Sounds like lots of fun, they
declared in unison. We could make a family
night of it. Which was what I had intended all
along, but I figured it was easier for me to sell
it that way than me telling them, "Hey, y'all.
Why don't we all go to the county fair up
between Callahan and Hilliard next Friday
The more we talked about it, the more
excited everyone got. The boys talked smack
about what they'd do to each other with the
bumper cars and the strong man contest and
the girls and my wife talked about arts and
crafts exhibits while salivating to visions of
funnel cake drizzled with powdered sugar. By
the time fair night rolled around, they were in
high spirits. I think there might've been some
other spirits involved, too, because by the time
S we reached the fairgrounds, both boys were
talking a whole lot of loud tiash about who
would win the strong man
-competition. Both of them
were laying bets I knew nei-
Sther of their wallets could
As soon as we arrived and
saw the skyline awash with
the multi-colored lights on
the various midway rides, the
p guys and gals were jabbering
CUPOF like preschoolers on
JOE Christmas morning. I drove
into the pasture behind the
midway to park and they
Joe Palmer piled out of the car before I
could even stop. The happy-
go-lucky sound of the midway rang out to
greet us as we paid for our tickets. Inside was
a stew of familiar aromas that made my mouth
water and my heartache for childhood.
We started with something to eat and then
walked around the midway and caught a cou-
ple of rides and played a few of the numerous
games of chance. Meanwhile, the boys argued
vociferously about the strong man contest.
And then we saw it, way down toward the end
of the midway lit up like Graceland on Elvis'
birthday the.tall scoreboard with the bell on
top and the gigantic sledgehammer that sepa-
rates the got it from the wish I had it.
A small crowd gathered as my sons flexed
and preened and bragged. Insults and jibes
were traded. Masculinity and testosterone lev-
els were called into question. And when the
big moment came to put the pennies where
the piehole is, both of them poohed the
scrootch. No bells.-No teddy bears. Only whin-
ers and complaints that the game was rigged.
"Hand me that hammer," I said, stepping up.
County fair begins Thursday
The Northeast Florida Fair runs
Thursday through Sunday, Oct. 26, with the
rodeo scheduled for Oct. 24 at 8 p.m. The
Scheme this year is 'Down on the Farm." For
more Information and a detailed schedule of
events, call (904) 879-4682 or visit
"No way, old man! No way!" my he-man sons
dared me. An old gent nearby opined that
two pups were about to get mauled by an old
/ I rubbed my hands together and limbered
utp with a couple of swings and told the carny I
was ready. The crowd fell silent, except for my
sons who taunted me relentlessly. First swing.
Square on the peg and the ball went almost to
the bell. Beginner's luck, my sons howled.
Second swing: Square on the peg. Ding! The
taunting stopped. Third swing. Square on the
peg again. Ding! I raised the hammer over my
head, turned to my sons, bared my choppers
and growled at them. An old dog snarling at a
couple of-upstart whelps.
On the way home, they bragged about how
strong their ol' man is. When we were getting
ready for bed, my wife asked me when I was
Going to fess up and tell the boys my secret to
winning the game, that it's not about strength,
but about skill, where you strike the fulcrum
of the peg. Maybe this time next year and
maybe never, I said. I kind of like being top
,Joe Palmer of Fernandina Beach writes regu-
larly for the News-Leader. E-mail him at treysurf
VOICE OF THE PEOPLE
'Murder trial this subprime mortgage mess. I don't believe
our fix should involve giving $700 billion to assist
The trial over the future of Crane Island, now the very businesses and individuals that got us
being held in the Nassau County Centre Street into this mess to begin with. If anyone needs
courtroom, seems more like a murder trial, proof that this is not the way to fix the problem,
Property owners on Crane Island, represented just turn on the news. The stockmarket contin-
by several lawyers, seem to be seeking reasons ues its downward slide. The Dow Jones is less
why little Crane Island isn't being murdered. than 10,000 points forfthe first time since 2004.
Friends of Crane Island, who are speaking for It was reported that the first bailout plan was writ-
the rest of us and are represented by only one ten on three sheets of paper and I wonder exact-
lawyer the truth loving Ralph Brooks seem ly who will oversee and implement the current
to be saying, "But you are murdering our little plan.
island with its natural beauty of various plants, Instead of rewarding the' bad behavior of the
trees, the habitat of various birds and other financial institutions, help the taxpayer who now
wildlife a photographer's dream not to men- has a $700 billion burden placed squarely on its
tion the great heritage of families who once lived back. I believe a clear-cut solution is to allow
on this history rich island, and whose graves every mortgage be converted to a fixed 4 percent
reside there." for 30 years. It would lower mortgage payments,
Sitting together, right in the courtroom each help prevent millions of forecloses and allow
day; are two of these family members: Charles people to stay in their homes. It would also free
Albert, longtime and beloved science teacher of up billions of dollars that would then flow back
thousands of Nassau County students and former into the economy and banks would still make
mayor of Fernandina beach, and his brother, money. It would be a win-win solution that ben-
Eugene. efits all and it would probably require less than
The Alberts' grandfather, Prince Albert, was a $700 billion infusion of cash from government
a former'slave. 'ho' was de ded tharen p- k'.ns'a lot better than the cur-
Crarne ,-std byPresideint I'nril,"4'biVak ..'C.onrgress has pushed
War, as part of the Emancipation Proclamation. through without the scrutiny of public approval.
The lawyers representing the developers As it stands now, it will take 50 to 100years to pay
know the Alberts' history very well. So well that off this debt and for what, to help a few million-
they make every effort to ignore Charles and aires. I
Eugene daily. Now that we the taxpayers (thanks to
Rush Limbaugh Jr. (grandfather of Rush) had Congress and the Senate) have an interest in
the philosophy, "True character is judged by the banks, it is time to demand banking and
the way you treat another person when there is mortgage industry reform. Banking regulations
nothing in it for yourself." that have been stripped away over the last 20
Wal-Mart's Sam Walton's basic philosophy years need to be reinstated:
was, "Never go anywhere you're not wanted." Once again our elected leaders have lost
If Jesus were to take the stand in this novel touch with the average American. Just imagine
making trial, chances are his testimony would be all of the good that could have been done with all
totally ignored. the money that has just been wasted. How about
His Father once said, "You cannot serve two universal health care for everyone, which would
masters: God and money." end one of the major causes of bankruptcy, med-
In a nutshell, the Amelia Island Co. might be ical bills, or how about ending our dependency
able to take Crane Island and allow the building on foreign oil, which in return would do more for
of million-dollar homes and condos. the security of this country than the wars in Iraq
But morally, it would be murder! and Afghanistan. I really feel that the bailout
The trial continues next week. plan was a knee-jerk reaction that was not
Willyne Blanchard thought out very well. Only time will tell, but
Fernandina Beach those in power of our political system should
Atlantic CoastTriathlon have taken the time to evaluate and explore
M other possibilities instead of catering to special
I wish to thank the wonderful people in interests and doomsday advise from lending
Fernandina who assisted in hosting us and the institutions.
many other participants for the Atlantic Coast
Triathlon this past weekend. The venue was
superb, the volunteers numerous and encour-
aging and the city accommodating to all of us "on
the roads." Thank you!
It is time to jump-start this economy and fix
I would like to congratulate everyone involved
in getting the new pocket parks in downtown
Fernandina Beach developed. What a great way
to use undeveloped land. A big thank-you is due
to the private owners of the land who allowed this
to happen. Working together as a community
Available from Commercial News Providers
we can achieve a tremendous amount. This kind
of synergy among community members will
bring fiscal rewards to all.
I would also like to thank the people involved
with the Sounds on Centre. What a pleasure it
was to see all those kids and parents dancing
around to the soulful sounds of The Karl Davis
Band. As I walked by the downtown shops I saw
plenty of people in the stores (hopefully they
were buying!). La Bodega and 29 South's outdoor
seating areas were completely full. In these tough
economic times, working together as a commu-
nity to bring people to downtown Fernandina
Beach is what we need. Bickering at a compet-
ing business because you are jealous of their
success is no way for a community to grow and
it tarnishes our image in the worst way. It
reminds me of the classic motto, "United we
stand, divided we fall."
Fernandina Beach '
Another one lost
Ninety years ago there were nine. Today,
only five remain. What am I talking about, you
Why, the tiger of course. So far, we've lost the
Bali, Javan and Caspian tigers. And now, as of this
year, we have lost the'South Chinese tiger. Now,
a little fewer than 70 cats remain in zoos around
Asia, but these don't count when it comes to
determining whether the animal is extinct or
not It is possible that a few South Chinese remain
in the wild, but their numbers will never be a
viable source of repopulation for the sub-species
in the future.
The South Chinese tiger was the-only tiger
sub-species to live wholly within the borders of
China. It is believed that the South Chinese tiger
is the original form-from which all other sub-
species developed. Tigers then spread through-
out the forests of Asia, adapting to local condi-
tions. In support of this theory is the South
Chinese tiger's more primitive skull form, which
includes closer-set eyes than other sub-species
and a shortened cranium.
During the reign of Chairman Mao Tse-Tung,
it was declared that the South Chinese tiger was
a pest, therefore ordered to be destroyed. This
put a huge dent in the South Chinese population.
Since then, the numbers had only gotten worse,
and by 1994 the last South Chinese tiger had
been poached in the wild.
Reasonable efforts are being made to help
preserve what South Chinese tigers remain.
Today there are actually a few programs involved
with teaching some captive born South Chinese
tigers to hunt successfully on their own. With
these efforts, it is quite possible the South
Chinese tiger may have a future, but inevitably,
it is all up to you as a human, as the caretaker of
the world to prevent these beautiful animals
from vanishing from our memories. Please, don't
let their roars go unheard.
Fernandina Beach Police Auxiliary member John Springer, left, directs traffic during the first Atlantic Coast Triathlon last weekend on Amelia Island. Volunteers, including
Police Auxiliary members Bill Conger and Susan Hurley, with Mayor Bruce Malcolm, right center, got up early to help with the dawn 1.5-kilometer swim and were crucial to
the success of the event, which also included 40 kilometers of bicycling and 10 kilometers of running.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10.2008 / NEWS-LEADER
Springhill's "Senior Saints" always
have a great time each month on the
first Thursday when they meet for fun,
food and fellowship. There is always a
time of prayer along with a fun activity,
whether it be a skit or singing or an
interactive game. They meet at 10 a.m.
in the Family Life Center. Their
September meeting included a fish fry
and a concert by Jimmy Flanagan, a
local artist. Their director is Jenny
The Rev. Jackie Hayes of Springhill
Baptist Church writes: "The Lord direct-
ed my heart to the blessing I have to be
your pastor. You have been patient, for-
giving, willing and loving in allowing us
to serve you these past 16 years. Every
pastor should have the love I have for
you all. The journey continues."
Callahan First Baptist hosted "First
Ladies Night Out" Sept. 26 from 7-9 p.m.
in the chapel. Testimonies were given
by two of their own ladies Jean
Lamar, Florida's 2008 Teacher of the
Year, and Teneillia Anderson, speaking
for the FBCC Clown Ministry.
Pastor's Ponderings by the Rev. Jeff
Overton: "One of my favorite verses is
Phil. 4:13. For the child of God it makes
a bold statement 'I can do all things
through Christ which gives me
strength.' I have looked at this passage
from many perspectives and it has been
a source of encouragement and strength
for me on many occasions.
"However, this morning in my quiet
time, I was reading from Oswald
Chambers' My Utmost for His Highest.
The opening statement put his verse in
new perspective for me. The summing
up of our Lord's teaching is that the rela-
tionship which He demands is an impos-
sible one unless He hasdone a super-
natural work in us.' Did you get that?
"It is not simply that I can't preach
without Jesus or witness without Jesus. I
can't even have this wonderful relation-
ship with Him unless He has done a
supernatural work in me. It does not
matter how excited I may be about the
work before me. If he has not done a
supernatural work in me, it will not
"You see, salvation and transforma-
tion come from what God does in us, not
from what we do on the outside. I am
not saved because I walked an aisle,
because I shook a pastor's hand or even
because I was baptized. I am saved
because Jesus died for my sins and,
when I called out to Him in repentance,
He did a supernatural work in me. Now
everything I do as His child I do
through Him and His
How about you today?
Have you allowed
Jesus to do a supernat-
ural work in you? This
is the only way to find
"' the strength we need
for each new day and
all the things that come
HILDAS our way.
HEAR- "If you have not had
ABOUTS this wonderful, super-
."' let me encourage you
Hilda right now to call upon
Higginbotham the Lord. Pray to Him
and ask Him to forgive
you of your sins and to
come be Lord of your life. He will do a
great work in you."
Pastor Jeff Overton of First Baptist
Church, Fernandina Beach, welcomed
Dr. Grady McMurtry to First Baptist as
the special speaker Sept. 7. McMurtry, a
Biblical scientific creationist, spoke on
"Creation, our Foundation."
He spoke during the 9 a.m. Bible
study on "The Waters Cleaved: A 3D
globe shows ample evidence for Noah's
Flood." At the 10:15 a.m. service, he dis-
cussed "Noah's Ark to the Cross: God's
divine hand from the ark of Noah to the
cross." At 5 p.m. McMurtry's topic was.
"Dino-Mania: The dinosaurs, the Bible
and the fossil record." At.6:30 p.m. he
discussed the Mount St. Helens catas-
First Baptist Church has a men's
Bible study each Thursday at 6:30 a.m.
They are studying Pat Morley's "Men in
the Mirror" Bible study series "Hanging
out with Jesus." They meet in the
Fellowship Hall at the 416 Alachua St.
facility. You will also enjoy coffee and
, breakfast as a friendly group of
Christian men enjoy the fellowship and
study. Come join them every Thursday.
"Shattered Fall Retreat" is Nov. 14-16
at Norman Park, Ga. The total cost is
$99 with a $50 deposit due now. For
information on this fall retreat for youth,
call First Baptist Church. The Rev.
Charles McDonough is minister of stu-
"Celebrate Recovery" meets Fridays
at 6 p.m. at First Baptist Church, 416
Alachua St Dinner, praise and worship
and small group time are enjoyed and
the evening is finished off with coffee
and desserts. Come join this wonderful
time of encouragement, healing and
hope on Friday nights.
Larry Williams of the senior adults of
First Baptist Church opened their Sept.
18 meeting, followed by Raymond
Landers having prayer requests and
devotional on "God's Grace," followed
by prayer. Royce Lawhorne introduced
the Rev. Mike Reed, minister of music,
who entertained with some beautiful
songs. June Grose shared information
on the interfaith dinner. They bring
together all the churches to help the
Their meal was catered by KP's Deli.
Faye Justice announced the trip to
Colquitt, Ga., would be Oct. 16. Nov. 13
is the senior adult associational lunch-
eon. Call the FBC office for information.
On Oct 9, the seniors rode the trolley
around town and ended up at Cedar
River Seafood for a delicious lunch.
First Baptist Cbhurch has a women's
ministry event Oct. 23. Ladies, mark
your calendars for this potluck dinner
with a secret speaker to follow. It takes
place at 6:30 p.m. in the Fellowship Hall,
416 Alachua St. Bring your favorite dish
to share. There will be door prizes. Call
Dee Dee Thornton for information. You
don't want to miss this exciting time.
Prayer walking has been the theme
Saturday at 10 a.m. at 1600 S. Eighth
St., future home of First Baptist Church,
Fernandina. FBC will continue the
prayer walk until Oct. 25.
Fall Festival Oct.'31 will be held at
First Baptist Church. This year promis-
es to be bigger and better. 'The festival is
an alternative to Halloween. This is a
special outreach event for the children
of the community and their parents. For
information, call the,church office.
The Rev. Bill Tyler has served as the
senior pastor of Cedar Bay Baptist
Church of Jacksonville for more than 15
years. While there, he has led the
church to start or support three mission
churches and expanded their outreach
internationally (Honduras and the
Bahamas) and in America (Iowa and
West Virginia). He is a 'graduate of the.
Valdosta State University (B.S. in educa-
tion and history) and'the Luther Rice
Seminary (masters in ministry).
Tyler has been happily married to
Robin, his lovely wife, for more than 27
years and they have three wonderful
children Michael, Ashley and Megan.
His ministry is "purposefully" bi-voca-
tional. He has been employed with the
U.S. Postal Service for almost 30 years.
May God continue to bless Tyler in his
work for Him.
"May our Great Heavenly Father
continue to watch over and keep us in
His loving care."
CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS
Eight Flags Needlepointers/Amer- Fernandina Beach Lions Club and joy of literacy and advocate for the
ican Needlepoint Guild to promote inter- meets at noon the first and third Tues- public library in our community.
est in needlepoint as an art meets at days at Florida House Inn, 22'S. Third Membership forms are available at the
1:30 p.m. the third Saturday. For infor- Street. Call Paul Booton at 491-1814. library at 25 N. Fourth St Call 277-7365
nation call Chris Bryan at 261-5444. Fernandina Beach Shrine Club or visit Read.nassau.lib.fl.us.
Fernandina Pirates Club meets at meets at 7 p.m. the second Thursday of Gerri's Corner is a resource center
7:30 p.m. the third Tuesday of every each month at the Yulee Lions Club, 894 for women with cancer, answering ques-
month at Ten Acres. Call Jerry or Billie N. US Highway 17. Call President Bill tions and spreading hope. It is open
at 548-1163. Stotzner at 261-8063. Monday through Friday from noon to 4
The Optimist Club of Fernandina Fernandina Beach Shrine Ladies p.m. in Maxwell Hall at Memorial
Beach meets every Wednesday at noon Auxiliary is a service organization that United Methodist Church on North
in the banquet room at Sliders. We meets at 7 p.m. the second Thursday. Sixth Street in downtown Fernandina
invite you to join and become associated Call Carol Stotzner for meeting location. 'Beach. For information call 277-0099..
with other civic-minded men and First Coast Koi Club meets third GFWC Woman's Club meets the
women in activities dedicated to volun- Sunday to share news of the pond, koi first Wednesday from October to May at
tary, constructive service to youth and and water garden hobby. Contact Teresa the clubhouse, 201 Jean LaFitte Blvd.,
community. For more information, con- Lawrence, (904) 287-0059, or visit first Fernandina Beach. The meet and greet
tact Pierre LaPorte 261-7803. coastkoiclub.com. will begin at 10:30 a.m. and the meeting
Fernandina Senior Squadron of the Florida A&M University Alumni at 11 a.m. (program first and business
Civil Air Patrol meets at 9 a.m. the first Association meets at 6 p.m. the third meeting at 11:30 a.m., lunch at noon.)
Saturday; safety and training at 7 p.m. Monday at Peck Center. Call 261-7906 The Woman's Club is available for out-
the third Wednesday at the trailer at the for information, side rentals. For information or reserva-
Fernandina Beach Municipal Airport. Friends of the Library, Fernandina tion call President Leigh Coulter-Beal at
Call Nick Feakes at 415-0131. Beach welcomes all to support the value 2614188.
CHEROL *BUD& Interiors, Inc.
464054 SR 200, Yulee 802 S 8th Street (904) 261-0242
(904) 261-6821 Femandina Beach, FL32034 Fax (904)261-0291
FAMILY DENTISTRY Dave Turner Plumbing
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034
Most Insurances Accepted c1A between the TJ ,r r a useul em.on hen Ii 311,wi,
S r A int A between the TJ
SCall o 6rAppoin826 Shave Bridge & O'Neil) i i. ngs ng nit1 etrablth fle'ia t
Dr. Robert Friedman 277- Ai3942 urie-u t htief,,reihteareIT% i wheiri
r anger i even jIsilled and approprinae
FR EEAFounded in 1919 The real diliuiry i L gening anr F at rhe ngh
WELL DRILLERS, INC. ne. Ihen diurr i ng angar a3the
261-5216 rime, Ilidr, angoui ang. at ihe
Rock & Artesian Wells apiriprial person and i the ri lgh[ degree .
Pump installations & Repair John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc. jnd finally moving oni'o olhr mole produce
606 S. O6th Street John T. Ferreira & Son Insurance
Femandina Beach, FL 32034 500 Centre Street 261-5571 pubsuib. 00 often we [hold our anger in and
then seethe about it for hours, days or even weeks.
B ad o ck A anger can be incredibly debilitating sapping us ofenergy and not allowing us to
SHO M E FUR N I T R E focus on more productive pursuits. And sometimes, while we are deciding if we
,O/re-,can risk expressing our anger at the appropriate person, we may direct it at the
9J/.I aRet f i el/ r/1 7 904-261-6956 wrong people, such as our family or friends. If we arejustiflably angry with
542057 Us Hwy 1, Callahan, FL someone we must first decide what the right amount of anger is, or more
-- precisely, what we should actually say or do about the matter at hand, Once we
have made that decision, we need to have the courage of our convictions and say
what needs to be said being careful not to under- or overstate our case. And
/ F' ," finally, then we must move on; life is waiting.
