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F L 0 RIDA'S
EWS PAP ER
FRIDAY September 25,2009/20 PAGES 2 SECTIONS *fbnewsleadercom
Private firm to manage city marina
A private firm will take over man-
agement later this year, heralding a
new day for the controversial city mari-
na that has lagged financially for years.
Fernandina Beach Commissioners
voted 4-1 at a special meeting Monday
to negotiate a contract with Westrec
Marine to manage the city marina.
Commissioner Jeffrey Bunch voted
against going forward with negotia-
tions, and some local charter captains
voiced concerns over the impending
A city marina committee chose
Westrec out of five marina manage-
ment firms that responded to the city's
request for qualifications.
After presentations Monday by
committee vice chair Dave Lott and a
representative of Westrec, commis-
sioners agreed to accept the recom-
mendation, assuming approval of a
more detailed contract before the com-
pany takes over operations.
Two charter boat operators voiced
concerns about the public marina
being taken over by a private company.
Wanda Hair, who owns a charter oper-
ation with her husband, Steve, said a
number of captains are looking into
forming an official charter boat asso-
ciation, and said that many captains
had been "forced out of business"
because of the economy and accom-
panying increases in regulations and
Hair said "allowing a private busi-
ness (to run the marina) is a travesty
... this is where our local boats con-
duct their business."
"With any privatization there are
no guarantees for slips," Hair went on.
"This could cause even more hardship
... I refuse to go the way of the shrimp
boats. Our fleet has dwindled down to
a handful of captains."
Allen Mills of AC Charters was not
as pessimistic as Hair. "It's time for
new ideas downtown," Mills said. "I
think we need something different.
We need to make a gem out of the
"You hold a lot of the future for us,"
Mills said. "Please realize you can't
afford (to charge) $15 a foot (per boat.)
Drop it to $12 or $10 a foot and fill all
the slips." Mills also expressed hope
that an empty kiosk on the waterfront
could be used for a charter associa-
MARINA Continued on 3A
Citing increased costs from its
wholesale power provider, Florida
Public Utilities (FPU) has filed a pur-
chased power cost adjustment with
the Florida Public Service Commission
(FPSC) that would increase bills in
Purchased power cost increases
will take effect Jan. 1, resulting in a
total increase for residential electric
service of 1.4 percent.
The electric bill for a residential
customer using 1,000 kwh per month
will increase from $129.99 to $131.83,
not including taxes and franchise fees.
FPU does not generate power and
purchases energy wholesale from JEA.
By state regulation, purchased power
costs are directly passed through to
customers without any mark-up. FPU
does not earn a profit on this portion
of customers' electric bills. FPU's base
customer charge remains unchanged.
"In today's economy, we recognize
that any increase, no matter how slight,
will have an impact on our customers,"
said Mark Cutshaw, general manager
of FPU's Northeast Division, in a press
release. "We're committed to working
with our customers to address the
impact of these costs as best as possi-
"We continue to increase our out-
reach into the community to educate
customers about conservation meas-
ures that can directly reduce costs,"
added Cutshaw. "Our customer rela-
tions team is also working with cus-
tomers on a case-by-case basis to
explore payment options and, when
necessary, directing customers to area
organizations for payment assistance."
FPU offers customers conserva-
FPU Continued on 3A
Debate flared Monday between
Fernandina Beach and Nassau County
commissioners over cost sharing for a
beach renovation project in the city.
Last year the Nassau County Shore
Protection Project widened and
restored 3.8 miles of beach from Fort
Clinch State Park to south of Sadler
Road at Seaside Park. The federal gov-
ernment picked up about 79 percent of
the project's $15 million price tag. The
Florida Department of Environmental
Protection paid 10 percent, and the
remaining 11 percent was shared by
Fernandina Beach and Nassau County.
A portion of that 11 percent was at
BEACH Continued on 3A
PHOTOS BY JASON YURGARTIS/NEWS-LEADER
Residents of the Lofton Creek area, top, address a panel consisting of State Rep. Janet Adkins,
State Sen. Steve Wise, county and Florida Department of Environmental Protection officials above,
at a Monday forum.
State won't enforce rules
as dock solution sought
The state Department of Environmental Protection
has agreed to suspend penalties until June for non-com-
pliant docks in an aquatic preserve in the Lofton Creek
area in the hope that a legislative fix can be achieved in
the 2010 session.
State Rep. Janet Adkins presented a loose outline of
potential solutions Monday night to a standing-room-only
crowd at the Betty P. Cook Nassau Center in Yulee.
I'.... , ... . .1.u, might include - and let me empha-
size might - variances or waivers, rule amendments,
going through joint administrative procedures, an envi-
ronmental regulation commission, amended permits,
easements and the possibility of a bill or local bill," she
The community forum, hosted by Adkins, included
panel members Sen. Steve Wise, county officials and
state DEP employees, who were on hand to answer
questions, allay concerns and discuss a possible solution
for those found in violation of DEP regulations.
The town-hall-style event was the result of a recent
evaluation by the DEP that found 99 out of 110 docks in
the Lofton Creek area to be out of compliance with
state-mandated aquatic preserve requirements. The
compliance sweep stemmed from a series of resident
complaints to the DEP dating back to September 2008,
and culminated with a March request that all docks in
the area be inspected.
Adkins kicked off the night by reiterating what many
in the audience already knew. '"There is various criteria
for construction of single-family docks, and I will tell you,
it is incredibly, incredibly confusing," she said. "One
thing that we have heard over and over again since
February is that most homeowners, county officials,
real estate agents and even title insurance companies
were unaware that their property was within an aquat-
Residents of Lofton Creek and others on hand had
a wide range of questions, from how property values will
be affected by the DEP's findings to whether the unique
DOCKS Continued on 4A
Open or closed, the West Nassau
Landfill will cost money. Closure, how-
ever, will save money in the long run,
according to County Coordinator Ed
But county residents can expect to
pay a couple of dollars more a month
once the landfill is closed next week.
Myron Thomas, general manager
of Stateline Disposal in Fernandina
Beach, said his company is trying to
keep the extra charges as low as pos-
"There will be a price increase..
We're basically looking at $1.75 per
month, plus fuel surcharge, which is
$1.91," he said. "It's basically bare-
bones. We're hoping it makes us
whole. We know the economic times
we're in and have been doing every-
thing we can to negotiate landfill rates.
We've been pretty successful with that
figure. It was much less than I thought
it was going to be.
"Basically if you're living in the city
this won't really affect you because
that rate is negotiated by the city," he
added. "People out in the county with
once-a-week pickup, they're really the
ones this will affect."
Thomas said the move of Nassau's
trash to a Georgia landfill has meant
extra expense for his company as well.
"We're going to add an additional
three trucks to move the volume,
because the weight limitations change
when you cross state lines," he said.
"That's been our biggest hurdle."
"The original estimated closure
costs were somewhere in the area of
LANDFILL Continued on 3A
Despite a few setbacks and last-
minute objections by local residents,
city commissioners approved 4-1 the
2009-10 budget Tuesday at City Hall.
Commissioner Jeffrey Bunch voted
The total budget for the fiscal year
that starts Oct. 1 is $87.4 million. The
millage rate for city property owners
is set at 4.4855, an increase from last
year's rate of 4.2209.
That's in addition to the millage
levied by the Nassau County
Commission, which will hold a final
budget hearing Monday at 7 p.m. at
the James S. Page Governmental
Complex on Nassau Place in Yulee,
BUDGET Continued on 3A
News-Leader INDEX SFA TURLE NESTING SEASON
155thyear No 77 CLASSIFIEDS ..............................3.............B OBITUARIES ...........................................2A * 2009Nests:89 Hatchlings:5738
Copyright 2009 CROSSWORD/SUDOKU.....2B OUT AND ABOUT .................2B 2nestslostduetostorms
The Newseader EDITORIAL .................................. 7A SCHOOLS ...............................................10A Please turn offorrediretightsshining
Fernandina Beach, FL k FISHING ..................................... 14A SERVICE DIRECTORY ...................... 4B directly on the beach Fora detailed count
1 4264 0003 3 nwsprnwhsoy based ink LEISURE ........................................................ IB SPORTS .................................................... 12A see wwwam eiaislandseaturtlewatchcom.
Hornets vs. Pirates
FRIDAY, September 25,2009 NEWS News-Leader
crimes over the same period
the year before.
September 1, 1984
10 YEARS AGO
The Nassau County
Sheriff's Office reported five
burglaries and one case of
price gouging during the
evacuation for Hurricane
September 2, 1999
Fri Sat Sun Mon Tue
9/25 9/26 9/27 9/28 9/29
88/75 86/74 85/73 85/73 84/67
Some clouds Partly Scattered Scattered Partly
and possibly cloudy, thunder- thunder- cloudy.
an isolated chance of a storms, storms pos- Highs in the
thunder- thunder- Highs in the sible. mid 80s and
storm in the storm. mid 80s and lows in the
afternoon, lows in the upper 60s.