Steve Johnson Automotive 5 dei ...
1505 S 14th Street olibuit a rIII ordicrem i aleL
Fernandina Beach, FL ..... .. .. ..is wtFi 11
904-277-9719 J rfll / r 9r x/I-cA '/r/ "
Proudly Supporting Our Community
Lisa Marie Tullis and
Ashley Christopher Daniel,
both of Kingsland, Ga., were
married at 6 p.m. Saturday,
Sept. 27, 2008, in the Chem
Cell clubhouse in Fernandina
Beach with the Rev. William
Patterson officiating. The
reception followed the cere-
The bride is the daughter
of Wayne and Barbara Afileje
and Richard Tullis of Yulee.
The groom is the son of Luke
and Sherry Daniel of
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Fernandina Beach.
Damon and Sara Tremel
of Fernandina Beach
announce the birth of a
daughter, Madelyn Christina
Tremel, born Sept. 5, 2008, at
Memorial Medical Center in
Jacksonville. The baby
weighed 7 pounds 3 ounces
and measured 20 inches in
length. She joins a brother,
Maternal grandparents are
Dillon of Fernandina Beach
and Steven Dube of Ocala.
Paternal grandparents are
Alaine and Michael Tremel of
Kayla Downs, formerly
of Fernandina Beach, and
Mayo Ponder of Stockton,
Ga., announce the birth of a
daughter, Karyssa Rayne
Ponder, born at 4:36 p.m..
Aug. 27, 2008, in Valdosta, Ga.
The baby weighed 3 pounds
10 ounces and measured 16
3/4 inches in length.
Paternal grandparents are
Geraldine and Mayo Ponder
Sr. of Naylor, Ga. Maternal
grandparents are Dwaine and
Lynn Crummey of Stockton,
Tommie and Myrtle Douglas
of Dupont, Ga. Great-great-,
grandmother is Margaret
Wilson Douglas of Dupont,
Jaime and Cody Wilcox
of Fernandina Beach
announce the birth of a son,
Jaxson Gage Wilcox, born at
1:58 p.nPSet 3 12008,t
BaptistMedicaf Centivr'? if
Nassau. The baby weighed 6
pounds 6 1/2 ounces and
measured 19 1/2 inches in
Paternal grandparents are
Dale and Anita Wilcox of
Fernandina Beach. Maternal
grandparents are Russell and
Brenda Panke of Fernandina
Adam and Kelly LaMar
of East Lyme, Conn.,
announce the birth of a
daughter, Indy Amelia LaMar,
born at 1:04 a.m. Sept. 16,
2008, at Middlesex Hospital in
Middletown, Conn. The baby
weighed 7 pounds 10 ounces
and measured 19 1/4 inches
Paternal grandparents are
Mel and Beverly LaMar of
Greeley, Col. Maternal grand-
parents are James and Linda'
Ottinger and the late Jerry 0.
Herrin Jr. of Callahan.
Amelia LaMar of Greeley,
Col., Kenny Lamkin of San
Antonio, Texas, Geri and
Terry Griffin of Callahan and
Julia Thrift of Metter, Ga.
Michael and Lisa
Kendrick of Waynesboro, Ga.,
announce the birth of a
daughter, Madeline Ansley,
born July 17, 2008.
Paternal grandparents are
Mickey and Elizabeth
Kendrick of Fernandina
Joseph and Courtney
Brown of Summerville, S.C.,
announce the birth of a son,
Jacob Ryan Brown, born at
1:47 p.m. July 24, 2008, in
Summerville, S.C. The baby
weighed 8 pounds 1 ounce
and measured 21 inches in
Paternal grandparents are
Kenneth Dalton Jr. and the
late Deborah Dalton of
Fernandina Beach and
-Charles and Jenny Boudrow
of East Liberty, Ohio.
Maternal grandparents are
Terry and Deana Garnett of
SAllen'aid laifinh -
Flainery df Feri'ianina'
Beach announce the birth of
a son, Lucas Allen Flannery,
born at 7:42 p.m. Oct 4, 2008,
at Baptist Medical Center
Jacksonville. The baby
weighed 8 pounds 15 ounces
and measured 211/2 inches
The paternal grandparents
are William and Faye
Flannery of Yulee. Maternal
grandparents are Ernie and
Gwen Millan of Yulee.
Buddy and Ann Millan of
Jacksonville, Joyce Brown
and Marion Cosson.
Nassau Habitat for'
Humanity's recycling pro-
gram includes cell phones.
They may be taken to North
Nassau Recycling at Lime and
South Eighth streets in
Fernandina Beach. Recycling
is an important part of
Nassau Habitat's funding. It
has aluminum can bins locat-
ed at many places on the
island, or they may be left at
North Nassau Recycling.
To volunteer call 277-0600
or e-mail email@example.com.
Healing Balm of North-
east Florida Inc, 1303 Jasmine
St., Fernandina Beach, offers
free confidential HIV/AIDS
testing and other health relat-
ed services. Office hours are
9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Appointments
available and walk-ins are wel-
come. For more information
or HIV testing call 548-0055.
The Nassau County
Health Department seeks vol-
unteer physicians, dentists,
nurses and other licensed
health professionals to pro-
vide limited but vital primary
and specialty care to unin-
sured and underserved
Liability protection from
immunity is offered to
licensed providers who volun-
teer their time and skills. Call
Virginia Gaster at 548-1860,
ext 5325, or e-mail virginia_
Haven Hospice is North
Florida's expert in end-of-life
and palliative care and has
also been recognized as a
Florida Pacesetter for its lead-
ership in promoting living
wills. Haven Hospice offers
many opportunities for volun-
teering, including patient
care, administrative work,
special events, fundraising,
pastoral care, massage thera-
py, bereavement services and
community outreach. Visit
www. havenhospice.org or
call Sandra Francis, (904) 733-
Sponsored by the
American Cancer Society and
supported by product dona-
tions from various cosmetic
companies, Look Good, Feel
Better is a program designed
for female cancer patients
going through chemotherapy
and/or radiation therapy.
Group sessions help patients
restore their appearance and
self-image through a make-
over and style tips from pro-
fessionally trained beauti-
cians. Interested patients
should call the American
Cancer Society at 1-800-227-
9954 to register.
Micah's Place is a
501(c) (3) non-profit and the
only certified domestic vio-
lence center serving Nassau
County. It provides emer-
gency shelter, outreach, pre-
vention programs and com-
munity education. Visit
Call the 24-hour crisis hot-
line at 1-800-500-1119, and
emergency shelter at 225-
9979. For information or to
make donations, call 491-
6364, ext. 2, or e-mail micahs
Victims and survivors of
domestic violence now have a
support group in Fernandina
Beach Thursdays at 6 p.m.
Support groups continue to
be offered every Monday at 7
p.m. in Yulee. For location
information, call Micah's
Place at 879-6270. For out-
reach or support groups call
879-6270. Volunteers call 491-
6364, ext. 2.
FRIDAY. October 10,.2008/News-Leader
Waiting for the truth is always better than spreading a lie
I -- - '-I-- --I- - -- +-- ,- 11 -- i A I M h
Out the window she
fell. Thankfully, it
was only a few feet
from the ground, but
it still must have hurt. John
couldn't believe what he was
seeing. The couple next door
was at it again. Though they
did a pretty good job of hiding
their marital problems, it
looked like things had finally
gotten out of control. Never
did he imagine it would come
to this. The husband had liter-
ally pushed his wife out the
window. John quickly turned
his head as if he hadn't seen
it, got in his car and headed
off to work.
Throughout the day the
unforgettable scene bubbled
up in his mind. Finally, he just
had to tell
guess, his co-
found it a bit
them it really
Pastor some time
Rob Goyette now," he told
them, "but I
never would have believed
things were this bad. I really
feel sorry for the woman,"
John continued. "She seems
like such a sweet lady."
It wasn't long before John's
story spread throughout the
office and others were asking
him all the details. As John did
his best to tell them what he
had seen along with the little
bit he knew about the couple's
marital trouble, somehow the
story seemed to grow and
become even more convinc-
ing. Actually, before it was all
over with, some of John's co-
workers were so enraged that
they decided to call the abuse
hotline to have things investi-
It wasn't until John got .
home that everything sudden-
ly changed. There on the lot
where his neighbor's house
once stood was a pile of smol-
dering ashes and charred
remains. John's heart sank
when he finally learned what
had really happened. The
whole time he had thought
that his neighbor was being
abusive to his wife by throw-
ing her out the window; in
reality, he was saving her life.
I'm assuming by now you
realize that this story is made
up to communicate a very
important principle and here
it is: Just because we see
something that is true doesn't
mean that we know the truth.
Let me explain. You see, it was
true that John saw his neigh-
bor throwing his wife out the
window, but the truth was he
was saving her life, not abus-
ing her. If you stop and think
about it, we all fall into this
trap more mthan we liUKe to
admit. For whatever reason,
we're allowed to see what
someone does, but not why
they do it. I have found that
God is much more interested
in the why than the what.
Ever since the time that
Adam and Eve ate from the
Tree of Knowledge of Good
and Evil, mankind has strut-
ted around thinking they
know what's really going on.
The truth is we really don't.
Oh, I know we think we do,
but lefs be honest. How often
do we judge people based on
what we see on the outside
with absolutely no clue of
what's really going on in their
life? We see someone dressed
a certain way and driving a
cert iam car and sudduuenly we
think we know right where
they're coming from. I've
learned it's just not that way.
So what's the answer?
1 Corinthians, 4:5, says
this: "Therefore judge nothing
before the time, until the Lord
come, who both will bring to
light the hidden things of
Darkness, and will make mani-
fest the counsels of the
hearts." Simply put, if we will
resist the temptation to judge
others, God will show us what
we need to know right when
we need to know it.
Robert L. Goyette is pastor
of Living Waters World
Outreach Center. E-mail him
First Presbyterian Church
is excited to welcome its new
director of Youth and
Families. Wade Preston is a
graduate of Auburn Univer-
sity, where he received a
Bachelor of Arts in Philoso-
phy and Religious Studies. For
the last two years, Preston has
worked for YoungLife, where
he served as area director in
the Trussville, Ala., area. He
has been attending Red
Mountain Church in Birming-
ham, Ala. At First Presbyter-
ian, he will be responsible for
leading youth programs for
middle school and senior high
students. He will assume his
duties on Monday, Oct. 13.
First Assembly of God, 302
South 14th St, will host a
Southern gospel sing featur-'
ing the Allegiance group from
Douglas, Ga. Service will
begin at 10:45 a.m. Oct. 12.
The community is invited to
enjoy a time of "singspera-
tion." For information call 261-
6448 and ask for Kim or
The Great Fer nandina :
Beach Church of God
Women's Department will cel-
ebrate their annual Women's
Day Services at 11:30 a.m. and
5 p.m. Oct 12. Speakers will
be Minister Sheryta Richo
and Minister Tracy Dawson.
All are welcome.
The Coalition for the
Ethnic Disparities in Health
(CREED), in collaboration
with Third Mt Zion Baptist
Church, will host a seminar
on Breast and Lung Cancer on
Oct. 16 from 7-8:30 p.m. at the
Peck Center, 516 South 10th
St. The speakers will be Joni
Reid of the American Cancer
Society and Mary Obenauf,
tobacco educator, Nassau
County Health Department.
Free HIV counseling and
testing will be offered by the
Nassau County Health
Department from 6:30-7:30
p.m. For information contact
Jennett Wilson-Baker, RN,
BSN at 321-2555 or Dr.
WilliamI A Collins at (904)
QGlriswaalk thrch,. 2920,
BaileyjRoad, havitesTthe con
munity and those searching
for answers to participate in
Domestic Violence Awareness
Day on Oct. 19.at 10 a.m. For
information call 261-7120.
The Fernandina Beach
CROP Hunger Walk will be
held on Oct. 25 with a goal of
100 walkers and raising .
$10,000 to stop hunger and
poverty here and around the
world through self-help initia-
A portion of the funds
raised in Fernandina Beach
will go to the Barnabas
Center. CROP means
Communities Responding to
Overcome Poverty.,It is a
national, interfaith event with
walks held in 2,000 communi-
ties across the United States.
The 2008 CROP Hunger
Walk will begin at 9,a.m. Oct.
25, with registration at First
Presbyterian Church, 9 N.
Sixth St at 8:45 a.m. Walkers
will travel along Centre Street
and Atlantic Avenue to
Fletcher Avenue and back,
approximately 3.3 miles.
Water and refreshments will
For more information and
to sign up, contact Terri
Cunningham at (904) 206-
3055&or Marilyn-Roberts at
,,Worship this week
at thep yace
| of your choice"
CHURCH OF CHRIST
h'lrrc tilet Bhic it thE Alihnrev. C hn s
iv tnh ir ad t ltlc i cfuh h. and the
,i0l 't r: aeL r iWfI P I lriCh liuh l
MceLi atl h he MCA IlJ ).1 aJm i- Wrship
91, 5 Cilronni D 11 ii I m -Sunday Sch
For More Informalion, Call
George Williams ai .904) 277-9675
Rev. Ray Ramsburg, Pastor
Every Sunday -
Traditional Worship: BAM & 11AM
Contemporary Praise: 9:30AM
Children's Sunday School: 9:30AM
Nursery provided at all services
- First Sunday Each Month -
Healing Prayer: 6PM
.160 tlni Aeue Frania. ec
Across from Fort Clinch State Park
(Pe..,ytenan ( k n
Everyone is welcome
i, R,tberr FFl-.elp.
..37 r1 : n.rmnr Dri.e. "ulee
i , u . ... ,_L m : -, ,:-,
Fami Worshfip Center
Pa :rt.r Pat Emi1,u
B =, _., h, ...1 .
rl S rr,.,-v,; 1.',:.r 1e i:".I
.. i .r,.r,, "h c..ht r ',,t i ,, "i
%.% FInc : Nlp. r'liht V.rhp W
2712 South 14 Street
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
I Iqll,',.! ( ItJrhi,
A 1928 Prayer Book Parish
The Rev J Michael Bowhay. Rector
Come Grow Witn Us
j Bprsr Church
Sunday School ...................9:30 am
Sunday Worship .................10:45 am
Wednesday AWANA .......-........6:15 pm
Wednesday B,ble Study ................:..6:30 pm
o41017 ciir tJur-o.ii waiu,..l County Rd-107 South
Fernand.na Beach FL 32034
Please join us for
Church School 9:30AM Worship 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
Al A & Christian Way, Yulee
225-5381 Rev. Mark Stiles
An [ntIrdr. tkmttniitin~l'iinmunhiv C-hurch
%dult Education Class.es 8:00am & 10:30am
4 art.e c'4.It~ u',ut1 i'h, IUrf"11i i i', len,
Amelia Island Plantation
Outside the Main Gate
Holy Trinity Anglican Church
Please Join Us for
at 10 00 a.m
While We Build
Worshiping in Burgess Chapel
1305 Allanic Avenue
www holylnnilyanglihcan org
_ _I__ _I .
NEW ZION MISSIONARY
10 South 10"h Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL .....................9:30 AM
SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP .........11:00 AM
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........5:30 PM
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY .7:00 PM
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday Morning Worship Services
Sunday School 9:15am
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 10:30 (Childrens Church)
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Pastor Bob Phelps of Providence Presbyterian Church
gives Susan Holden Dodge, executive.director of the
Barnabas Center, a check for $1,000, the proceeds of a
recent church yard sale. The church meets at 96537
Parliament Drive, Suite C, Fernandina Beach. For more
information about the church, visit www.provdenceyul
Fall bazaar people displaying jewelry,
purses, ceramics, and nee
The Fall Arts and Crafts work objects and a one-of-
Bazaar of St. Peter's Episcopal kind, handmade christeni
Church returns Oct 25 from 9 dress. A white elephant se
a.m. to 4 p.m. Located on the tion will offer nearly new
corner of Eighth Street and objects a bake sale will ha
Atlantic Avenuedt .tbiere v.t tasty treatafoale.
yard sideal 4eet t- h-AP r 5- pt b
Burns Hall, meet many crafts- held Oct. 24 from 5-7 p.m.
1 5xt NI~I tYti tinil WII~i~ U
- i= PRESBYTERIAN
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. Or L Holton Siegling, Jr. Pastor
"Discover the Difference" at
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil.Helton
Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
Bible Study 9asn
Nursery provided for all services
Smalt group studies-Adults 6pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30pm
Preschool and Children Activities
961167 BUCCANEER TRAli
Comer of Buccaneer Tr. & Gerbing Road,.Femandina Bch
For More Information Call: 261-9527
First Baptist Church
Feriiiirhn,nd ..Es h
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
RerIl hOct'iron. i SAIor
Sunday ) 'orhip is AM 11:1 I AM
Surida, 'i:h,:ol Q .\fl
Esening iv,:rhip n 3i Pii
\'cdnosda, S r... : t. 1.1', PM
416 Alachua Sl.' Fernandina Beach
Jj~/iM#/aYir cii 4uzi
I Rev. Brian Eburn. Pastor
Saturday ( Iti Mas 4p &1 5:30p
Saturday Vigil Mass: 4pm & 5:30pm
Saturday 4pm Mass at Yulee United Methodist Church
Sunday Masses: 8:00 & 10:00am & 12 Noon
Daily Mass: 8:30am Mon., Wed., Thurs. & Fri.
Holy Day Masses: Vigil 6:00pm: Holy Day 8:30am
Confessions: Saturday 3:15pm 3:45pm or by appt.
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number 904-277-6566,
also call 904-277-18550
FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH, WE'RE FAMILY"
Sunday School ................9:45A.M.
Worship Service ......... ... 10:55A.M.
Discipleship Training ........... 6:00RM.
Evening Worship............. 7:OORP.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper' ... 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service ....... 7:00P.M.
736 Bonnlevlew Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
904-261-4615 (church office)
Youth, Nursery &
Rob & Christle Goyette
Senior Pastors On AlA 1 mile west of Amelia Island
.--x--I iicnhm..t..nr.h nny, ..
with beer, wine hours d'oeu-
vres. Tickets are $25 and
available at the church or at
the door. Call 261-4293.
Walk For Life
TLC Pregnancy Center will
hold a Walk for Life Oct 25.
Registration will begin at 9
a.m. at the former Ron
Anderson car dealership on
Sadler Road. At 9:30 a.m. the
walk will proceed to the beach
at Fletcher Avenue and circle
back down Sadler Road
(approximately 1 1/2 miles).
Call 321-2008 if you would like
to participate, sponsor a walk-
er or make a donation.
On Oct. 25 from 2-5 p.m.
First Presbyterian Church of
Fernandina Beach will host a
workshop on "Mission, Justice
and Peace are our Calling"
that will explore our role as
Christians and Americans in
making peace take place in
Israel and Palestine. Speaker
Dr. Fahed Abu-Akel, an
ordained minister of the
Presbyterian Church (USA),
was born in Galilee, the son of
Christian Palestinian-Arab par-
ents. There is no fee to attend
but reservations are required
-as-space is limited.-Call 264-
3837 after Oct. 1.
Innovative Stye, ContemporayMusic, Casual Atmosphere
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
Gathering.for worship 10:45am
at Yulee Elem. School
Cafetorium, 86063 Felmore Road & A1A
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 Chnist..Connecting with People.
AI APTIST t
Sunday School 9:30 am
Morning Worship 815am 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
85971 Harts Rd., West 904-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809
FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST
20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr.. Pastor
The Church in the
Heart of the City
With the Desire to be in the
Hearts of All People
Sunda Nw Meaers Cloas9a.m.
Sunay School 9:30 &.m.
Morning Worship I a.m.
WedaesdayMJd -week Servlce 7-9p.m.
Minisrif.Bus & Van. Counles Sifles. Youth
Impact Your World
"The Church Where the BIBLE
Comes to LIFE"
Pastor: Kalvin R. Thompson
o10 am Bible Study
11 am Family Worship Service
86207 Felmor Road, Yulee, FL
(just offAiA & Felmor Road)
I I i
FOR MORE INFO: (904)225-0777
Memorial United Methodist Church
Nlaking disciples of Jesus Christ through ivorship, study & serlice.