Humid. low 70s.
Sunrise: Sunrise: Sunrise: Sunrise: Sunrise:
7:16 AM 7:17 AM 7:18 AM 7:18 AM 7:19 AM
Sunset: Sunset: Sunset: Sunset: Sunset:
7.19PM 7.17PM 7.16PM 7.15PM 7.14PM
Florida At A Glance
S - 88/75
- OTallahassee 1) Jacksonville
Pensacola ' '\ 89/79
-- � A
Tampa . A
Clearwater 91 75 t-storm
Crestview 89 70 t-storm
Daytona Beach 88 74 t-storm
Fort Lauderdale 87 78 t-storm
Fort Myers 91 74 t-storm
Gainesville 91 72 t-storm
Hollywood 89 78 t-storm
Jacksonville 89 79 t-storm
Key West 89 82 t-storm
Lady Lake 91 74 t-storm
Lake City 90 72 t-storm
Madison 92 73 ptsunny
Melbourne 89 76 t-storm
Miami 89 79 t-storm
N Smyrna Beach 88 75 t-storm
Atlanta 84 68 t-storm
Boston 63 43 mst sunny
Chicago 71 57 rain
Dallas 81 64 pt sunny
Denver 64 44 ptsunny
Houston 84 70 rain
Los Angeles 90 65 pt sunny
Miami 89 79 t-storm
Panama City 91
Plant City 93
Pompano Beach 89
Port Charlotte 92
Saint Augustine 86
Saint Petersburg 89
W Palm Beach 89
New York 73
San Francisco 86
St. Louis 75
Washington, DC 73
74 pt sunny
73 pt sunny
New First Full Last
Sep 18 Sep 26 Oct 4 Oct 11
Fri Sat Sun Mon Tue
9/25 9/26 9/27 9/28 9/29
Very High Very High Very High Very High Very High
The UV Index is measured on a 0 - 11 number scale, O 0 11
with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater
�2009American Prof/fie Hometown Content Service
511 Ash Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904)2613696 Fax 2613698
Website for email addresses
Office hours are 830 a.m. to5:00p.m. Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Fernandina
Beach News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina Beach, FL
32034. Periodicals postage paid at Fernandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900)
ISSN# 0163-4011. Reproductions of the contents of this publication in whole or in
part without written permission from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766,
Fernandina 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.
Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.*
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
Classified 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.
The family of Allison
Taylor Schmidt, born prema-
turely on July 31 at Wolfson
Children's Hospital in
Jacksonville with Hypo
Plastic Left Heart Syndrome,
is accepting donations from
the community for her heart
surgeries and care. She cur-
rently is at Shands Children's
Hospital in Gainesville and
underwent her first of three
scheduled open-heart surger-
ies on Aug. 12.
Donations may at any
Bank of America location,
donate the Allison Taylor
Schmidt Family Assistance
Fund. Visit http://allisontay-
lor.multiply.com for more
meetings for people who
have, or think they may have,
a drinking problem are held
Monday at noon and
Saturday at 10 a.m. at St.
Peter's Episcopal Church,
corner of Eighth Street and
Atlantic Avenue. All meetings
are held in classroom 201
behind the church, with park-
ing in the rear.
Gary W. Belson Associ-
ates, Inc. will hold a conceal-
ed weapon license course at
Gander Mountain in the
River City Marketplace at 6
p.m. tonight. Call Belson at
491-8358 or 476-2037 or e-
Job hunt help
WorkSource has part-
nered with Macedonia AME
Church, 202 S. Ninth St.,
Fernandina Beach, to offer
job seeker services to the
public. The first event is Sept.
Fernandina Beach, Florida
50 YEARS AGO
were held at the new Five
Points Baptist Church.
September 24, 1959
25 YEARS AGO
Statistics for the first six
months of 1959 showed a
"marked decrease" in major
Best protectors from bullies? Girls
University of Florida
GAINESVILLE - Playground bullies
may meet their match from where they
least expect - in the ranks of kids who are
anti-bullies - and most of them are girls, a
University of Florida study finds.