601 Centre Street 261-5769
Brett Opalinski, Pastor
Hollie Tapley, Associate Pastor
Traditional Family Worship ....... 8:30am + 11:00arn
Contemporary Worship ...... 9:45ain in Maxwell Hall
Youth Worship .............. 9:45am in Youth Center
Sunday School for all ages ............ 9:45ani + Ilani
Wednesday Midweek Supper (Aug-May,).. 5:15-6:30piii
Middle School Youth (Wed.) ................. 6:30pni
Senior High Youth (Wed.) ................... 6:30pni
Open Hearts Open Minds Open Doors
The people of the United Methodist Church
Music programs and small groups available
Nursery services available for all services
PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
The Fernandina Beach High School volleyball team hosted Yulee Tuesday for the teams' second matchup of the
season. Fernandina won in four games. Left, Anna Somora at the net for FIBHS while Yulee's Morgan Mason and
Jennifer Pelham try to block. Right, Yulee's Emmalee Bales leaps to defend the net against Caitlyn Benbow.
Left, Yulee's Amber Zoller and FBHS's Alyssa Whitfield wait at the net for a serve Tuesday. Right, FBHS volleyball
coach Shannon Strumlauf talks with her players during a break. The two teams won't see each other again until
the district tournament, which Fernandina hosts Oct. 28-31.
FBHS girls beat Yulee in four games
Hannah Whitfield at the net,
above, and Shelly Silva at the
service line, below, for FBHS.
The Lady Pirates defeated Yulee's Hornets
for the second-time this season-Tuesday and
the win pushed the Fernandina Beach High
School volleyball team's record to 9-4 overall
(6-2 in the district). FBHS won in four games,
25-15, 24-26, 25-19, 25-23.
Hannah Whitfield led FBHS with a double-
double with 19 kills and 16 service points. The
senior also had five aces and five blocks.
Caroline Garner had 31 assists; Joncier Smith
had 16 kills and five blocks; Erica Rodriguez
had 10 digs; and Anna Somora had nine kills.
"This was a big game for us," FBHS Coach
Shannon Strumlauf said. "We needed this
win because it counted toward our district
record and to be seeded third in the district
tournament. We had a great night offensive-
ly but didn't play our most solid defense and
Yulee had some great hits.
"We were behind in game three and four
and managed to dig our way out of the hole
and pull out the win. It wasn't pretty, but it was
impressive because our girls managed to pull
together, push through it and win the match.
"It is hard to come back from behind and
win, which we learned and struggled with
last week. But it was a good win because it
proved to the girls they are capable of fin-
ishing strong and coming out with the win."
The Lady Pirates suffered their fourth
loss of the season Oct. 2 at home with
Episcopal. The Lady Eagles won in five
games, 25-18, 25-20, 20-25, 22-25, 15-12.
I -Hannah Whitfield recorded a double-dou-
ble that day too with 19 kills and 10 service
points. She also had three blocks. Alyssa
Whitfield had a pair of aces; Garner had 31
assists; Rodriguez recorded 23 digs; Somora
had 10 kills; and Smith had 14 kills and eight
"We battled back from losing the first two
games of the match," Strumlauf said. "Every
single point and touch on the ball counted.
Episcopal has some great hitters, which real-
ly forced our blockers and defenders to work
"The girls stuck with it, stayed determined
but couldn't quite squeak it out in the end. We
were disappointed about the loss but took a.
lot from it.
"It showed the girls what type of game
play and tempo they are capable of and it
also showed us the little things we need to fine
tune before the district tournament."
The Lady Pirates play at Hilliard Monday,
host West Nassau Tuesday and Bishop
Snyder Thursday. Matches are at 5:30 p.m.
(junior varsity) and 6:30 p.m. (varsity).
Yulee played at Episcopal Thursday and
plays Saturday in a tournament at Keystone
OUTDOORS / TIDES
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10,2008
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA
Hornets 5-0 with
win over Callahan
Yulee continued its reign in
the county, defeating Callahan
18-6 Tuesday to remain unbeat-
en with a 5-0 record.
Derrick Henry ,scored two
times, bringing his touchdown
total to 16 for the Yulee Middle
School Hornets this season.
Henry scored on a 30-yard
run in the first quarter and
reeled in a pass from Dalton
Bradley for a 38-yard TD recep-
tion in the second quarter.
Yulee led 12-0 at halftime.
Bradley connected with
Dylan Turner for a 45-yard TD
pass in the fourth quarter as
Yulee forged ahead 18-0.
In the waning minutes of the
game, Callahan scored on a
Henry finished the night
with 84 rushing yards on 10
attempts and one 38-yard recep-
tion. He also had a 60-yard TD
run called back on a penalty.
Bradley was 4-for-10 for 101,
yards, two touchdowns and one
interception. Cameron Jones
rushed four times for 11 yards.
Turner had the one catch for a
Henry and Jeremy Taylor
led the defense with seven tack-
les apiece. Taylor recovered a
fumble. Jones and Kelvin Rauls
had five stops each and Tony
Stevens had two tackles and
his third interception of the sea-
"I didn't think we played
well overall but it was our fifth
win in a row," YMS Coach J.T.
Medley said. "We're still work-
ing on getting better and get-
ting ready for the playoffs.
The Hornets play host to
the Fernandina Beach Middle
School Pirates Tuesday for
homecoming and the regular
season finale before heading to
Baker County Oct 21 for the
conference playoffs. Kickoff for
both games is at 6 p.m. If vic-
torious, the Hornets will play
for the Florida Crown Confer-
FBMS Pirates fall to
Hilliard Flashes 22-8
Still looking for a win this
season, the Fernandina Beach
Middle School Pirates will have
their last chance Tuesday at
Yulee. Kickoff is at 6 p.m.
The Pirates lost to Hilliard
22-8 Tuesday for homecoming.
Hilliard struck first, but the
PAT failed. The Flashes led 6-0.
The Pirates answered with a'
touchdownruin by quarterback
Ben Venerdi. He also ran in the
two-point conversion to give the
Pirates an 8-6 advantage.
Venerdi rushed 1,1 times for
57 yards and was 3-for-6 for 27
passing yards. Aaron Williams
ran the ball 12 times for 46
yards and had one reception
for 15 yards. Cole Willis rushed
five times for 18 yards. Scott
Thelemann caught a pair of
passes for 12 receiving yards.
Venerdi had seven tackles,
Willis had six and Williams had
five., Jake Withers, Kelvin
'M[lehdez,+Wflli a'Miller and
Cole Watson had two tackles
Fernandina Beach Middle School quarterback Ben
Venerdi heads for the end zone Tuesday against Hilliard.
Venerdi scored the lone Pirate touchdown in a 22-8 loss
to the visiting Flashes. It was FBMS's homecoming. The
Pirates cap the season at Yulee Tuesday.
Jags head to Denver to play the Broncos
UP NEXT: The Jaguars (2-3) will take on the
Denver Broncos (4-1) Sunday at INVESCO
Field at Mile High. Kickoff is at 4:05 p.m.
(Eastern Daylight Time). It will be the Jags'
fourth game of the season against a division
leader. This is the second consecutive sea-
son the Jaguars will play at Denver before
observing the bye week. Sunday's game is
the first of three on the road in the next five
COACH WEIGHS IN: "'The first five weeks
every game has been close," Jaguars head
coach Jack Del Rio said. "We could potential-
ly be 5-0, we could potentially be 0-5. It's the
nature of the league. It's very competitive.
There have been plays here or there that
make the difference. We've earned 2-3, that's
where we are right now. We'd like to have
more but that is our record, that's where we
stand and we've got a big tough assignment
going into Denver."
SEASON AT A GLANCE: After beginning the
season 0-2 with losses at Tennessee and
against Buffalo, the jaguars evened their
record with back-to-back division wins in the
final seconds with field goals by Josh Scobee.
The Jaguars rallied for a 23-21 win at
Indianapolis in week three and followed with a
30-27 overtime win at home against Houston.
LAST GAME: The Jaguars lost a fourth-quar-
ter lead to Pittsburgh as the Steelers claimed
a 26-21 win in NBC's Sunday Night Football
game. Steelers QB Ben Roethlisberger hit,
Hines Ward with an eight-yard touchdown
pass with 1:53 remaining for the win. Jaguars
CB Rashean Mathis had a 72-yard intercep-
tion return for a touchdown, his second this
season. Second-year wide receiver Mike
Walker recorded career-high receiving num-
* .... -- ... .. .
Jaguars safety Gerald Sensabaugh tack-
les Steelers wide receiver Hines Ward
Sunday night at Jacksonville Municipal
bers as he finished with six receptions for 107
yards. Maurice Jones-Drew surpassed 100
career receptions and 1,000 career receiving
yards as he finished with six receptions for 23
yards. LB Daryl Smith led Jacksonville's
defense with 11 tackles.
TELEVISION/RADIO: The game will be tele-
vised regionally on CBS and locally on WTEV
CBS47 (cable channel 6). Games are broad-
cast on local stations WOKV AM and FM
(690, 106.5) and the Jaguars Radio Network.
Dancing Olympian tears Achilles tendon
T wo-time gold medal
likely played thou-
sands of volleyball games in
her career, which makes it all
the more amazing that she
has been sidelined due to her
brief stint on ABC's Dancing
with the Stars. During a
rehearsal Treanor stepped
back on her left foot and
heard a loud snap, initially
thinking that she had kicked
something behind her. But
when she tried to put weight
on the foot again, it would not
support her weight. She was
taken to the hospital, where
examination and MRI con-
firmed she had torn her
Achilles tendon and under-
went surgery earlier this
The Achilles tendon is the
thick cord that you feel at the
back of your heel, which
attaches the calf muscle to
the heel bone. While the
Achilles is the strongest ten-
don in the body, Achilles ten-
don ruptures are common in
the professional athlete as
well as the "weekend war-
rior." Statistically they occur
more commonly in males
ages 25-45, but I have taken
care of just as many women
as men for this injury.
As was seen with Treanor,
the athlete will feel a sudden
snap in the back of the leg as
if he has been kicked and
then is usually unable to walk
due to the
pain. Loss of
make it very
and push off
SPORTS the ruptured
ends of the
IEDICINE tendon are
GREGORY pulled back
SMITH. M.D. then held
with a heavy
In the professional athlete,
a tear of the Achilles is a sea-
son-ending injury. This is
what happened to Dan
Marino a few years back and
has also sidelined Trent
Dilfer, Dave Wanstadt,
Cowboy Greg Ellis, former
Colt Brandon Stokely, Duke
star Elton Brand, Lawrence
Taylor, Vinnie Testeverde,
Raider Ronald Curry and
Lavar Arrington. Even
Former Vice President Al
Gore tore his in a pickup bas-
ketball game years ago.
In the athletic population,
surgical repair is recommend-
ed in order to restore power
and endurance to the leg as
well as to decrease the risk of
re-rupture. After surgery, lim-
ited weight bearing on crutch-
es and protection in a cast or
protective .boot should be
are usually reserved for
patients much older in whom
strength loss would not be
important. Also non-surgically
treated tears have a higher
incidence of re-rupture later
on. The post-operative recov-
tery period for an Achilles tear
is roughly nine months.
If you watched the
Olympics, then you saw the
brunette Treanor and her tall
blonde partner Kerri Walsh
almost nightly. Until a recent
match, they had not lost for
more than a year. What will
Treanor do now with the time
off for rehab? She states that
this "may be the perfect time"
for her and her husband Matt
Treanor, a professional base-
ball player, to start a family.
"I was planning to take
some time off next year any-
way, so this solidifies that,"
she says, but promises "I will
be back on the volleyball
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding sports,
medicine and safety. It is not
intended to serve as a replace-
ment for treatment by your reg-
ular doctor. Specific concerns
should be discussed with a.
physician. Mail questions to
Gregory Smith, M.D., 1250 S.
18th St., Suite 204, Fernan-
dina Beach, FL 32034. For.
appointments, call 261-8787
or visit www.gsmithmd.com.
FRIDAY..OCTOBER 10,2008 SPORTS News-Leader
Both Fernandina Beach and Yulee high
schools will celebrate homecoming tonight.
FBHS hosts Interlachen while the Yulee
Hornets host Ribault. Kickoff is at 7:30 p.m.
for both games and the homecoming courts
will be presented at halftime. Yulee will crown
its queen at halftime; Fernandina's queen was
crowned Thursday during Escapades.
The FBHS homecoming parade is at 4
p.m. today downtown. Before kickoff tonight,
five alumni and former staff members will be
inducted into the FBHS Hall of Fame -
Wayne Benner, Johnny T. Smith, Robert
Odom, Henry Rodeffer and Tommy Shave.
The Yulee Athletic Association's next board
meeting is at 7 p.m. Oct. 30 in the green room
at the Yulee Sports Complex on Goodbread
Breast cancer half marathon
OutFIT on Amelia Island is building a team
of men and women who want to train for and
complete the Donna Hicken Breast Cancer
Half Marathon (13.1 miles) in February.
As part of the team, participants receive a
12-week training program with coaching, cus-
*tom training schedules and education; team
performance shirt; weekly group runs
Saturday at 8 a.m. in Fernandina with pace
groups, mapped-out courses around the
island and water breaks set out along the
way; weekly advice on training, proper form,
nutrition and race-day preparation; a program
for all levels (first-time runners, experienced
runners and everyone in between); and an
opportunity to support women in our commu-
nity who are dealing with breast cancer.
Last year, this was one of the biggest and
most popular races in the region and 100 per-
cent of race proceeds go to breast cancer
research and cqre. Training program begins
Nov. 22; deadline to register is Nov. 7. Visit
www.PersonalBestSports.net or call 624-
FBMS football fundraiser
The Gator Bowl Association has devel-
oped a program specifically designed to
directly benefit area schools. A block of tickets
to the 64th annual Konica Minolta Gator Bowl
(valued at $50 per ticket) has been made
available at a cost of $25 to schools partici-
pating in the program. The Gator Bowl will be
played Jan. 1 in Jacksonville Municipal
Stadium with kickoff at 1 p.m.
For each $25 ticket sold, $10 will be
retained by the Fernandina Beach Middle
School football team. Purchase tickets from
any football player or coach or call the school
The McArthur Family YMCA is offering a
youth basketball league for ages 4-14 (as of
Aug..1)..Practicqpp re heldon'e a week with."
games on Fridays or Saturdays. Participants'
receive a mesh reversible jersey and an end-
of-season award. Travel throughout Nassau
County may be required.
Members' fee is $50 (non-members $100).
Volunteer coaches and scorekeepers are
needed. Register from Oct. 13 to Nov. 9 ($20
late fee). Visit www.firstcoastymca.org.
Youth Fitness Ride Oct. 18
Youth fitness is a national crisis. More than
30 percent of children between the ages of 6-
19 are overweight and more than 15 percent
are obese. Excess body weight places chil-
dren at increased risk of developing a number
of serious and chronic medical conditions.
CrossFit Amelia Island and Club 14
Fitness are working to raise awareness of
youth fitness issues and are holding an inau-
gural Youth Fitness Ride, a classic one-day
bicycle event designed for the experienced
road rider to the beginner, beginning at 8 a.m.
Oct. 18. Proceeds will be used to provide
bikes, fitness equipment, gym time and com-
munity education about youth fitness.
The route distances are 25, 35 and 45
miles and 100k (65 miles) and primarily tra-
verse lightly-traveled country roads. The fee
for this ride is $25. Anyone under 18 can ride
for free. Day of ride registration increases to
$45. Stop by Club 14 Fitness or visit
www.active.com to register. There is a $3 fee
for registering online, but a credit card may be
used. Online registration ends Oct. 11. Visit
www.crossfitameliaisland.com or www.active.
O1U, 11U traveling baseball teams
Any players interested in joining a 10-and-
under or 11-and-under traveling baseball
team should call Sonny Winebarger at 225-
8456 or 525-3431. Players must not be older
than 11 or 12, respectively, by May 1, 2009.
Fun for all at theYMCA
The McArthur Family YMCA, 1915 Citrona
Drive in Fernandina Beach, is offering free
volleyball Nov. 14 with warm-up from 6-6:15
p.m. and play from 6:15-7 p.m. for ages 8-10
and warm-up from 7-7:15 p.m. with play from
7:15-8 p.m. for ages 11-14.
Free indoor soccer is Oct. 14 and Nov, 21.
Warm-up from 6-6:15 p.m., play from 6:15-7
p.m. for ages 4-7; warm-up from 7-7:15 p.m.
and play from 7:15-8 p.m. for ages 8-12.
Kids Night Out for ages five and up is Nov.
7 with organized games in the pool from 6-7
p.m., dinner at 7 p.m. and organized games in
the gym from 7:30-8 p.m. Fee is $5 per mem-
ber ($10 per non-member).
Skate Night is Oct. 21: Children ages 4-7
participate from 6-7 p.m.; children ages 8-12
go from 7-8 p.m. Dinner for all ages is from 7-
7:30 p.m. No skateboards allowed. Bring your
own skates. Cost is $5 for members and $10
Call Niki Stanford at 261-1080 or Visit
Kinderstudjos, 528 S. Eighth St. Call
Alexandra Carroll at 415-0954.
Bean School of Dance, 25 N. Third St.
A Chance To Dance, 474378 SR200. Call
753-3407 or email buffyactd@gmallcom.
Anytime Fitness, 463646 SR 200 Suite 4
in Yulee. Call 225-8400 or visit www.anytime
Club 14 Fitness, 1114 South 14th St.,
Fernandina Beach. Call 261-0557.
Personal Best Sports offers fitness pro-
grams for all levels. Core training, better biker
program, learn to run program, half-marathon
training, OutFIT outdoor fitness and kettlebell
training. Visit www.PersonalBestSports.net or
call Deborah Dunham at (904) 624-0027.
Anytime Fitness, 463646 SR 200 Suite 4
in Yulee, offers step and sculpt, strength train-
ing and abs, body sculpt and step aerobics.
Call 225-8400 or visit www.anytimefitness.
com. Anytime Fitness also offers FitKidz for
children ages 4-11. Call 699-5408 or e-mail
Club 14 Fitness, 1114 South 14th St.,
Fernandina Beach, offers a variety of fitness
services. Call 261-0557.
The McArthur Family YMCA, 1915
Citrona Drive, offers various fitness programs.
Call 261-1080 or visit www.firstcoastymca.
org. Programs are also offered in Yulee (call
225-2550) and Hilliard (call (904) 845-2733).
w- Yogacidlasse?. I tijob-..ir't) U i
Y Yoga, 961687-201 E Gateway Blvd.,
offers a stretch and strengthening class,
pilates, yin, yoga core ball, yoga for longevity,
beach yoga and basic yoga. Call 415-9642.
Kinderstudios, 528 S. Eighth St., offers
yoga for adults. Call 321-2864 or 415-3036.
Anytime Fitness, 463646 SR 200 Suite 4
in Yulee. Call 225-8400 or visit www.anytime
Dome Healing Center, 5024 First Coast
Hwy., offers Sivananda/Amrit style yoga for all
levels and Amrit Yoga Nidra Meditation and
Relaxation classes. Call 277-3663 or visit
Personal Best Sports. Visit www.Person
alBestSports.net or call Deborah Dunham at
Amelia Island Runners holds weekly group
runs on Wednesday afternoons for runners of
all ages and abilities. Club members meet in
the parking lot of the Atlantic Avenuet
Recreation Center at 6 p.m. The runs (about
45 minutes) are open to all. Visit www.amelia
islandrunners.com or call 277-8365 for more
Baseball and softball umpires can earn
extra cash by joining the River City Umpires
Association. Contact Terry Padgett at (904)
879-6442 or Aaron Knowles at (904) 962-
7184. Visit www.rivercityumps.com.
TRIA THLON ON AMELIA
Keith Roberts of
above and Dave
Garrett of Lynn
Haven, left, compete
in the bicycle por-
tion of the first
Triathlon on Amelia
Island Saturday. The
event started with a
swim at Main Beach,
followed by a bike
ride off the island
and back and
capped with a run
through Fort Clinch
State Park. The pho-
tographer is a sev-
at Fernandina Beach
PHOTOS BY CARLY
The U-14 Amelia Island
Gunners battled to a 2-2 tie
with PAL 441 Saturday in
Jacksonville. Nathan Fischer
scored the first goal off a
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Oct. 10 INTERLACHEN' (H/C) 730
Oct. 17 at West Nassau* 7:30
Oct 24 BOLLES I.0
Octf B1 Ti;'. atRibault' i> : ,i i',i ") .
Nov. 7 YULEE* 7:30
SDistrict 3-2A games I
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
at Bradford County
at Femandina Beach
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Oct. 13 at Hilliard 5,30/630
Oct 14 WEST NASSAU 5:30/6:30
Oct. 16 BISHOP SNYDER 5:30/630
Oct 20 at Baker County 5:30/630
Oct. 23 TRINITY (seniors) 5:30/6:30
Oct. 24-25 at Lake Gibson tourney TBA
Oct. 28-31 DISTRICT TOURNAMENT
* District game
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
at Keystone tournament (JV)
at Retcher 6:30
TRINITY CHRIST. 5:30/6:30
BISHOP SNYDER 5:30/6:30
at West Nassau 5:30/6:30
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Oct.,13-14 Distrdcttournament TBA
Oct. 20-21 Regional tournament TBA
Oct. 27-29 State finals
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Oct. 13-14 District tournament TBA
Oct. 20-21 Regional tournament TBA
Oct. 27-29 State finals
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Oct. 14 FERNANDINA BEACH 6:00
Oct. 21 Conference playoff
Oct. 28 Conference championship
FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
Oct. 14. at Yulee o 6:00
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Oct. 16 COUNTY CHAMPION. 4:30
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Football
Oct. 16 CREEKSIDE 7:00
breakaway. Alec Cutajar
scored the second goal for the
Gunners. Fischer had the
assist on the second goal.
The Gunners led 2-0 at half-
time. PAL 441 scored two
goals in the second half to tie.
The Gunners' record now
stands at 1-2-2. They play
Sunday on Amelia Island.
K Nw~i~ ~~ ~A"R i~A rdeA, Ceiter, IM.. Dave Cabell,
1u Tr 3 ~ ~~i272135
(904) 261-3696 (904) 261-3696 (904) 261-0707
Best Football in Town!
College Football on Saturdays
NFL Ticket on Sundays
Wear your team jersey or hat and
have a drink on us when your team scores!*
Happy Hour from 12 noon 8 pm
Try our BEER TOWER! A great way to enjoy
your favorite draft beer!
Located behind the Reception Center at Anielia Island Plantalion 491.4242
Wednesday-Friday 5 pm 2 am; Salturday 12 noon 2 amr Sunday 12 noon 12:30 am
Serving xood ltill I1pmn daily
i lappy -Houtlr $1 off hoir wiine and /2 price( on well liqwur.
'Choice oi domestic drati beer or well drink.
.21 AND OLD.1)R AFTER 9PM PLE'ASEt PROPER IDi REQUIRE)
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10,2008 SPORTS News-Leader
Great weekend for
enjoy excellent floun-
der action this week-
end with a flood tide
arriving at 6:30 a.m. Saturday.
Typically area flounder fisher-
men, also called "flounder
pounders," prefer targeting
the high flood tide right down
to low tide for flatfish weigh-
ing to five pounds. However,
larger flounder weighing over
the 10-pound mark are often
taken during the fall fishing
Some of the best flounder
action has been coming just
north of the mouth of Egans'
Creek where old broken pil- -
ings and a rocky bottom
attract Fernandina flounder.
Fish slowly along the bottom
with strips of cut bait, finger
mullet or bullhead minnows.
A flounder strike often is very
subtle. Flounder first attempt
to kill their prey, then 15 sec-
onds later, finally take their
meal into the back of their
mouth. When a strike is
detected, count to 15 slowly
before taking in the slack fish-
ing line and setting the hook.
the tide has
ON THE started to
WATD fall. Fish the
WATERK deep sides of
LACOSS ends of boat
.-.*.- docks and
deep channels with live finger
mullet fished right on the bot-
Jetty fishermen continue
to enjoy excellent fall run red
fishing at the tip of the St.
Marys south jetty rocks. Fish
with cut baits, large dead
shrimp, shrimp mammies or
half of a blue crab dead on the
Be sure to reel in your bull
red in a timely manner and,
release your catch right away.
If the air bladder does
expand, take the time to
Steve Alquaza caught this nice Northeast Florida flounder while casting a spinner along the deep side of a marsh
deflate the air bladder with a
long knitting needle before
releasing your redfish.
Offshore fishing for red
snapper, gag grouper, trigger-
fish and amberjack is still
excellent at many of the natu-
ral arid manmade fish havens.
Be sure to bring along a box
of frozen cigar minnows or
Boston mackerel for baits as
recent catches of live baits
have been pretty hard to
come by and most of the live
cigar minnows have been
small. Fresh local squid is
also an excellent bottom fish-
Surf fishing continues to
be slow with the current
dingy water conditions and
The News-Leader encour-
ages local anglers to submit
photographs of their catches. E-
mail photos to bjones@fjbnews
leader.com, mail them to PO.
Box 766, Fernandina Beach,
FL 32035 or drop them by the
office at 511 Ash St. in
Fernandina Beach. Call 261-
Nassau Bassmasters, asso-
ciated with the BASS National
Federation and the Florida
BASS Federation, meets the
third Thursday in Yulee.
Membership is open to any-
one at least 16 years old. Call
Bob Schlag at (912) 729-2282
or Billy Kittrell at 225-0267.
The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association meets the second
Wednesday of each month at
7:30 p.m. and the fourth
Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the
Ten Acres Kraft Athletic Club.
Membership is open to the
public. Call 261-9481 or visit
Join the auxiliary
The United States Coast
Guard Auxiliary needs volun-
teers. It is composed of uni-
formed non-military volun-
teers who assist the Coast
Guard in all of its varied mis-
sions, except for military and
direct law enforcement
Training opportunities, most
of which are free, include
boat crew and coxswain
(small boat operator) vessel
examiner, boating safety class
instructor, public affairs,
marine visitor and others.
Applicants must be a U.S. citi-
zen, at least 17 years old and
pass a basic background
check. There are no upper
age limits or height or weight
standards (although boat
.crew must perform certain
tasks). There are no mini-
mum service hours.
Flotilla 14-01 meets at the
Amelia Island Light-house
facility once a month and its
patrol boats assist other
boaters on local Georgia and
Danny Koonce of Yulee landed this redfish Sept. 26 in
the Nassau Sound using half a blue crab on light tack-
le. It weighed over 26 pounds and measured close to
38 inches in length.
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10,2008
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA
S -Free concert in Central Park Oct.19
.I E SCOUTT PH:.T:iGRAfH' iNC SUBMIIT
Elizabeth Koch, above left, and Christina Smith of the
Atlanta Woodwind Quintet.
The Amelia Island Chamber
Music Festival will present a
free concert of American music
at Central Park in Fernandina
Beach at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 19.
The Atlanta Woodwind Quintet, fea-
turing, the principal winds of the Atlanta
Symphony Orchestra, will perform
music composed by such American
greats as Leonard Bernstein, George
Gershwin, John Philip Sousa, Aaron
Copland, Samuel Barber and Scott
"Our free Concert in' the Park was
originally scheduled for June 1 as part of
the festival's seventh season but had to
be postponed due to inclement weather,"
said Christopher Rex, artistic and gener-
al.director of the Amelia Island Chamber
Music Festival. "We are delighted that
the renowned Atlanta Woodwind Quintet
has agreed to return to Amelia Island for
this performance of spirited works by
great American composers. This exciting
and entertaining program has been
designed to appeal to a wide range of
musical tastes and interests."
The concert, part of festival's commu-
nity outreach, is supported by a $7,200
. grant from the Rayonier Foundation, a
$10,000 grant from the National
Endowment for the Arts that also sup-
ported other concerts of American music
at this year's festival, and $2,500 from
First Coast Community Bank.
"We deeply appreciate the financial
support of the Rayonier Foundation, the
NEA and First Coast Community Bank.
These gifts are furthering our mission of
providing community residents with
access to world-renowned artists and
promoting the appreciation of chamber
music to audiences of all ages, interests,
and backgrounds," said Rex. "The gener-
ous support of these community-minded
organizations, which is a clear, indication
that our festival has significantly broad-
ened its base of support, signals the
growing recognition of the national
stature" of the festival.
For information visit www.aicmf.com.
Wear your costumes to
the Fernandina Beach
Branch library on Oct. 23 for
a safe and enchanting
evening of stories, crafts
and treats. Programs are at
6 p.m. and 6:30 p.m.
The second annual
Haunted House for Teens
and Adults will be held Oct.
24 from 6-8 p.m. and Oct.
25 from noon to 4 p.m. at
the Fernandina Beach
branch library, courtesy of
Blast. There will be a story
and craft for younger chil-
dren and safe trick or treat-
ing, too. Call 277-7365.
Halloween fun events
will take place from 7:30
p.m. until 11 p.m. on Oct.
24, 25 and 31 at the FCCJ
Betty Cook Nassau Center,
76346 William Burgess
Blvd. in Yulee. Tickets go on
sale at 7 p.m. each night.
There will be a Haunted
Hayride, Haunted Forest
and Haunted House. Each
event is $2 or you can pur-
chase all three for $5. There
will also be a Boo Barn this
year in the concession area
for the children who are too
young for the other activi-
ties. There will be stories
and singing with Ms. Diane
from the Nassau County
Public Library, and a con-
cession stand with hot dogs
HAUNTED Continued on 2B
Musician Karl W. Davis, center, plays venues like the Green Turtle Tavern and Hammerhead locally
and brings his blend of soul, blues and gospel music to Europe on a regular basis to tour with the
bands of his friends in France, Germany and Spain.
Music a full-time gig for Karl W. Davis
L ife is going so well for
Fernandina Beach musician
SJarl W. Davis that while sitting
on the front porch of his
beloved Green Turtle Tavern on a
Wednesday afternoon, he spontaneous-
ly breaks into song.
"I feel so damn good, I'll be happy
when I get the blues," he belts out,
bringing cheers from other patrons at
the bar. Then he bursts out laughing.
Davis has a lot to be happy about. In
the past three years, he's gone from
being a part-time musician to a full-time
musician, he and his wife, Tina, had a
house built in O'Neil and his circle of
friends and fellow musicians spans
the globe and continues to grow.
But even all that pales in compari-
son to the birth eight months ago of
his first child, Raemi Simone.
"Raemi, like 'Do Re Mi,' and Simone
like Nina Simone," Davis says, explain-
With more than 1,300 fans
on his MySpace page and a
now full-time music career
that allows him to travel
and care for his wife and
daughter, Davis doesn't
really have a reason to sing
the blues outside of a pure
love ofthe genre.
ing his daughter's name. "She just took
her first steps the other day."
And little Raemi already has taken
her first trip to France, and she'll likely
be taking several more trips to Europe
with her parents because her dad isn't
satisfied to sit in one place and make
Davis brings his blend of soul, blues
and gospel music to Europe ona-iregu- .
lar basis to tour with the bands of his
friends in France, Germany and Spain.
"We have a circle of friends that's
about four or five bands," Davis says.
Locally, Davis frequently plays ven-
ues like the Green Turtle Tavern and
Hammerhead with guitarist Jim
Barcaro. And sometimes his friends in
Europe return the favor and travel here
to play with him, as they did for last
Friday's Sounds on Centre free com-
In the past few years, Davis has
been working on taking his musical
aspirations in other directions; in addi-
tion to writing and performing, Davis
recently started a production company,
Dillo Musical Productions, with his
manager Herb Hatch. He'd like to work
with new artists, he says.
"We're looking at other artists, we
have several friends and (the produc-
DAVIS Continued on 2B
Marsha Dean Phelts will
speak about historic
American beach and sign
copies of her new book, The
American Beach Cookbook,
at Kingsley Plantation on
Join the staff at Kingsley,
Plantation on Saturday at 2 p.m.
for a presentation by American
Beach historian Marsha Dean
During the period of racial
were barred from most of the
'beaches in Florida. American
Beach was founded in 1935 to
provide African-Americans with
beach access in a resort atmos-
phere. Sponsored by the
National Park Service, this event
is free and open to the public.
Phelts is a retired school
library media specialist who also
spent many years as a librarian
in the Florida History and
Genealogy Department of the
Jacksonville Public library.
Phelts is a full-time resident of
American Beach, where she con-
PHELTS Continued on 2B,
Saturday is the deadline to buy season tickets
for the Amelia Arts Academy's Sunday Musicale
series. Enjoy five intimate perform-
ances in some of the area's most
The first performance is Oct. 12,
featuring the Florida Trio piano,
S\'violin and cello of the University
of North Florida, hosted by Pam
and Pat Troxel at The Landings on
Christopher Tam, 11-year-old prodigy, and his
equally talented sister, Tammie, will perform Nov.
9 at 5 p.m. at the home of Gayle and Bill Gower at
the Amelia Island Plantation/Longpoint.
Season tickets (five Musicales) are $150. Single
concert tickets are $40. Price includes refresh-
ments. Tickets are available at Front & Centre,
Eileen's Art and Antiques and The Landings on
Amelia River. Call 277-1225.
The Annual Greek Festival hosted by Holy
Trinity Greek Orthodox Church, St. Augustine,
will be held today through Oct. 12 at the Special
Events Field on Castillo Drive in downtown St.
Augustine adjacent to the Visitor's Center. The
festival offers a virtual Greek village with all its
sights and sounds, traditional
Greek foods and beverages.
Greek music and costumed
Greek dancers. Festival hours
are 11 a.m.- 9 p.m. today and
Saturday and noon- 6 p.m.
Sunday. Admission is $2 for
adults and free for those 16
and under. For information call (904) 829-0504
or visit www.stauggreekfest.com.
2008 Presidential Medal of Freedom recipient
Benjamin S. Carson Sr. M.D., world renowned
director of pediatric neurosurgery at Johns
Hopkins Hospital, will be featured at the second
annual Boys & Girls Clubs Speakers Forum at 6
p.m. Oct. 17 at The Ritz-Carlton. Amelia Island.
The gala fundraiser also fea-
tures a cocktail reception,
sit-down dinner and silent
Tickets are $125 per per-
a, son. Sponsor opportunities
for tables of 10 are available
,, at $10,000, $5,000 and
$2,500. Overnight and
*. weekend room packages
___-' are available through The
Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island. Call the Boys & Girls
Clubs of Nassau County Foundation at 261-8666.
TASTE OF AMELIA
The 17th annual "The Taste
of Amelia Island." a culinary
fair to benefit the Nassau
County Volunteer Center, will be
held Oct. 17 at the Amelia Island
Plantation Ballroom. Cocktails are from 6:30-7
p.m. and a gourmet feast from 7-9 p.m., with enter-
tainment by The Instant Groove Band. Semi-for-
mal attire is required.
Tickets are $40 and available at: Century
21/John T. Ferreira Ins
v (Centre Street).News-Leader
I ^^ (Ash Street), First Coast
Community Bank (14th
Street), First National Bank
(14th Street). Amelia
Chamber of Commerce (Gateway),
Tourist & Development Council (Depot). Golf
Club of Amelia Island (4700 Amelia Island Pkwy.)
The Ritz-Carlton. Amelia Island, The Owners
Club at the Amelia Island Plantation and the vol-
unteer center, 1001 Atlantic Ave., St. B. Call 261-
2771 or e-mail ncvcfbaol.com.
Submit items to Sidn Perry, firstname.lastname@example.org
O.FT&O NTHIEI ISLAND
FRIIDAY, October 10, 2008 LEISURE News-Leader
C) JT AND ABOI JT HAUNTED Cntinudbon IB
- %-., I -1 .-. -. N.r
The Amelia Island Jazz
Festival continues tonight
and Oct. 11
t dwi with jazz con-
certs from 7-
10 p.m. at St.
ret Church court- '
yard. The food
court opens each night at 5:30
p.m. featuring cuisine from
area restaurants. Tickets are
A late night jam session
starts at 10:30 p.m. at Jack &
Diane's, 708 Centre St. both
nights. Cost is $10, students
with ID $5 and free with any
The festival wraps up
Sunday with a Dixieland Jazz
Brunch, with seatings at noon
and at 2 p.m. at the Beech
Street Grill, 801 Beech St.
Tickets are $45. Visit
zfestival.com or call (904)
Giving in Style, a local
fashion event benefiting the
American Cancer Society,
will be held Oct. 12 at 6 p.m.
at Osprey Village's new
clubhouse, 48 Osprey
Village Drive, Femandina
Beach. Tickets are $20 and
include dinner with a glass of
wine and a donation to the
American Cancer Society.
Tickets can be purchased at
Chicos, Harper Rose, Red
Otter Outfitters, Wadsworths
Fine Menswear, Serenity Hair
Colour & Design and Osprey
Village. Contact Tamara
Peters at 321-3454.
The Amelia Community
Theatre Guild will host a
Ladies Night Out from 7-9
p.m. Oct. 14 at Amelia
Community Theatre, 209
Cedar St. .
The evening will feature
entertainment including skits,
music and dance just for the
ladies. Tickets are $15 per
person and include a glass of
wine. There will be a recep-
tion by the guild, with refresh-
ments and a cash bar. Call
Savannah Grand of
Amelia Island, 1900'Amelia
Trace Court, Femandina
Beach, presents "Lost in the
'50s" at noon Oct. 15 with
the Amelia Cruizers and
Amelia Community Theatre.
Enjoy an instrumental trib-
ute to songs of the 1950s.
Come dressed in your '50's
attire and enjoy a complimen-
tary lunch of burgers and
fries, root-beer and cream
sodas and ice cream sand-
wiches. RSVP to Wendy 321 -
0898 by today.
On Oct. 18 the Amelia
Cruizers Car Club is hosting
its 12th annual Eight Flags
Car Show from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. on Centre Street.
Proceeds benefit Nielsen
Organ Transplant Foundation,
Justin Hess Scholarship
Foundation, Camden County
Court Appointed Special
for Children -.
Amelia Island Plantation
will hold a yard sale to benefit
the American Cancer
Society on Oct. 18 from 8
Peter's Episcopal Church,
801 Atlantic Ave, Fe Grandina
Beach. Donation is $50, or
$450 for reserved tables of
eight. Contact Cynthia rauls
Hunt at 210-8,882 or Robert
Hardy at 583-0742.
The First Coast Trail
Forgers walking club will
hold a group walk through the St.
TimucuanPreserve at Femanort
Caroline National Memorial
on Oct. 18. For details contact
Brian Lenihan at (904) 743-
1928 or brianlenihan@cs.
cor, or Harold Weber at
(904) 704-8402 or Head
wwwhold a g.firstcoasttralk thorgerswalk
ARC/Nassau will hold its
Annual Meeting and Open
House on Oct. 24 at 6 p.m.
at the ARC/Nassau Center,
86051 Hamilton St., Yulee.
ARC/Nassau and the Nassau
County Sheriff's Office will
kick off the 'Take Me Home"
Raffle tickets will be on
sale for a round ofegolf for four
& at'White Oak Plantation for
$10 each or three for $25 and
a four day/three night stTray for
two at the oceanfront Amelia
Inn at Amelia Plantation for $5
each or three for $10.
ngcuboRefreshments and horse
d'oeuvressau will holbe sed itand
there will be a door py Sheriffize
drawing for a three-night stay
for two at the oceanfront
for two at the oceanfront
Amelia Inn. Call 225-9355.
The Georgia/Florida Frat
Bash will be held at the
Grand Pavilion at Amelia
Island Plantation from 8
p.m.-1 a.m. Oct. 31, with
entertainment by the Tams
and The Swingin' Medallions,
an open bar and food. Call
"Shark Tale," the next
Movie in the Park, will be
screened on Oct. 11 at 8 p.m.-
at Main Beach Park, cour-
tesy of Prosperity Bank and
the city Parks and Recreation
Admission is free. Bring
your own chairs and blankets.
Join friends of the Nassau
Humane Society for an Art
Show and Auction at the
Waterwheel Gallery. View
works of well-known local
artists on display through Oct.
15. A live auction will be
held at 6 p.m. Oct. 16.
Refreshments and hors
d'oeuvres will be served. Call
the Waterwheel Gallery at
and olher Ireats All proceeds go to Take
Stock in Children, Linda's Legacy
Foundation and the United Way/United
During the last two weeks of October, the
Amelia Island Museum of History will offer
Ghoulish Ghost Tours by special arrange-
ment. Tickets are $10 adults, $5 children.
Call 261-7378, ext. 105 for information.
Nassau Nazarene Fellowship will host a
free Fall Festival from 7-9 p.m. Oct. 24 fea-
turing cake walks, a bounce house and slide.
hayndes, door prizes, magic and several sta-
tions teatunng games with prizes or candy.
Children are welcome to wear their (non-
scary) Halloween costumes. Admission is
free. The church is located at 850987 US 17
North in Yulee Call 225-8023.
A Halloween Skate Jam, sponsored by
Pipeline Surf Shop, will be held from 2-7 p.m.
Oct. 25 at the Fernandina Beach Skate Park.
There will be pizza, prizes, music and snacks
and first place trophies by age group. The
grand prize winner will receive a new com-
plete deck. Cost is $10 per entry. Sign up at
the skate park or Pipeline Surf Shop.
Five Points Baptist Church, 736
Bonnieview Road. Fernandina Beach, will
host its annual Fall Festival from 6-8:30 p.m.
on October 31 For information call 261-4615.
The community is invited to Yulee Baptist
Church's annual Fall Festival on Oct. 31
from 6-9 p.m.
The Spa & Shops at Amelia Island
Plantation will host a Halloween Carnival
The Wall Art Gallery, 122
S. Eighth St., presents noted
Asheville, N.C., painter Ben
Betsalel, with an opening
reception tonight. Call 491-
6303 or visit www.wallart
Enjoy pencil, sketching
with Bill Maurer on,
Thursday from, 9:30 to
nogn beginning Oct. 16.
Meet at Seattle's Best Coffee
Shop. On Oct. 17 Maurer will
offer a watercolor workshop
from 9:30 a.m. to noon at the
Amelia Arts Academy.
Beginner acrylic classes
with Kathleen Hardin are
9:30 a.m. to noon starting
Oct. 16 at the Amelia Arts
Academy or Fridays from
2:30-5 p.m. beginning Oct. 17.
Cummelia, an affinity
group that supports the
Cumm'.t- Mufefim of Art -&o
Gardens, 5e_ at the
Am ia Island Museum of
History on Oct. 23 at 5 p.m.
Maarten van de Guchte,
Cummer Museum director,
will give an overview presen-
tation on Florida artists and
their influence in American
The museum is located at
233 South Third St. Cost is
$10 for Cummelia members
and $15 for non-members.
Call (904) 899-6007 or e-mail
The Instant Groove Band
plays every Thursday from 8
DAVIS Continued from B
tion company) will help us all
do the major festivals," he
Davis is also continuing
his musical education he
"B will leave soon to spend a
month in Eur6pe performing
and also participating in musi-
cians' workshops. And he's
p.m. to midnight in the lobby
lounge at The Ritz-Carlton,
Hear the band.from 7-9
p.m. Oct. 17 at the "Taste of
Amelia" at the Amelia Island
Plantation, Oct. 18 at an open
house Holiday Affair at
Artistic Florist, 1875 South
14th St. and 5-8 pm. Oct. 24
at the Spa and Shops of
Amelia Island Plantation.
Call (904) 556-6772 or e-mail
Come join the fun as DJ
Lamar and his wife, Andrea,
host high energy karaoke at
Sandy Bottoms Fridays at 9
p.m. and at the 11th Frame
Lounge inside Striker's Bowl-
ing Alley in Yulee Wednes-
days and Saturdays at 9 p.m.
Applebees, 2006 S.
Eighth St., D.J. Roc and
karaoke 9:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m.
every Monday. Call 206-4300.
*-;. -.- ---
Beech Street Grill, 80,19
Beech St., John Springer on'
piano every Tuesday, Friday
and Saturday. Call 277-3662.
Cafd Karibo, 27 N. Third
St., live entertainment. Call
Canopy Moon, 105 S.
Third St., live music from 8-10
p.m. Friday. Call 261-6622 or
e-mail canopymoon 3 cornn
Carolyn's on Centre, 316
D Centre St. Call 277-6644.
Falcon's Nest, Amelia
.Island Plantation, DJ Fridays
been working with music-
related non-profit organiza-
tions geared toward helping
children. He's hoping to start
an organization here in
Fernandina Beach that would
allow children to put together
a show and participate in all
facets of creating the event,
including meeting with city
officials and other accom-
"Music gives them an out-
let ... and it's all about self-
esteem," he said. "One of the
big lessons is'that we all put
our pants on one leg at a time
... and then the whole point,
too, is the art of it, the expires-I
sion of the music."
Davis says his music has
matured over the years. He's
working with blues, he's
working with bluegrass and of
course soul music.
"I still like it funky," he
says. "... But you have to think
outside your comfort zone."
As for lyrical themes,
Available from Commercial News Providers PHELTso.,
ducts walking tours of this hi
She is the author of two
o- 0 9 3 books, both published by the
University Piess of Florida,
An American Beach for
African Americans and The
American Beach Cookbook.
Phelts and her husband,
Michael, are freelance writers
and photographers for The
Florida Star newspaper.
She will be available to
sign copies of her books on
According to Timucuan
Barbara Goodman; "American
Beach holds a special place in
the hearts of the local commu-
Davis says he's hard-pressed
these days to write anything
other than upbeat songs
inspired by his wife and
"The new baby, the family,
my sweet girls," says the 42-
year-old new father when
asked about his inspiration.
"Everybody's sick of hearing
these love songs."
But Davis's continued
musical success locally and in
Europe would suggest other-
wise. With more than 1,300
fans on his MySpace page at
davisandfriends and a now
full-time music career that
allows him t6 travel and care
for his wife and daughter,
Davis doesn't really have a
reason to sing the blues ouq-
side of a pure love of the
A schedule of shows and
other information about Davis
and his music is available at
his MySpace page.,
nitys. Phelts grew up in
SJacksonville and at American
Beach, and her stories and
recipes bring alive the spirit of
American Beach." The
National Park Service
acquired the large sand dune
at American Beach in 2005,
includes the oldest standing
plantation house in Florida,
the kitchen, barn, slave quar-
ters and waterfront
Located off Heckscher
Drive/AlA, north of the St.
Johns River ferry landing,
Kingsley Plantation is open
daily, at no charge, from 9
a.m. and 5 p.m. Call (904)
251-3537 or visit www.nps.
* m * m
The local Carmike Cinemas, Island
Cinema 7 in the 8 Flags Shopping
Center, donated this prop to the FCCJ
Nassau Center for its upcoming
Haunted House. Above, Austin Hardy
and Carolyn Woods of FCCJ are gearing
up for a haunting event.
from 5-8 p.m. Oct. 31 featuring hayrides, car-
nival games, candy, food, costumes and
more. For information call 491-4646.
Bark Avenue Pet Boutique's annual Hallo-
ween Pet Parade and Costume Contest
will be held Oct. 31 at 6 p.m. at the store in
the Spa & Shops at Amelia Island Plantation.
Registration is $10 per dog. Proceeds go to
Project C.H.A.N.C.E., which pairs service
dogs with children with autism. Call 261-2275
to register. Pet adoptions by Rescuing
Animals In Nassau will be held from noon-3
p.m. at the store that day when 10 percent of
proceeds from Georgia/Florida items sold will
go to RAIN.
and Saturdays 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.
Frisky Mermaid Bar &
Grille, 22 South Third St.,
bluegrass night Mondays;
songwriting contest every
Wednesday 7 p.m.-midnight;
blues and jazz Fridays and
Saturday 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.
Highway 17 Tavern,
850532 US 17 South, Yulee,
free line dance lessons 6-7
p.m. and swing dance lessons
7-8 p.m. Wednesday through
Sunday; karaoke with Phil 8
p.m. Tuesday; live. music 8
p.m. Wednesday and
Thursday, '9 p.m. Friday and
Saturday, and 7 p,m. Sunday.
O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St., live
music Thursday through
Saturday. Call 261-1000.
The Mill, 96032 Victoria's
Place, Yulee, country line
.dancing and.couples dance
lessons Saturday; karaoke
with DJ Daddy 'O Tuesday;
line dance lessons 8-9 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday;
singing contest Friday. Call
The Palace Saloon, 117
Centre St. Call 491-3332.
Lounge, 302 Centre St.,
karaoke Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. Call 261-7490.
Rivers Edge, 915 South
14th St. Live entertainment
Friday and Saturdays. Call
Sandy Bottoms, 2910
Atlantic Ave., karaoke 9 p.m.
until Fridays; Macy's live on
Wednesday. Call 310-6904.
Seabreeze Lounge and
Sports Bar, 2702 Sadler
Road. Call 277-2300.
Slider's Seaside Grill,
1998 S. Fletcher Ave. Call
The Surf Restaurant and
Bar, 3199 S. Fletcher Ave.
SGafryKenistbirtonight: W. '
Harvey Wiliamrs Saturday;
Andy Haney Monday; Scott
Thibodeau Tuesday; DJ Roc
Wednesday; and Stevie
"Fingerzz" Thursday. Call 261-
Thyme World Cuisine,
Gateway to Amelia complex,
David Cole, pianist, 7-9 p.m.
Tuesday through Saturday.
Wicked Davey's Fancy
Saloon, 232 N. Second St.
Live music Fridays and
Saturday; Live Jam Band
Sunday 10 p.m. to close; DJ
AJ Wednesday; Hupp live
Thursday. Call 321-4224.
. .* 0 u m
FRIDAY, October 10, 2008/News-Leader
Nassau Habitat seeks
families that need homes
Nassau Habitat for Humanity
is hosting three information ses-
sions describing how to buy a
Habitat home. Nassau Habitat is
looking for families in need of
simple, safe, affordable housing
who want to become Habitat
To apply or to learn more
about the program, attend one
of the information meetings
scheduled Saturday at 10 a.m.,
Tuesday at 7 p.m. and Saturday,
Oct. 18 at 10 a.m. Meetings will
be in the Habitat office on the
second floor of the Peck Center,
516 South 10th St., Fernandina
Participants will have a
chance to learn niore about
Habitat, see photos of homes
built in Nassau County, and get
application forms. The Family
Selection Committee will
explain the application process
and answer questions. Those
wanting personal help with the
application should bring past
years' income tax returns, most
recent pay stubs showing year-
to-date income, Social Security
award letters, court orders) for
support, etc. Applications will
be accepted now through Oct.
Applicants must demonstrate
a need for housing, the ability to
partner with others to meet the
300-hour Sweat Equity require-
ment and the ability to'repay an
interest-free Habitat mortgage.
Monthly payments can range
from $600 to $800. Annual
income guidelines vary based.
on family size from the teens to .
Habitat families are selected
without regard to religion, race,
ethnic background or family sta-
tus. Selection is based on: their
need for decent housing; their
ability to pay the mortgage; and
their willingness to partner with
Habitat in building the home.
As part of a non-profit
Christian ministry working to
eliminate inadequate housing
around the world, Nassau
Habitat builds simple, decent
homes and sells them to quali-
fied families. Habitat families
work alongside other commu-
nity volunteers to build the
homes from largely donated
For more information about
qualification guidelines and to
register for a session, call the
Habitat office at 277-0600.
Celebrate fall with Pumpkin Tour'
Pumpkin pancakes, harvest'
decorations and more than $175
in coupons highlight the first
Amelia Island Bed and Break-
fast Association "Pumpkin Tqur"
on Saturday. Seven of Amelia
Island's Victorian-era houses
will be open to the public for a
walking tour from 1-5 p.m.
Innkeepers have decked out
their homes with pumpkins,
scarecrows and h'rvest-themed
designs and will provide pump-
kin-themed treats, including
Fairbanks House's unique
pumpkin pancakes and the Ash
Street Inn's petite pumpkin cup-
The Addison on Amelia,
Amelia Island Williams House,
Ash Street Inn, Elizabeth Pointe
Lodge, Fairbanks House,
Florida House Inn and Hoyt
House will all be open to 'the
public. Tickets are $20 each and
are available at any of the listed
In addition, guests will have
the opportunity to collect a total
of seven $25 discount coupons
good toward a stay at each of
the participating inns (one per
inn). Local businesses are get-
ting into the act as well, offering
discounts on everything from
spa services to outdoor adven-
tures to graphic design services.
The following businesses
provided coupons for tour
guests: Absolute Fabrics,
Amelia's Wheels/The Nature
Center, Beech Street Grill,
Ecomotion Tours, Falcon's
Nest, Flowers by Shirley, John
Kayak Amelia, Maurices, Mixed
Media, Ritz-Carlton Spa,
Serenity Salon and the Spa &
Shops at Amelia Island
For information, contact the
Fairbanks House at 277-0500,
or any participating inn.
10 steps to save energy and money
Florida Public Utilities rec- 4. Set your water heater to ever possible; it takes less time
ommends the following con- 120 degrees or the "Low" set- and uses less energy than a con-
servation tips to help begin con- ting to save energy. If your dish- ventional oven.
serving energy. For more washer does not have a booster Florida Public Utilities
detailed information or to sched- heat element, you may need to (FPU) has kicked off an energy
ule a free home energy survey increase the temperature to 140 conservation contest that .will
contact the Fernandina Beach degrees for good performance. award residential customers for
office at 261-3663. 5. Only run the washing reducing energy consumption
1. Keep.the thermostat as machine and dishwasher when by implementing energy effi-
hiuh as comfortably possible you have afulliolc. .. cient practices in their homes.
during the sumnietr months A'1 6. WashIclothes i co6d waier In Janiday'FPtf will announce
good rule of thumb is to setyour most of the time. Clean the lint the customer that achieved the
thermostat for 78 degrees. trap before every dryer load to greatest energy savings. The
Every degree the thermostat is save energy and reduce tun winner will receive a $500
set above 78 degrees will save times. Lowe's gift card good toward
approximately five to six per- 7. Replace light bulbs with energy-efficient products.
cent in energy costs. Energy Star compact fluores- Enroll through Oct.31 at the
2. Fans cost less to use than cent lamps (CFL), which use FPU office at 911 S. Eighth St.
the air conditioner, rely on them two-thirds less energy. from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. FPU
as much as possible. 8. Fill in holes around doors employees will be available to
3. Keep windows shaded and windows to keep the cool register customers and offer
from direct sunlight whenever air in and the hot air out. advice on reducing energy con-
possible. Blinds and curtains 9. Use the sleep mode on sumption. While supplies last,
will block the sun and keep the computer and other elec- customers will also receive a
your house cooler. Awnings or tronics when not in use. free Energy Conservation
porches are effective ways to 10. Use a microwave when- Challenge Starter Kit.
reduce heat gain in the sum-
mer. ... ...
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HOME AND GARDEN BRIEFS
Cabbage Creek Farm has
returned to the Fernandina
Farmers Market, bringing its
popular variety of mixed
salad greens including arugu-
la as well as the first harvest
of the vegetable garden.
Although not certified, the
farm uses organic practices
including no synthetic pesti-
cides and fertilizers, crop
rotation and cover cropping.
The Fernandina Farmers
Market, open every Saturday
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m., features
farm fresh produce as well as
a variety of organic products
and specialty foods. Discover
gourmet baked goods from
crusty breads to delectable
desserts and prepared foods
such as jellies, relishes and
marinades. The market is
also the perfect location to
choose from a wide variety of
specialty tropical plants and
landscaping plants, including
orchids, herbs and garden
flowers. The market is locat-
ed at Seventh and Centre
streets. Call 491-4872 or visit
James Loper, owner of
Reflections of Nature Garden
Center at 850688 US 17 in
Cabbage Creek Farm of Kings Ferry returns to the
Fernandina Farmers Market on Saturday.
Yulee, will talk about native
wildflowers for fall color at 10
a.m. Oct. 11. The first 10 peo-
ple will receive free Florida
wildflower seeds. For infor-
mation call 225-9915.
On Oct. 15 from 10-11
a.m. Master Gardener Trish
Kramer will conduct a
Landscape Matters class on
perennials at the UF/IFAS
Kramer will discuss perenni-
als for your landscape, includ-
ing plant selections bloom in
the spring, summer and fall.
Demonstration Garden plants
that are perennials will be
pointed out.The class is free
and open to the public. For
more information, visit
matters.html, or contact
Horticulture Extension Agent
Rebecca Jordi at 548-1116.
On Oct. 20 Becky Jordi,
Nassau County Horticulture
Extension agent, will conduct
a Plant Clinic from 10 a.m.
until 2 p.m. at the Yulee
Extension Office (AlA and
Pages Dairy Road). All coun-
ty residents are invited to
bring plant samples showing
problems in their landscapes.
Problems will be identified
and solutions offered for cor-
rection. There is no fee for
this service. For information
Defivering quaCity service beyon.
expectation brings me much joy.
if you, a family member or a
friend are in need of a
mortgage, cease consider
J8ivin8 me a call
giving you the best service ever...
Residential & Commercial Mortgage Professional
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m a T a A a.& a. .G-
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Amelia Island, FL 32031
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Communities In Schools
of Nassau County
516 South 10th Street, Suite 205
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 321-2000 l email@example.com
THE STOCK MARKET CAN BE
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For current rates and all the. details call or stop by our office today.
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OF NASSAU COUNTY
1891 South 14th Street Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034 (904) 321-0400 www.fnb-palm.com
*This is a tiered interest rate account. The minimum balance required to earn Interest at the highest current
rate is $50,000. Rates are subject to change at any time. The minimum balance required to open the account
Is $1,000. Certain activity restrictions apply; please consult your banker for details, This offer may be
withdrawn at any time. First National Bank of Nassau County, a division of CBC National Bank. Member FDIC.
FRIDAY, October 10.2008/NEWS-LEADER
The Fernandina Beach
High School ESE Class is
taking orders f6r New Crop
Mammoth Pecan Halves and
English Walnut Halves and
Pieces. The last date to place
orders is Oct. 24, and they
should arrive before Thanks-
giving. The pecans are $7.50
per pound bag and the wal-
nuts are $5 per 12-ounce
bag. Call Mrs. Gilyard at 261-
5713, ext. 2637, or 261-2005.
Parent tool kits
The Nassau Alcohol
Crime Drug Abatement
Coalition (NACDAC) is
pleased to offer free parent
tool kits. Available at all mid-
dle and high schools throug-
hout the county, these kits
include resources for par-
ents, information on keeping
children drug free and
instant drug and alcohol
screens with instructions. To
pick up a kit see the School
Resource Officer or Project
SUCCESS Coun-selor. For
information contact Kerrie
Albert at kalbert @spbh.org
or (904) 206-2268.
The Nassau County
Volunteer Center and the
Nassau County Girl Scouts
10th annual Peanut Butter &
Jelly Drive runs through
Drop-off sites are: Amelia
Island Montessori, Atlantic
Elementary, Emma Love
Hardee Elementary, First
Federal Bank, Hilliard
United Methodist Church,
St Michael's Academy,
Southside Elementary, Yulee
Elementary, Yulee Primary,
the YMCA and the Nassau
County Volunteer Center,
1001 Atlantic Ave., Suite B.
For information-call 261-`
2771 or e-mail ncvcfb@aol.
Fernandina Beach High
parade and football game will
be held tonight against Inter-
lachenr. The lineup time is at
3:30 p.m. and parade time is
4 p.m. The theme this year is
"Pirates Go To College." Call
FBHS at 261-5713.
Beloved Mouse, star of
Laura Numeroffs picture
book If You Give a Mouse a
Cookie, will appear on Oct.
11 at 9 a.m. and 10 a.m, at
the Community Room of the
Fernandina Beach Police
Department on Lime Street.
Sponsored by the Friends of-
the Library, Fernandina
Beach, the event is free.
Tickets are required and are
available at the Fernandina
Beach branch library.
The Amelia Island Jazz
Festival Board of Directors
has announced it will award
a $1,000 scholarship to an .
outstanding high school
graduate who has been
accepted by an accredited
Candidates are expected
to be working toward a
major or minor in music, ....
preferably in the field of jazz
performance or related
areas. Following this year's
Jazz Festival, which ends
Oct 12, applications will be
available at www.ameliais
The regular School
Advisory Council meeting at
School will be held in the
library on Oct. 13 at 2:15
p.m. Parents and the com-
munity are invited to attend.
Jazz for students
"Swingin' to the Beat," an
interactive jazz program for
third to-eighth grade stu-
dents, will be held Oct. 14 at
Lazzara Hall at the Univer-,
sity of North Florida. Tickets
are $5 for students. The pro-
gram lasts about one hour.
.From the origins of New
Orleans to the blues and big
band swing, students will
learn about the history of
jazz in an interactive toe-tap-
ping, finger-snapping pro-
gram. Call (904) 620-1898 for
details. Visit www.unf.edu/
There will be two work-
shops for children 7-10 pre-
sented by Anne Howden at
the Island Art Association
Gallery, 18 N. Second St.,
Art Tessellations and a lit-
tle math, originally sched-
uled for Oct 15, has been
moved to Tuesday,.Nov. 4
from3:30-5 p.m. The chil-
dren will design a coherent
and infinite pattern, a la M.C.
Escher, using markers, col-t
ored pencils and crayons.
Materials and instruction are
provided. Pre-register by
"Papier M~g~HFigr. .
is a three-dyor tshopf 1i'6 '
3:30-5 p.m. Oct. 16, 21 and
23. Using wire, newspaper,
tape and paper mache, the
children will each design a
figure participating in one of
their favorite activities.
Pre-register by calling the
gallery at 261-7020. --
The Miss Northeast
Florida Fair Beauty Pageant
will be held Oct. 17 at 7 p.m.
at the Northeast Florida
Fairgrounds. For entry infor-
mation go to neflfair.org and
click on Entry Form or call-
Donna Freeman at (904) 571-
Organizers also are
searching for former North-
east Florida Fair queens,
from the first to the most
recent, to participate in this
year's program. Contact ,
Freeman at donnafreeman
call- (904) 571-7337.
Southside brings parents, community together
clubs and serv-
month for the
10--CH O ICTRS 4
S MTiTED PHOTOS
The students of St. Michael Academy were led by music teacher Katie Rewa i a memorial service at 11:15 a.m.
Sept. 11 in honor of the fallen heroes from that fateful day in history. The children ranging in age from pre-k to
eighth grade offered up their voices in song and prayer as they also honored local firefighters, police, paramedics,
-doctors and nurses, 'many of whom attended. Eighth graders Christopher Azar and Nathan Fischer, above left,
unveiled a scroll with the names of the 3,000 lost that day. Every name was hand written by the children..The scroll,
two times the length of the church, was the children's way of paying tribute to those that lost their lives.
- Thursday night, Sept. 18, was a night for spot-
lighting our community to the parents of Southside
students. The first annual Parent/Community
Involvement Night brought together nearly 25
agencies, businesses, non-profit organizations,
clubs, and service providers that manned booths
and gave out information and "freebies" to parents
of prekindergarten, kindergarten and first grade
students. In addition, school faculty was available
in the computer lab to demonstrate to parents
how to access their child's grades online using the
Representatives from Nassau Health Foods,
First Coast Community Bank, Cottages at Stoney
Creek, Nassau County Health Department, Florida
KidCare Northeast, YMCA, Girl Scouts, City of
Fernandina Beach Recreation Department, Bank
of America, Florida Poison Information, Boys &
Girls Club of NE Florida, FDLRS, Micah's Place,
Publix, Chamber of Commerce, Amelia Arts
Academy, Fernandina Beach branch library,
County Extension, First Coast Freedom
Playground, Chick-fil-A, Bainabas Center and
Nassau County School Board Exceptional Student
Education were in attendance.
The Parent/Community Involvement Night
was sponsored by the Southside School Advisory
Council's Parent Involvement Committee as a way
_of introducing parents to resources within their
The Parent Involvement Committee was very
pleased with the participation in their first
Parent/Community Involvement Night and
encourage parents to access services and
resources that will benefit their children and fam-
ilies. Plans are already under way for additional
activities to be held throughout the year that will
encourage parent-teacher collaboration and fam-
ily involvement in students' education at Southside
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2008
To PLACE AN AD. CALL (904) 261-3696. CLASSIED DEADLINE FOR THE FRIDAY ISSUE WEDNESDAY AT 5 P.M.
Card of Thanks
Lost & Found
PuDII r otice
20-1 Work Wanted
205 Live-in Help
206 Cnid Care
207 Business Opportunity
301 Sc:hr.ols &. frastruct-on
303 Hobbies, Crafts
401 Mortgage Bought/Sold
402 Stocks & Bonds
MoneV To Loan
FARM & ANIMAL
Li',estock & Supplies
Articles for Sale
606 Photo Equipment & Sales
610 Air Condit.oners/Heaters
611 Home Furnishings
612 Muscial Instruments
615 Building Materials
Wanted to Buy
Boars & Trailers
Sports Ecuipment Sales.
Computers & Supplies
Wanted to Buy or Rent
Mobile Home Lots
Amelia Island Homes
Farms & Acreage
813 Investment Property
814 West Nassau County
815 Kingsland/St. Marys
816 Camden County
817 Other Areas
851 Roommate Wanted
852 Mobile Homes
853 Mobile Home Lots
Bed & Breakfast
THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED ON PAGE 6B
102 Lost & Found
LOST DOG Female black Lab mix,
med. build, name "Puppy Dog", white
blaze, no collar. Please help! Call
Thomas (904)236-0962 or (305)361-
If you have lost your cat or dog, pis
check both animal shelters. The
Nassau Humane Society facility Is
located at 671 Airport Rd. (next to the
airport), & the County Animal Shelter,
86078 License Rd. in Yulee (next to the
drivers license bldg.).
FOUND CAMERA Call to identify
105 Public Notice
All Real Estate advertised herein
is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act, which makes it
illegal to advertise any prefer-
ence, limitation, or discrimination
based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or
national origin, or the intention to
make any such preference,
limitation or discrimination.
The News-Leader will not
knowingly accept any advertising
for real estate which is in violation
of the law. All persons are hereby
informed that all dwellings
advertised are available on an
equal opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against in
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the
United States Department of
Housing and Urban Development
HUD 1(800)669-9777, or for
the hearing impaired 1(800)927-
WE HIRE TOP
NASSAU COUNTY, FL & KINGS BAY, GA
Please Call Dee, Natalie,
Mary or KMm
Serving North Florida &
South Georgia since 1981 5
I 105 Public Notice
THERE IS A LIEN on the following
vehicles for towing & storage & will be
auctioned off on the listed dates below:
On 11/01/2008, a 1995 Taurus Wagon
VIN# 1FALP57U8SA253228 at 12 noon
at 303 S. 9th St., Fernandina Beach, FL
HOLLY HAMILTON, M.D. Will
close her medical practice located at
1864 Lime Street, Suite 6,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
effective October 15, 2008; Patient
records can be obtained from this
location through October 31,, 2008.
201 Help Wanted
NOW HIRING licensed property
manager. Watson Realty Corp. (904)
Earn $$$ Helping MDsl. 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.
Hibbett Sports is opening soon in
Yulee. Send resumes ATTN: DM, 3699
S. prlando Drive, Sanford, FL 32773 or
e-mail to Chris.Cohen@hibbett.com.
Hibbett Sports conducts drug testing.
THE NEW U HAIR SALON is
searching for the next top hair
designers & massage therapists.
Please call for a confidential interview.
(904)277-2767. Located at 1853 S. 8th
I 01 Help Wanted
LOOKING FOR SOUS CHEF & LINE
COOK Call Bonito (904)261-0508.
IRS JOBS $14.91-$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. serve.
Earn $1000-$3200 a Month
to drive new cars with ads.
HOUSEKEEPER: Greyfield Inn -
Cumberland Island. In residence
position, dining experience required.
$24,500 per annum. Apply 6 North 2nd
Street, Suite 300, Fernandina Beach or
call 261-6408 for application.
ELECTRICIANS & HELPERS -
Commercial experience. Local Nassau
County work. Competitive wages;
excellent benefits. DFWP. (904)272-
Minimum 25 years old. Clean driving
record. Call VIP Taxi, (904)225-8888.
ATTENTION!! 23 people wanted to
get paid to lose weight. Free samples.
Limited time offer. (888)764-4476,
S 204 Work Wanted
SEMI RETIRED FARMER Can do a
variety of malnt./repair & installations
work on resid./comm'l prop. Exp'd
equip. op. Can travel. '(904)261-5261
AVAILABLE HELP (Full Time) -
Mature & dependable woman. Assisting
with shopping/errands, meal prepar-
ation & cooking. In addition, I am
available for companionship/nanny
service. Resume & ref's avail. .(904)
I"sd The News4.eader on thie World Wide Web 1
204 Work Wanted ww, w... .su.... .
Read the news, e-maU use staff, check the
SEMI RETIRED ELECTRICIAN clinsf fedu, or mubhcribe to
Small jobs welcomed. (904)277-4777 Florlas's Oldlst Weekly Newspaparl
--l ._._- T- ------ ^^ "'
ORGANIZE ANYTHING Chaos to
Calmness. Organize your office, files,
closet, or tool shed. Call Jamie at 556-
CONNIE'S CLEAN SWEEP Resi-
dential/commercial cleaning. 10 years
experience, Apply today for your free
estimate. Call (904)710-6896.
S 206 Child Care
LOOKING FOR QUALITY DAYCARE
IN YULEE at reasonable price and
convenient location? Vicky (904)548-
9814 or Christina (904)415-1675.
CERTIFIED TEACHER w/CPR, First
Aid & VSA Art teaching background
seeks child care position either FT or
PT. I have references and a-college
degree. I can also pet sit and do light
301 Schools &
NEW Dance Classes
Bean School of Dance
Monday 11/03/08 8pm
Thursday 11/06/08 8pm
Private hours by appointment.
Tuesday, Oct28th 2pm -No Mitimuam!oeserve!
2 Mountain Lodges 1 Selling Absolute
20 Mountain View Lots 3 Selling Absolute!
LODGES: 6BR'4 3B5RA and 6()R/8BA\ I'uniislhed homes with amazing
Vitr i, hind-hliun log co.'nirucrii'n, srone fir'platces and hrg," dr,ks
HOM ESITES: 30 lotss"tirli mouintaini
I ie'os argilig From, 34 1,55 aci s
.(it% %katfrsNf%%er, %tNiling trrIl. nature
prcSr.. %r,80~'. riniancingmaailabht
All flare Large Potent~a Rental Income and
ame Mfixae to Pigeon Forge, Gadtinbwg,
lkiuij, Fisbing, Gofng Shopping&~rMorel
call for a FREE color brochure
www GrandEstalesAuvon corn
Cell: (904) 206-081 7
S 303 Centre St.. Suie 102
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
WRIr(y Professional Group
This 4BD/3BA condo accommodates many guests.
Remodeled condo boasts tile floors, updated baths, new
kitchen/dining rm. Living room has built-in wall to
accommodate books, computer. & T.V. Utility room has
complete work shop including tools. Totally furnished
Donald Haskett Pam Nall-Haskett
(904) 261-6116 (office)
(904) 945-7090 (cell)
(904) 735-3308 (cell)
ett.com ; .,
961687 Gateway Blvd., Suite 101A
Amelia Island, FL 32034
$769,000 MLS#46593 / ie tC /',c'
A r l ANNE FRIEND .BHR Ais A cwayt fe, 0O
o (904)261-6116 (office) 3321 Fletcher Avenue South
(904) 415-1558 (cel) O
AWL affriendfbellsouth.net o .3..4.
^ lJ ji Im f uwww n amellarealtyin com
C B S Amelia Island FL 32034
Amelia ReF lREALTOR" R
Rick Keffer, Dodge/Chrysler/Jeep is growing!
Two sales representavies needed
immediately. No car sales experience
necessary, any sales experience a plus.
Training included. Come make money-and
have fun! Great income potential!!!
401K* Health Insuranice* Paid Vacation
Apply in Person ask for Scott Leavens
464037 SR 200/A1A
Yulee, FL 32097
HMS HOST & STARBUCKS COFFEE LOCATED IN THE
JACKSONVILLE INT'L AIRPORT IS SEARCHING FOR
CASHIER'S AND BARISTA'S.
FULL TIME/PART TIME
401K, PA'l VArCTION/!JCK7DAYS ..
EDUCATIONAL REIMBURSEMENT PROGRAM
APPLY IN PERSON AT THE HMS-HOST OFFICE LOCATED IN
THE MAIN TERMINAL OF THE AIRPORT, ACROSS FROM
CINNABON. IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS, PLEASE CALL
904-741-0040 EXT 15. (DFW/EOE/M/F/D/V)
(904) 261-6116 (office)
(800) 940-6116 (toll free) -
Sf' 96lbS8 I J-lchj\ Boul'aurd 'Li. c 0 IIA
An'elia Real Amelia l-and. FL 32034
(904) 261-6116 (office)
(904) 415-1558 (cell)
961687 Gateway Boulevard Suite 1014
Amelia Island FL 32034
l .. N. UMN
6B FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10. 2008 CLASSIFIED News-Leader
GUITAR LESSONS ...at-. .j.rar
instruction for beginning to advanced
students. Acoustic, electric, fingerstyle,
& flat-picking. Banjo instruction also
available. Yulee, FL. Terry Thrift (904)
S 503 Pets/Supplies
FREE (2) FEMALE CATS Spayed, 6
mos. old, with free litter box. Call
I 03 Pets/Supplies
ADULT DECLAWED GRAY FEMALE -
Neat & sweet. Needs quiet, only cat
household. Spayed, all shots. Free for
qualified seniors through Purina Senior
Adopt Programs. Call (904)261-4052.
S 601 Garage Sales
YARD SALE in Yulee. Fri. 10/10 &
Sat. 10/22, 8am-lpm. 85806
Blackmon Rd., Wilson Neck area.
SAT. 10/11, 9AM-? 2268B 1st Ave.
Lots of kids clothing/toys. Furniture,
football table. Moving sale.
Mon & Wed 8am 5pm, Fri 1pm 5pm
1105 S. 13th Street, Fernandina Beach'
Tues & Thurs 8am 5pm, Fri 8am 12pm
850766 US Hwy 17 South, Yulee
Rental Assistance available for Qualified Applicants
Get AwaW, Wfthcout Going Pn ..L t i.
04 tv st'as~gn. '~...ac., 3.7cj, -.L1-maslte frigate. and
U.ar,,, r 11., j ii 4 ..: jotter 1.3 Comew take
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E St i~si~jaeksonville~comfescape
601 Garage Sales
BIG, BIG YARD SALE 86281
Timberidge St. in Yulee Hills.. Fri. &
Sat., 9am-5pm. 4 weeks in a row!
FRI. & SAT. 8am-? AIA to Blackrock
Rd. to Conner Ln. TV, portable dish-
washer, table & chairs, dishes, toys,
clothes, baby items. 4
85778 KIRKLAND RD. Yulee, 2 blks
from Yulee High. Fri., Sat., Sun., 7am-
4pm. Craftsman gas tiller, 10-pc dining
room set, vintage beauty salon equip.,
CPVC, vintage glassware, safari home
decor, misc furn., much more.
GARAGE SALE 4 Family. Sat 10/11 &
Sun 10/12, 9am-4pm. Professional
paint sprayers, extensions for ladders,
Pie safe $75. Foot long tub $125.
Jeans, 200 pair, $1.00/each. Desk $20.
95144 Blackhawk Trail, (904)261-1005
MOVING SALE Fri. 10/10 & Sat.
10/11, 8am-lpm. 1871 Perimeter Park
Rd., Amelia Park.
YARD SALE Fri. 10/10 & Sat. 10/11,
7am-? 83286 St. Mark Dr., Lofton
Creek, Yulee, off AlA. Clothes (baby,
toddler, maternity, adults), baby items
(swing, walker, etc.), household items
and much more!
601 Garage Sales
MOVING SALE Oct. 10th, 11th, 12th
& 13th. Including some furnishings as
well as many other sundry items.
30511 Forest Parke Dr. (Flqra Parke).
3-FAMILY YARD SALE Murray Hill
Apts., 1655 Lime St. #8-14 (between
Jasmine & Lime). Sat., gam-lpm. Odds
& ends, lots of large women's clothes,
men's clothes, electronics, foot mas-
sager, lots of Birkenstock shoes, misc.
GARAGE SALE (2) like new
Gameboy Advances, lamps, V-Smile,
kid's toys, etc. .2401 Sussex Dr.
(Lakewood subdivision). Sat. 10/11,
GARAGE SALE Sat. 10/11, 8am-
1pm. Mostly baby to pre-school items
& clothes. Also movies, books, & lots of
other good stuff! 86355 Evergreen PI.,
Hickory Village Subd.
GARAGE SALE Electronics, records,
books, glassware, Halloween stuff,
much more. 1333 Forrest Dr. (by Harris
Teeter). Fri. 10/10 & Sat. 10/11, 8am-
? Rain or shine. No early birds please!
Nominal opening bids from $1,000
100+ Florida Homes
OCT 10th 21 st
MANY PROPERTIES AVAILABLE
FOR ONLINE BIDDING!
omit 5%V Buver's Pr,.-mium May Apply .
Save Big on
Everything You Need for $99.95 \pi, S&H)
Hurry Offer Ends Deceniber 15, 2008!
Includes Free Standard Installation! -
I 01 Garage Sales
MOVING OUT SALE Kids moving in
antiques moving out. A little bit of
everything from ceramic dolls to "blue
willow dish set, to white milk glass to
old snap on collectors drinking glasses
older wood planes some with wood
blocks to old pipe wrenches with wood
handles. Set of watch makers tools to
old printing die sets. Old records 33,S
& 45,S. Also Ford work van, runs good.
Too much to list, come look. Friday and
Saturday Oct. 10th & 11th. From 9:00
to 4:00 AIA to Blackrock Rd. 2.4 miles
down on left. Brighton PI. Look for
signs. Rain cancels.
YARD SALE Sat. 10/11, 8am-?
86105 Meadowfield Bluffs Rd., Yulee.
Lots of baby stuff, clothes, swing,
changing table, crib, women's clothing,
household items, antique dresser,
many more items.
ART SHOW & SALE Sat. 10/11/08,
10am-4pm. Local & guest artists.
Location: Salt Air villas off Demere Rd.,
St. Simons Island, GA., 150 Salt Air Dr.
BestAddress in Fernandina Beach
1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedrooms
'UNLIKE THE REST'
/ Fitness Center
/ Business Center
/ Gated Community .
I Call for Specials C
I 601 Garage Sales |
RETIRING HANDYMAN selling pow-
er tools, equip., supplies for plumbing,
carpentry, electric, tile, landscaping.
Low prices. 40" power mower, '95
Astro Van. In Pirates Wood, north end
of Blackrock Rd. 97070 Caravel Tr. Sat.,
8am-? Call (904)662-7874.
MOVING SALE 10/11, 7am-lpm.
2418 Pirates Bay off Sadler...First of
many. TV's, ent centers, sewing
machines, Christmas train & decor,
pictures, mirrors, clothes, much more.
2-FAMILY YARD SALE across from
Yulee Health Dept. Fri. 10/9 & Sat.
10/10, 9am-? Rain cancels.
HUGE YARD SALE New 13" flat color
TV, new silverware for 4, cookware,
dishes, new Tech phone, new jackets,
lots of books, too many items to
mention. Fri 10/10 & Sat 10/11, early.
85131 Dick King Rd, Yulee, FL.
MOVING SALE Fri & Sat, 8am-noon,
2617 Portside Dr. (Ocean Cay Subd.-
Fletcher & Georgia Ave.) Lots of furn,
TV's, appliances, home decor, bike,
tools, lawn mower, football table, 4-pc
Broyhill BR, patio, sleeper sofa.
Wurlitzer piano, call 310-6222. Rain or
602 Articles for Sale
LARGE SECTIONAL SOFA w/queen
sleeper & 2 recliners, newly upholst-
ered, excellent condition. $600/OBO.
Call 277-8698 or 556-3249.
MOVING SALE Sat. 10/11, 8am-
5pm. 85594 Kirkland Rd., Yulee. Furn-
iture, misc. items.
610 Air Conditioners
HEAT/COOL Window units & ice
machines, Used all sizes w/warranty.
Repairs to central & window AC's,
refrigerators & freezers. Kish's
611 Home Furnishings
FOR SALE Dining room table, $100.
Washer & Dryer, $200. Call 415-9070.
1612 Musical Instruments
FOR SALE Marshall & Wendell player
piano, 1928. $15,000. (386)566-7135.
Located in Yulee.
You deserve lo come home
to a greal place like this
1-2-3 BEDROOMS STARTING AT
Large Apartments On-Site Management
Clubhouse & Playground Pool & Sauna
20 Minutes From Fernandina & Jacksonville
Eastwoo aks (904) 845-2922
APARTMENTS 37149 Cody Circle
BALEDSTIL4W CONCIERGE SERVICES I GAIL4GF DOORS HOILIE IMPROVEMENT
JOHN'S PINE STRAW
QUALITY GA STRAW GREAT PRICE
Locally Owned & Operated
"Severnen Year of Serving Amelia Isand
Installation Available Fast, Friendly Service
Make Your Dream Come True
specializing in KERDI
Waterproof Shower Systems
Custom Tile Heated Floors
We Do It Right The First Time
HONEY DO'S CLEANING
& HANDYMAN SERVICE
277-2824 or 904-583-0012 c
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Homes Condo's Rentals Oflices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning
CALL CATHY DURANCE
H PERFECT CLEAN, INC.
Please Call Us At
HOMES CONDOS OFFICES
HOME R-AI CONCIERGES
NICK ISABELLA, INC.
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Regular Concrete
and Stamped Concrete
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
State Licensed RB0055959
GARAGES ROOM ADDITIONS
'I6,49500 2" -
224 Wood Fra e Only
When It Rains
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards
LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
Sto work for you!
GARAGE DOOR &
Steven H maintenance, In -
"The local guy" since 198e j --
Quit Paying Too Much! ,.1
Operator or door replacements Transmitter replacement
*Broken springs Stripped gears
*Cables .Serice for all makes &models
Call for appointment
.TOTAL HAIR CAE
THIS S .A CA
"use what Iou have"
organizing, move in help,
vacation home makeovers,
staging for sale, etc.
Licensed / Insured
Cer vic .17le
Over 30 Years Experience
Manley D ldaoh
SLICOnso CBO 12C4S9O .
Certified BuildIng L
CITON CABINETS TRIN CARPEHNI
HONE REPAIRS REMODELING
" PH 904-551-3100
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for you!.
LAND CLEARING &
STUMP GRINDING TREE SERVICE
PONDS DUG DEMOLITION WORK
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for youl!
NEW & USED CARS
skI, COASTAL BUILDING
a SYSTEMS |
"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty'
SNassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor ,
,k Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & 1
S Homeowners Since 1993
Re-Roofing New Roofing
Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
] ]vW ]]]]]lylla
Scot Lawson Chris Lowe 7S
Sales Consultant Sales Consultant M ELIA
Sr A 1/flSROOFING NC.
CHEVROLET BUICK 100% FINANCING
PONTIAC GMC METAL/SHINGLE -
464054 SR 200 *Yulee CC-055600
(904) 261-6821 T
Quality ,ork atj
'W lob Tt .namill or loo LWu"
v*I ori.y B:B:oIdcd -*Inuc. id
FPEE ESlMATL 25.9292
QUALITY PAINTING, INC.,
"Call the Professionals"
& WATER PROOFING
LICENSED Bt)NDED INSURED
*PROFESSIONAL CRAFTSMANSHIP AT
*SERVING NASSAU COUNTY SINCE 1997
*CALL TODAY FOR YOUR
Marc Lawing Owner/Operator
Houses Trailers Patios
Wood Decks Cleaned & Reseaed
G44t .d 4 f H1 4 4444
Bush Hogging Garden Tilling
Box Blade Work
Call Shawn DeLuca
1 111 ',a~llII, 11/l
-- -- 7'_ ..... ....
$,,L ,' 1, 0 L', 1 -1 - 5 -- -
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2008 CLASSIFIED News-Leader 7B
612 Musical Instruments
HOBART M CABLE PLAYER PIANO -
Circa 1910, with music rolls. Needs
work. $1,000/OBO. Pick up only. (321)
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)331-1968 or (904)
REDUCED ,-r.i,,.: fI11 :,ffrr
Can be residence or office or both.
Save gas work & sleep in same place.
Gay Browne (904)703-4265, Watson
1804 Amelia Island Homes 813 Investment Property I
OPEN HOUSE One of a kind condo.
Designer furnishings, upgrades, & art
included. Saturday 10/11/08, 1-4pm.
403 Tarpon Ave., #108.
REDUCED 'Atlantic Ave. Make offer.
:an be residence or office or both.
Save gas work & sleep in same place.
Gay Browne (904)703-4265, Watson
817 Other Areas
I BUY JUNK CARS & HEAVY EQUIP-
MENT FOR SCRAP (904)879-1190
OR CELL (904)705-8628.
701 Boats & Trailers
2001 Cargo Mate Utility Trailer -
16'X7', solid insulated fibergalss pan-
els, ramp, side door, exc. cond. $3500/
OBO. 277-7861 or cell (904)556-3304
1704 Recreation Vehicled
425. 811 Commercial/Retail |
1804 Amelia Island Homes COMMERCIAL Sites & buildings for
sale. Gay Browne U904)703/U-4z265,
813 Investment Property
WHAT A DEAL 5.82 ac, zoned for
mobile homes or residential each indiv.
sites, Package Das-I. Brno a c ,3 obile or
build or-redo *.-r .r i rr.-r. Great
rental incomes. Asking $260,000 for 5
mobiles. Make offer. (904)703-4265,
Watson Realty, Gay Browne.
I'-I ~HISTORIC DISTRICT LOT Great
624 Wanted TO Buy location. Ready for your custom home.
Priced under market. (904)477-2679
FSBO-Reduced. 3/2 in beautiful Ocean
Ridge. New roof/kitchen/siding. Across
from comm. pool, 2 scrn'd tiled
porches, hot tub. $359,900. (904)556-
Visit www.OceanfrontAmelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA HOME -
1364sf, 2061 total sf. 3BR/2 full baths,
1/2 acre land, new heat pump, water
heater, recently renovated throughout.
45 minutes from Boone, 1-1/2 hours
from Asheville. See photos at
www.carolyn-bolden.com page 8 for
virtual tour. Asking $139,500. Corre-
spondence phone # (704)236-7990.
TENNESSEE LAND RUSH 1+ acre to
2 acre homesites, wood, views. Start-
ing at $59,900. TN River & Nick-a-Jack
view tracts now available. Retirement
guide rates this area #2 in US places
to retire. Low cost of living, no impact
fee. (330)699-2741 or (866)550-5263.
Ask about mini vacation. ANF
LAKEFRONT LIVING at its finest.
Homesites available nestled in the
mountains of NC along 150 miles of
shoreline. 30% discounts for limited
time. (800)709-LAKE. ANF
851 Roommate Wanted
HOUSEMATES Femandina, off
island. New home. Professional, clean,
responsible. $400/mo. Call (904)557-
CHRISTIAN ROOMMATE WANTED -
3BR house just off of Atlantic. $450
plus 1/2 utilities. 556-3414, leave
ROOMMATE WANTED to share a
clean 3BR/2BA house close to beach.
$500/mo. + $250 security deposit
includes utilities and wireless DSL.
S852 Mobile Homes
1.5 ACRES Nassauville. 3BR/2BA
2004 DW. Very nice & private.
$875/mo. Call (904)476-3373.-
BLACKROCK AREA 2BR/1.5BA.
$600/mo. + deposit. Call'261-9729.
2BR/1.5BA SWMH in Yulee/Harts
Rd: Nice location. Secluded on private
property. Extra clean. No smoking.
$650/mo. + $500 dep. (904)225-9540
BLACKROCK AREA in nice quiet
mom & .pop trailer park. 2BR/1BA.
$600/mo. + $500 deposit. Call (904)
2BR/2BA Pool, deck, W/D, stove,
fridge, dishwasher, sunroom. $700/
mo. + $350 dep. (904)556-2173'
ON ISLAND For Sale. 3BR/2BA
SWMH in nice park. CH&A. Handicap
, ramp. Small down, $400/mo. + park
rental. Terms. negotiable. 261-5034
STATIONERY RV FOR RENT Weekly
. or monthly. In a campground. (904)
2BR & 3BR MOBILE HOMES for
rent. Furnished & Unfurnished, $525-
$750/mo. Units available in Hilliard &
Yulee. Call Gregg (904)376-5190.
WIDE SINGLEWIDE On beautiful
property in nice Yulee neighborhood.
3BR/2BA. Pets OK. Rent $750. Call
2 & 3 BR Units available in trailer
park. Call (904)310-6840.
EFFICIENCY FOR RENT Large
bedroom w/bath. Shared kitchen. Near
beach. CH&A, large deck. $600/mo.
Ir,,:iid,?. uitiitie Call (35 '$36F-8543.
FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT for
male. $70 per week. Call (904)261-
a m-REDUCED $20,000 (THOUSAND) -
2000 28' TERRY LITE 5TH WHEEL 1.5 ac., house, waterfront, dock.
Slide out bunk beds. Good condition. Beautiful view. Make offer. (904)703-
$8,475. (904)225-8846 4265, Gay Browne, Watson Realty.
802 Mobile Homes
STOP PAYING RENT Best time to
buy is now! New homes, low down
EASY FINANCING Best programs,
best homes. 1000 gas card! We can
BLOW OUT SALE All model homes
must go! Best prices anywhere w/1000
gas card. (904)225-9393
LOVELY D/W on a beautiful acre,
1680sf. New bathrooms, new carpet,
etc. FHA financing. Call Lauralyn Lewis,
206-1059, Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.
SKYLINE '95 14X80. Excellent con-
dition. You move. $12,000. (904)277-
READY TO MOVE IN Jax, Hlilliard,
Callahan and more! (904)225-9393
IMMACULATE! 2001 TRIPLE WIDE
SKYLINE on 1 acre. $165,000.
Over 2000 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA, decking
and nice pool. Landscaped yard, con-
crete driveway and sprinkler system.
Recently appraised at $165,000. This
home has been lovingly cared for. Call
Brandi Hollerich @ Watson Realty
3BR'/2BA DW 1680sf. New tile baths
& kitchen. New hardwood floors &
carpet. F/P, screened porch, deck,
comer lot Nassauville. $110,000. 583-
2BR/1BA MOBILE HOME within city
limits of Hilliard. 5 city lots, fenced in.
1803 Mobile Home Lots
WHAT A DEAL 5.82 ac, zoned for
mobile homes or residential each indiv.
sites, Package Deal. Bring a mobile or
build or redo what is there. Great
rental incomes. Asking $260,000 for 5
mobiles. Make offer. (904)703-4265,
Watson Realty, Gay Browne.
MOBILE OR RES. LOT near boat
dock, priced to sell. 1/2 ac. Great
investment or great new construction
house. Priced to sell. No impact fees.
Gay Browne, Watson Realty (904)703-
REDUCED $1,000,000 (MILLION) -
Waterfront, 22 ac., perfect any size
boat, dock. Beautiful big gracious oaks.
Owner owns all waterfront & more! Call
Gay Browne (904)703-4265, Watson
BY OWNER beep water private,
secluded, gated community on Altamha
River near Jesup. One acre plus
$60,000.100x150 $49,900. All build-
able on medium to high bluffs. Water,
electric, & private boat ramp. Excellent
hunting & fishing. Beautiful & pristine.
Tom Schuh (912)279-0232.
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call
(904) 261-4066 for information. C.H.
REDUCED $500,000 (THOUSAND) -
4+ ac., waterfront home. Privacy, yet
convenient to Amella & Yulee shopping.
A real treasure. Make offer. Gay
Browne, Watson Realty (904)703-
S 807 Condominiums
BY OWNER Completely renovated 2
story club villa.on Amelia Island Planta-
tion. 2 master bedrooms each w/full
bath, & 1/2 bath down. $409,900. By
1BR CONDO Tile. Mahogany kit.
cabinets & Plantation shutters. Granite
countertops. A must see designer
condo. $138,500/OBO. Call 415-1554
808 Off Island/Yule4
REDUCED Spanish Oaks, lovely area
off Barnwell. 4BR, study, wood floors,
screened porch, upgrades galore.
Priced to sell. Gay Browne (904)703-
4265, Watson Realty.
FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS -
Over 200,000 properties nationwide.
Low down payment. Call now (800)
OWNER FINANCING!!!! Two
beautiful lots landscaped with mature
trees. Both are over 1/2 acre and front
Blackrock Road close to town. Both
have privacy fencing and one has a
concrete basketball court and a 60'
concrete golf putting green. Zoned RS-
1, mobile homes not allowed. Terms
$40K and $50K with 20% down, 8%
for 15 years. Other properties also
available with owner terms. 261-6255
OCEAN SIDE 2BR/1BA Main Beach
area, ocean view, large deck. 12 mo.
lease. $900/mo. + utilities. Call (847)
2BR/1.SBA Close to everything.I
On cul-de-sac. Year lease. No
smoking. $725/mo + dep. Call (904)
OCEAN VIEW 2BR No lease. Service
animals only. $800/mo. + security
deposit. Call (904)261-7750 after 6pm.
2955-B FIRST AVEa 2BR/1BA, W/D
hookups. $750/mo. Call 277-4821.
2 APARTMENTS 1115 S. 4th St., 1
block off Centre. 2BR/1BA, $800/mo.
+ $BO0 dep. 1BR/1BA w/courtyard,
$700/mo. + $700 dep. (904)206-0437
2BR/2BA New appl's, W/D, pool,
billiard room, gym, intemet cafe,
tanning bed, DVD rentals, pets OK.
$1050/mo. + $100 dep. 583-0663,
2BR/2.5BA 2-STORY TOWNHOUSE
- loft + 1 bonus room, with W/D,
fireplace, screened porch, fenced yard.
Pets ok. $1100/mo. + deposit. (904)
2441-A 1ST AVE. 3BR/2BA. Vaulted
ceiling & fireplace in living room.
$1050/mo. + dep. (904)710-3019
ACROSS FROM BEACH Upstairs
duplex. 2BR/1BA, A/C, hardwood
floors, ceiling fans. $950/mo. Available
ACROSS STREET FROM BEACH 1st
floor, all tile, 2BR/1.5BA, W/D hookup,
private yard w/outside hot & cold
shower, newly painted, incl. water/cab-
le. $900/mo. + dep. (904)753-3695
SMALL 1BR at the beach. No
smoking. Service animals only. Utilities
included. References, deposit required.
NORTH END 2BR/1.5BA upstairs
oceanview apt., backs to Ft. Clinch
Park. Front/rear decks. 1 blk to beach
access. $900/mo. (904)277-8129
1BR/1BA GRANNY FLAT Amelia
Park. $700/mo. Call (904)277-5670..
1BR APT. N. Fletcher. $750/mo. +
security. Incl. water/sewer/garbage:
W/D. No smoking. Svc animals only.
(904)491-1573 or (904)753-1278
857 C' d6s-:Fur'hisnhed
2BR/2BA Fully furnished. $1100/
mo. Call (904)401-6612.
2BR/2.5BA AMELIA ISLAND
PLANTATION CLUB VILLA Beauti-
fully furnished. Golf/marsh view, pool.
$1300/mo. + 1 mo. deposit + utilities,
Available 11/1. (910)695-9935
2BR/2BA ON THE BEACH Fully
furnished, covered parking, pool, cable
& utilities included. $1400/mo. + $500
deposit. (770)973-4081, Nancy.
FURNISHED 2BR/2BA CONDO
2-car garage, pool, tennis. All
appliances including W/D. 12 mo.
lease, $1195/mo. + $1195 deposit.
Service animals only. No smoking.
Available now. Call (904)759-1105
1 BIk To Beach-North Island -
Newly renovated 2BR/1.5BA, 833A
Tarpon. Balcony, ocean views, W/D. No
smoking. $1250/mo. + sec. deposit.
Avail. 10/1. (904)206-0817
CONVENIENT central Island location
3BR/2BA ground floor corner condo,
upgrades, gated community w/pool.
$945/mo. Pet negotiable. 556-6853
2BR/1.SBA CONDO 1.5 blocks from
beach. Completely renovated!
Amenities included. $950/mo. Call
M Osborne Street
31676 Sqn Fts
Great Investment Opportunity
in Elowntown St. Marys, Ga.
This property was recently
rezoned from C-2 to C-1.
'15 Please call 912-882-4927 for more
information or to view the building,
.. II T i L i o r
.-', ; u*; .P;_ n 1 571-3865
ALL SERVICE REALTY SALES. INC
-.A 1925 S. 14T St., Suite 4 Amelia Island, FL
192 .1 (904) 277-97006
Ta.my Hardy Property Management 904-277-0907 Thad Smith
4BR/1.SBA block home on OCEAN FRONT 5/5 Gorgeous, totally COUNTRY LIVING almost ON ISLAND 3/2, large
island North 14th, needs TLC fr almost every 12 acres w/ 3/2 doublewide fenced yard. $155,000
$5,000 upgrade allowance, room in the the house. Must see! 2x6 frame. $269,000 MLS# 47004
$199,000 MLS# 47266 1,900,000 MLS# 45754 MLS# 46480
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT RENTALS
ON ISLAND OFF ISLAND
531 S. 8th Street 2/1 Upstairs. Available Oct. 463313 SR 200 2/1 Block home w/fenced yard. $650
$650/mo. 85016 Tinya Rd 2/2 very nice singlewide with above
205 S. 9th Street 3/1, Neat small home $800. ground pool. W/D included. $700/mo.
212 S. 12th Street 2/1, fenced in yard 75161 Edwards Rd 2/1 with 1/1 on the water. Boat
Nice little home. Avail. Oct 1 $700/mo slip, 3 car garage, large deck, dock gated.
806 S. 9th Street 3/1, Older home, near down- $1,750/mo. Avail. Nov.
town $875. COMMERCIAL
806 Adams Road 3/2 with large yard. $975/mo.
535-B Ocean Ave 2/1, $800/mo. plus $30 waterbill. 1939 S. 8TH Street 4 Office unit available, NOW
Avail Now. $400/mo each +tax. Located directly across from
REALTOR OPEN HOUSE
Saturday Oct. 11th I till 4 pm
2118 North Ridge 5BR/2.5 BA $425,000
THE 10 DAY SALES EVENT
Properties Reduced 3% or More
Coldwell Banker, Jasinsky & Assoc.
2660 LeSabre Place 3BR/2BA $296,900
488 Crosswind Dr Seaside 4BR/4BA $549,000
528 Sunset Rd Off Bailey Rd 2BR/1BA $154,000
1787 Arbor Dr 4BR/2.5 BA $485,000
"Moving in A New Direction"
Phone 904-277-0006 1-888-5380-0504 Fax 904-277-0017
9 Narth 14th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL
551856 U.S. Hwy 1, Suite 102
MLS#45912 Investment opportunity. Zoning is RM. Near Lowes walk prop. Bldg. of no value .........................$89,000
MLSe47283 One acre with mobile home. Lots of trees. Build your home later. Call Becki now. ................ ........:..$75,000
MLS#44623 9 acres of wooded planted pines. Highway frontage, high & dry 5l8990"
M LS#46338 Oyster Bay, 1 .4 acres, Beautiful cleared lot........................................................................................$199,000
M LS#47086 2341 Sussex D0ute 3BR/2BA .................. ....................................................... ..... ...$199,900
MLS#46306 Just perfect, lots of upgrades 4BR/2BA huge island kitchen, screened porch ..............................$278,900
MLS#39186 Log Cabin near river on over 1 acre. 2 heat pumps. Must see this property ...............................$350,000
MLS#43137 Beautiful brick southern home on 10 acres. Sep. garage and workshop, summer porch.................$449,000,
M LS#47186 1.73 acres, 3/2 home. Large workshop. ............ .......... .............................................................. $298,900
MLS#47083 100x100 lot in older Fernandina. Marsh view ........ ... ........................................................... $99,900
9 acres very wooded area, highway frontage ., .....', -, ,,, :. Beautiful corner lot with 1994 M H, new
highand dry. CLA ftr directions Office space in building' Large three hayworkorstor- baths, has F/PL. Must see. $115,900
igh an dry. e rea Ths property has potential for many uses MLS#45700
$169,000 MLS#44623 $950,000 MLS#47221
Ocean Front 2BR/1BA. Private
walkway to beach. Winter rates.
(904)272-7987 or (904)583-1675
At The Beach Sm effic $145/wk Incl
utils. Remodeled SWMH's in park. 2 &
3BR's starting $150/wk or $600/mo +
dep's. Utils & furn avail. 261-5034
1BR/1BA/Dining-Kitchen Combo -
Elect., water, garbage, washer/ dryer,
cable TV, all furnished. In Nassauville.
6 mo. lease. $500/mo. +- $300 dep.
2641 A & B 1ST AVE. for rent.
Upstairs 3BR/2BA, W/D hookups,
$1000/ mo. Downstairs 2BR/1BA, W/D
hookups, $850/mo. 1 free mo. for paid
6 mo. lease on either apt. 277-4821
2BR/1.5BA South beach, W/D
hookup, new paint & carpet. Service
animals only. (904)583-2456
VERY LARGE 2BR/2BA Ocean view,
garage, work bench, sun deck, all new
tile. Close to beach. $875/mo. + $875/
dep. Call (904)583-3811.
1BR/1BA APT. Close to beach,
corner of S. Fletcher & Allan. W/D &
garage. $750/mo. includes utilities.
& Recreation 9i-
Kings Bay, GAi
NOW HIRING FITNESS INSTRUCTOR/TRAINER
To conduct physical fitness training program
aboard Kings Bay Submarine Base. Must have
3 years experience or a degree in related field.
Flexible position 0-40 hours. May change later to
part-time or full-time. Starting pay $11.78.
For more information visit www.usajobs.gov
or call MWR personnel at (912) 573-4583/8572.
BUILD OUR PLAN
ON YOUR LAND
CUSTOM HO MES
I COLONY CONQO 2BR/2BA with 2-
FOREST RIDGE 2BR/1BA, first floor, car garage, fireplace, pool, tennis.
Recent renovation. $900/mo. Block Great island locationI $950/mo. (904)
from the beach. (904)314-2922 545-3017
8B FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2008 CLASSIFIED News-Leader
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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 10.2008 CLASSIFIED News-Leader 9B
NEW CONDOMINIUMS FOR RENT -
The Cottages at Stoney Creek
Gated community w/pool & cabana--1
& 2 story condos w/3 bedrooms,
attached 1-car garage. From $1,100/
mo. Call (904)491-5971 for additional
THE COTTAGES AT STONEY CREEK -
3BR/2BA. Brand new. $1,100/mo. Call
AMELIA RENTALS, (904)261-9129.
LAKEFRONT CONDO Amelia Lakes
2BR/2BA, W/D hookups, fitness center,
swimming pool. $950/mo. Call (904)
BEAUTIFUL 1BR 2ND FLOOR
CONDO in Amelia Lakes. W/D, built-
in microwave, 24 hour gated entrance,
fitness center, resort style -pool.
CONDOS FOR RENT
3/2 = $1,000/mo. 2/2 = $900/mo. All
these units have all the upgrades you.
need! Pool, jacuzzi, and it's a gated
community! Call today (904)401-6612.
THE PALMS AT AMELIA -
Immediately available, 2BR's starting
at $850, 3BR's starting at $950.
3BR/2BA in gated community. Pool
& many amenities. Next to Super Wal-
Mart. $1000/mo. (904)583-2009
THE COLONY 2BR/2BA. 2-car
garage, fireplace, pool, tennis court,
washer & dryer. $1000/mo. + dep.
SPACIOUS AND SECURE New
3BR/2.5BA/Garage End Unit Town-
house on Preservation with Pond View.
Upgrades. Ten minutes to the beach.
$1100/month. Rent or Lease to Own.
Call 516-721-0044 or 631-873-9895.
3BR/2BA 1 block from beach, tennis
courts, pool, completely remodeled, all
appliances Incl, 2 car parking. $1200.
2BR/2BA CONDO Garage, pool,
gated community. All appliances Incl
W/D. $950/mo + dep. Off island, near
shopping, no stairs. (904)753-1522
1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl 860 Homes-Unfurnishedl
859 Homes-Furnished FOR RENT 3BR/1BA on island. Large
fenced yard. Call (303)502-6496.
2BR/1BA Fully furnished, CH&A,
100' to the beach. 534 N. Fletcher.
Long term rental. $950/mo. (912)550-
DEEP WATER 3BR/2.5BA home for
rent w/dock for boat. $1300/mo.
Please call (904)753-0272 for details.
3BR/1BA w/2 car garage. Min 1 yr.
lease. $1025/mo. 1 month security
dep. required. 627 Donnie Lane. (904)
1010 B NATURES WALK DR. 2BR/
3BA, loft, den, 2-car garage, close to
beach. $1150/mo. + security. (941)
ANCIENT OAKS 3BR/2BA, Ig lot w/
privacy fence, oak floors, huge covered
deck, 2 blks S of Atlantic Ave. $1150/
nTo. Inc yard svc. (912)337-3086.
VENICE New 1 & 2BR homes from
$900/mo. in active lifestyle community
w/waterfront .sites, resort amenities,
on-site activities & events. (866)823-
HALF OFF OCTOBER RENT Newer
3BR/2BA home in Heron Isles, 96033
Sunfish Ln. Free cable. $1050/mo.
3BR/2BA Foreclosurel $12,600.
Only $199/mo. 5% down 20 years @
8% apr. Buy 4BR $259/mo. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5798. ANF
MARSH VIEW IN PLANTATION -
Beautiful executive home in excellent
condition. 5000+ sq. ft. 3BR on 1
acre. 6 month lease or longer. Call
Unique Rentals (904) 261-3900.
OLD TOWN CHARMER Newer 2BR
plus loft, 2.5BA, garage. Hardwood
floors, upgraded apple's, FP, cathedral
ceilings. $1250/mo. (941)527-6774
1571 INVERNESS 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, on island: Pets negotiable. All
appliances, W/D, updated, screened
porch, near beach & shops. $1250/mo.
3BR/2.SBA WITH GARAGE. All
appliances. Teak dining room suite. In
Marsh Lakes. Pool, tennis court.
3BR/2BA 3630 1st Ave. CH&A,
close to beach. $1150/mo., electric
provided, plus $950 deposit. Call
(386)365-8543 or (866)606-8443.
2200SF HOME 4BR/3.5BA. Walking
distance to beach, 1000sf garage
attached, 1 yr min. lease req. $1575/
mo. 2815-A Ocean Dr. (904)753-2230
86078 WORTHINGTON DR. Page
Hill. 3BR/2BA, large lot, water softener,
.washer/dryer, riding lawn mower
Included In rent. $1195/mo. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
EXECUTIVE HOME for rent. 4BR/
3BA with office, 3625sf, on prestigious
Amelia Island Golf Course. $1850/mo.
1 year lease. 4417 Cleek Ct., Parkway
1387 FIR ST. 3BR/2BA townhome
with garage. Centrally located. Almost
new. Call 548-8402.
Sr v-v V
I GLS Model.
*All Prices Plus Tax, Title
Priced to sell! Property Alone
* Partial ocean view
* Zoned R-3 allows for weekly rentals
* 3 units
* Corner lot
* Lot size 75 x 148
* Possible owner finance or joint
2BR/1BA LIKE NEW 100x100 lot,
well & septic. $750/mo. includes lawn
care. 745 Kenneth Ct. Call 261-6838.
TIMBERCREEK PLANTATION (in
Yulee). New home, 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage. $1150/mo. (904)553-3445
ISLEWORTH on Island, 4BR/3BA,
pond, 96004 Montego Bay. $900/mo.,
$1000 w/pets, Month to Month. Home
Is listed and may be shown. 1st &
$1,000 dep. 753-1903
3BR/2BA ISLAND HOME New
flooring, carport, large storage shed.
$900/mo. + sec. dep. Call 583-1431.
3BR/2BA in Flora Parke. $1250/mo.
Call Linda (321) 231-3888.
ON ISLAND LIVING Beautiful 5BR/
3.5BA, 2 car garage, FP, lanai, private
wooded lot, approx. 2 blocks to beach.
2603 Portside Dr. Furnished or
unfurnished. $1550/mo. (703)898-
ON ISLAND Rent w/optlon to buy.
3/2 + Ig den, 1500 sf, CH&A. Nice
area, close to town, beach & schools.
$1095/mo. +. dep. (904)261-5034
96679 ARRIGO BLVD. Very
conveniently located In Beachway
subdiv. Newer 3BR/2BA w/2-car
garage. Excellent condition. Only
$1200/mo + utilities. Drive by then call
number On sign. $25 off .each month
4BR/2BA 5- minutes to beach.
2000+ sq. ft. $1300/mo. 1st & last
deposit required. Call (904)491-1520.
603 N. 15TH ST. 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, remodeled, large lot. $1095/
mo. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)
AIP HOME FOR RENT Near tennis
center/clubhouse. 4BR/2BA, FP, granite
kitchen, W/D Included. Lawn maint.
included. $1800/mo. (904)545-3017
FAMILY FRIENDLY RENTAL 4BR/
2BA, large deck & yard. Convenient to
island & close to off Island shopping.
Lawn malnt., included. References
req'd. $1100. Call 753-1039 for appt.
AT THE BEACH 3BR/2BA, 2-story,
garage,. ADT. All new upgrades. 2
blocks from the ocean. $900/mo.-
(310)537-8498 or (904)430-3999
13 HYUNDAI SONATA
V6, Auto, Ice Cold AC and 1 Owner
roof, CD Stereo, PW, PL and Side
w Miles and Fully Ready for the Road.
'er with Charcoal Gray Cloth.
VALUE PRICED $8,450
AND SEE OUR OTHER SPECIALS!
(9041 261-6171 1
, Registration & S149.00 Customer Sevice Fees.*
8th St Retail/Office
1.615 sf @ $1750/mo
Yulee US 17/A1A
1.200 sf @ $750/mo
Tyler Plaza Yulee, Retail/Office
1275 -4455 sf from $18 psi
Restaurant Turnkey near downtown
Lease @ $1800 or Buy@ 325k
Triplex zoned R-3 on Fletcher
Ave Priced to sell @ 385K
Franchise for Sale Easy to
operate turnkey 185K w/some
Development Opp W/H, Office
Bar & Aptmt complex for Sale'
Zoned I-W Adjacentto port.
'(Ip IAmelia Coastal Iealty
SFerw dna Baed FL 32034
S Palphin 904-277-6597
h 1880 SOUTH 14TH ST., SUITE 103 AMELIA ISLAND, FL
__ GOver 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 2999 1st Ave. B 3BR/3.5BA. 2 car garage. Ocean views. Screened
* 2513 Pirates Bay Drive 4BR/2BA Home is located close to schools, porch & short walk to beach. $1695
beach, and shopping. Fenced in rear yard. $1300 S. Fletcher A 2BR/1BA, newly renovated with new appliances.
* 16 N. 18th Street 4BR/2BA two car garage, large deck with fenced in Oceanfront. Great views. $1250
yard. Includes lawn service. $1295 966 Chad Street 3BR/2BA very well kept townhome. Airy floor plan.
* Mackinas Circle 4BR/3BA Immaculate home that includes a spa- $1100
cious Florida roomp, office or study & formal dining room. $1995 First Ave. 2483A 2BR/2BA townhome central location. Only one
* 2112 Nature's Gate- 3BR/2BA home located on corner lot with large block from beach. $850
garage. Enjoy the summer evenings outside on the large screened-in Paradise Commons- 2BR/2BA Like new home. Community amenities
back porch. $1400 available. $925
* 2424 Penbrook (Lakewood) 3BR/2BA home located in popular 1011 South 19th St. 3BR/2BA Townhome in like-new condition.
Lakewood on the lake. The family room has a stone fireplace adjacent Close to beach, schools, and shopping. Very cute arid clean. Includes
to large dining area. Screen porch and patio overlooks lake. $1200 lawn care. $1050
* 1930 Highland Drive 3BR/2BA custom built home in great neigh- 4750 Westwind Court (Colony) 2BR/2BA large two car garage. Unit
borhood. Family room with fireplace, open gourmet kitchen with wine includes fireplace, whirlpool tub, and jennaire grill in kitchen.
cooler, granite counter top. $1600 Community pool and tennis courts. $995
* 1613 Canterbury Lane 4BR/2BA home has formal living and dining 404A Mizell (Amelia Woods) 2BR/2BA condo located one block
room with additional family room. Includes lawn care. $1325 from beach. Rent includes water, garbage, sewer and lawn service. $900
* 19 Marsh Bay Court 3BR/2BA Beautiful home located in cul-de-sac, Barclay Place 4-C (Harrison Cove) 2BR/2BA This home is locat-
solid surface counter tops in kitchen and baths, Lovely lanai. $1400 ed in a beautiful gated community only walking distance to the beach,
* 1401 Leon Street 3BR/1BA Very nice clean home on the island, master bath includes walk-in shower and garden tub. $1595
Includes fenced-in backyard, wood floors, and skylight $1175 95046 Springtime Lane 3BR/4BA. This is a beautiful town home
located in a gated community off A 1A off of the Intercoastal waterway.
SINGLE FAMILY OFF ISLAND Rent includes water, garbage, sewer and lawn service. $2475
* 96398 Otter Run Dr. 3BR/2BA Home has a fireplace in the living 2700 Mizell 504-A 3BR/2BA enjoy summer days in the community
room, Two car garage. $1295 pool. Water, garage, sewer, lawn and pest control included. $1100
* 86648 Cartesian Point 3BR/2BA great home with rear fenced yard, 831-B Ocean Ave. 2BR/1.5BA Enjoy waking tup to the sight and
in wall network, and garage. Rent includes pest control. $1300 sounds of the ocean in this great townhome located on the North end of
the beach. Also enjoy the views of the ocean from the living/dining
CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS room area. $1075
* Amelia Park 4BR/3.5BA Walking distance to the Y.M.C.A. and cen- FURNISHED ON ISLAND
trally located near shopping centers. $1800 2483B First Ave. 2BR/2BA located only one block from beach, fully
* Beachwood Road (Amelia Island Plantation) 2BR/2BA on furnished. $900
Amelia Island Plantation. 1st floor overlooking pool, lake and golf 669 South Fletcher 3BR/2BA fully furnished, includes water, sewer,
course. Water, sewer, trash & lawn care are inc. $1295 trash, lawn and pest control. $1400
We have had a great Spring and Summer. We need more properties.
Call us if you need assistance leasing and managing your property.
1864 Commercial/Retail Place Your Ad Today! CURTISS H.
--------- Call (904) 261-3696
LULU'S BRA & RESTAURANT for
lease. Fully equipped. 11 South 7th St._________
(904)521-624.7 C RTISS H. Real Estate, Inc.
FOR LEASE LASSERRE-'D
High Traffic and Visibility
across from Wal-Mart A S 1R l l
924 T.J.Courson Real Estate. Inc.
CHARMING, RESTORED 1930'S
COTTAGE w/heart pine floors,
fireplace. Near St. Michaels. 1200sf
and detached garage. $1050/mo.
Amelia Island Properties (904)415-
RENOVATED FLORIDA HOME In
well established neighborhood
essentially located near school, beach,
& downtown area. Approx. 1800sf. Tile
& terrazzo floors throughout. 4BR/2BA,
patio w/built-ln BBQ, & fenced
backyard. $1300/mo. 1st & last mo.
deposit required. REFERENCES A MUST.
Call 261-6755 or 583-2930.
FOR RENT Newly renovated 2BR/
1BA home w/large yard, 86070 Florida
Ave, Yulee. Nice neighborhood. (912)
660-8462 or (912)653-3754
BEACHWAY Beautiful 4BR/2BA 1800
s.f. home in a wonderful neighborhood.
2-car garage, sec. syst., water
softener, & large bkyd. Must seel
YULEE RIVER GLENN. 4BR/3BA/
3CG, fenced yard, new home,
community amenities. $1400/mo.
YULEE HERON ISLES. 4BR/2.5BA,
2200sf, screened porch. $1250/mo.
YULEE HERON ISLES. 3BR/2BA, 2-
story. $1100/mo. Includes cable. Call
Jackle at (904)556-6861.
2BR/1BA IN PIRATES WOOD -
Community pool. Large lot. CH&A.
97460 Blackbeards Way. $750/mo +
$800 deposit. (386)365-8543
1861 Vacation Rentals|
VACATION CHALET in North
Carolina Mountains. River overlook,
cozy, well furnished, majestic views.
Peaceful. Lots to do. $545/wk. or
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.
OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE Down-
town & 14th Street. 1509f to 1500sf.
Galphin R/E Svc. (904)277-6597
VARIOUS OFFICE SPACES
or call (904)277-3376
AMELIA CONCOURSE AREA 2000
sq. ft. available. Call 753-2018 for
OFFICE FOR LEASE 850 sq. ft.
1557 S. 8th. $900/mo. Call (904)277-
4743 or 753-2081.
FOR LEASE Small warehouse w/bay
door & a front office, across from police
.station. Also available, 2 small office
spaces. Can be combined.. More info
call (904)753-1314 or (352)685-2582.
I Fernandlna Beach
Showroom, offices and warehouse
with large overhead doors.
I (904)753-3616 I
ARTIST STUDIO SPACE 11 S. 7th
St. (3) rooms available, 18x18 each.
Rent all or part. $300/mo. per room.
SADLER ROAD Office/Warehouse
space. Over 3000 sq. ft. (1100 sq. ft.
central air/office space). 2 overhead
doors. Plenty of parking. Great
location. Available Sept. '08. Call Tony
DEERWALK Prime high visibility
location on AlA in O'Neal. 1250sf
units. Curtiss Lasserre Real Estate
HYUNDAI 2007 ACCENT 2 door.
464146 State Rd 200. Call 491-0822.
FOR SALE Grand AM, Geo Tracker,
Daewoo SW, Taurus Sedan, PU & Van.
$800 & up. All running. Cash or
finance. Call for details (904)261-5034.
DODGE RAM '03 LARAMIE 4 door
crew cab, Cummins, 3/4 ton. Must sell.
2004 YAMAHA ROADSTAR 1700cc,
16,000 miles, windshield, sissy bar
bags, new tires, white pearl paint,
garage kept. $7000/OBO. 225-8922
2007 HARLEY ULTRA CLASSIC -
Loaded, cruise control, CD player, 96
cu. in. with 6 speed.. Must sell. (904)
REAL ESTATE SERVICES, INC.
5,' ._$197.000-MLSI 47177
SLike New 3BR.2?BA in Nasrau Lakes
Brad Goble 261-6166
*Office/Retail -212 S. 8th St. Flexible
space, close to Centre St.
*Approx 850 s.f. by Fastenal and
Peacock Electric in O'Neil, good
exposure on AIA. Great for show
room or office space $1350/mo + tax
*Approx 1,800 s.f. Retail Bldg* 1839 S.
8th St Lease by Huddle House
$2,250/mo + tax or may purchase.
*2385 JAMESTOWN ROAD Approx
2400 SF Great for Retail, Office,
Industrial or light manufacturing
located at Industrial Park by airport.
Roll up doors and' easy access. Rare
zoning allows many uses. $2,500/mo
+ tax + until
* DEER WALK 1,250 s.f. retail/office
space. End cap unit w/great visibility,
and access $2,150/mo includes CAM,
tax, water, sewer, garbage.
*(2)Amelia Park Office Suites 900
s.f.+/- Fronting 14th Street $1,685.mo
includes all other fees/costs except
utilities. 576 s.f. +/- beside the Travel
Agency $1,158/mo includes all other
fees/costs except utilities. One mo.
FREE rent w/signed lease.
* Approx 1,650 s.f. +/- at 13 N. 3rd St.,
just off of Centre St. Lots of parking
in area and good walking traffic.
$3,100/mo. + util & tax
*Corner of Centre and 4th St. High
visible location next to O'Kane's and
across from the Post Office. Five pri-
vate parking spaces. Call for details.
Visit us at www.galphinre.com
(904) 277-6597 Business
(800) 699-6597 Toll Free
(904) 277-4081 Fax
1896 S. 14th St., Suite 6 Anelia Islind, FL 32034
$1,500,000 So. 8th Street- MLS# 43189
1.3ac Out-Parcel Concurrency, Utilities
Nip Galphin 277-6597
51,495,000 Fletcher, Ocean Front ML5# 45255
On two buildable lots. Demo & Rental permits In place.
Brad Goble 261-6166
$599,000 Starboard Landing- MLS# 43365
4BR/3BA 2578st In Seaside Subdivision
Nip Galphin 277-6597
$425,000 S. Fletcher Lot 50'x100'
Ready to build Plans Available 2700 s.f..
Brad Goble 261-6166
$157,000 The Palms MLS# 45243
2BR/2BA Many Upqrades
Brad Goble 261-6166
$172,000 1311 Broome- MLS# 47106
1375 s.n. Open Floor Plan
Brad Goble 261-6166
* Lanceford Lot $122,000 Package $321,000 #45603 Brad Goble 261-6166
* Barrington Lot $122,000 Package $321,000 #46502 Brad Goble 261-6166
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Winr Your Prope~rrY Listed THcrtr (all Thdiv .Fci' A Free RentalI 1alsi~tsi.
*2BR/2.5BA w/ garage at Marsh
Lakes $1,150/mo + util. unfurn.
*3423 S. Fletcher 2BR/IBA up,
furnished, DSL/Cable, water sewer
garbage included. $1,100/mo.
*First Ave. 2BR/1.5BA Unfurn w/
garage. Short distance to beach.
*3BR/2.5BA at Amelia Woods,
short distance to beach, pool, ten-
nis. Will do lease purchase
$1,250/mo. + until.
*3BR/1.5BA at 428.S. 14th Street
$975/mo. + util,'$1,500 sec. dep.
*2BR/IBA oceanfront Gar. Apt.,
2822 S. Fletcher $ 1,150/mo. + util
*4BR/2BA at Flora Parke. Backs to
preservation area $1,350/mo +
until. Owner pays for lawn maint.
*2BR/2BA at the Cottages at
Stoney Creek. Just off island, very
nice upgrades $1,200/mo + util
*Hildreth Lane 3BR/2BA w/pool,
Azalea Pt. $1650/mo + until. Lawn
& pool maintenance incl.
*213 N. 18th St. 3BR/2BA.
$1,100/mo.Avail. 11 /1/08
*A F F O R D A B L E
WEEKLY/MONTHLY 2BR/I BA
Oceanview. 487 S. Fletcher. Call
for more information
*6e S .
,:,4 -' II .r. ...I ., I ,-t
10B FRIDAY. OCTOBER 10, 2008 CLASSIFIEDS News-Leader
* r -Aub vi
YOU PAY ONLY
* PiMinbieMs e d ys alei. ,ae ta g r. ea d mw qDe a. .
se m as Ow d iak s sated s. neuste Im s d waer ir 11mw Hm e MS 8 eqem at. lW have
2wd1iW le pwdij dsccawiM kadinpmA t .
Financial Guru, Dr. Quack says:
Stop listening to the media
110 >- g
1 O-year/l 00,00.0 mile limited
mile limited basic
,,i r r a n t y
S-year/100,000 mile limited anti-
5-year/60,000 mile 24 hour roadside
a t,t n c p
1950 Hwy,. 40 East KJAgsland, GA o 912,-510,-8000 0 1-866-225-4542
RAY CARTER KIA OF KINGSLAND