"Boys may be more likely to bully, but
girls are more likely to defend those
being bullied," said Jim Porter, who did
the research for his doctoral dissertation
in counselor education at UE "While a lot
of attention has been devoted to bully pre-
vention programs, very little recognition
is given to kids who jump in and try to
stop the bullying or comfort the victim."
These playground defenders merit
attention because research shows that a
majority of school shootings are commit-
ted by students who have been bullied,
and victims of bullying are at risk for
dropping out of school, suffering from
depression and bullying others, Porter
said. Thirty percent of students in sixth-
through 10th-grade report some experi-
ence with bullying, either as a victim or
perpetrator, he said.
Schools overlook good Samaritans as
they are putting a growing number of
bully prevention programs in place, in
some cases relying on peer mediation
where students resolve the disputes
mixed results, Porter
a "What is missing
in these programs is
they don't incorporate
children who are
already known to help
victims," he said. "Understanding kids
who defend against bullying may reveal a
new avenue toward preventing school-
Porter surveyed 168 females and 101
males about how they believed their
mother, father, best friends and favorite
teachers would expect them to respond if
they encountered a student being bullied.
The offensive behavior included hitting,
shoving, name-calling, teasing and ostra-
cizing. Participants attended four middle
schools in North Central Florida and
were between the ages of 10 and 15.
Peer pressure can be a good thing, the
study found. Students said teachers and
parents were more likely than best
friends to expect them to try to stop a
bully, but they were more likely to actual-
ly intervene if the message came from a
best friend. And more girls than boys
reported feeling pressure from friends to
come to a victim's aid, Porter said.
Eighty-five percent of girls surveyed
said their best friend would expect them
to defend or help a bullying victim, com-
pared with only 66 percent of boys,
Being female or having more feminine
traits as measured by a gender identity
scale also increased the likelihood that a
student would defend a bully, the survey
"Gender stereotypes that girls are
more nurturing and boys are more
aggressive definitely play out in how we
expect boys and girls to behave," he said.
"Somehow we communicate these expec-
tations to kids and it can affect their
Porter said he has always been inter-
ested in the subject of bullying because
he was often beat up as a "new kid" mov-
ing from one community to another. "I
never understood but always wanted to
discover why some students were able to
jump in and help others," he said.
Focusing on defenders illustrates dra-
matic changes in public attitudes, he said.
'There was a time when bullying was
not researched because it was considered
normal childhood behavior," he said. "It
was thought of as being part of growing
up, this learning to determine a pecking
order, and making people stronger and
weeding out the weak."
Kathrynann T. Merrill
Kathrynann T. Merrill, 72,
of St. Augustine, passed away
September 21 at Flagler
Services will be held at a
later date in Paramus, NJ. In
lieu of flowers, donations can
be made to The Flagler Health
Care Foundation, Inc., 400
Health Park Boulevard, St.
Augustine, Florida 32086.
She is survived by her
Husband, King Merrill,
Daughter, Kyle Ann Becher of
Huntsville, Al and Son, Kenneth
Merkel of Jackson, Al.
Craig Funeral Home
The WorkSource Career
Service Center, located at 96042
Lofton Square Court in Yulee,
offers a Disability Employment
Workshop the fourth Friday of
every month at 9 a.m.
The workshop is free and
open to the public. No advance
reservations are required.
WorkSource Disability Rep-
resentatives will explain your
rights and responsibilities under
the American with Disabilities
Act. Find out who and what is
covered under the ADA law,
how to disclose a disability to a
prospective employer, reason-
able accommodation ideas, and
how to successfully market
yourself as an individual with a
For more information, con-
tact Venessa Leatherman at
(904) 819-0231, ext. 2001 or e-
Auxiliary aides and servic-
es are available upon request
to individuals with disabilities.
All voice telephones numbers
may be reached by TTY/TDD
via the Florida Relay Service at
OBITUARYPOLICY The News
Leader strives to make this list a corn
plete record of deaths involving Nassau
County residents and their families.
Please askyourfuneral home or crema
tion society to ax us or e mail us with
all death notices. Death notice listings
are free and include the deceased's
name, place of residence, age, date of
death, service date andname of the
funeral home or cremation society
handing the arrangements. For a paid
detailedfamily placed obituary, have
a yourfuneralhome fax (2613698) ore-
S mail the information to
are noon Tuesday for the Wednesday
newspaper andnoon Thursday for the
Friday newspaper 4 . . . . .., ,. . .. . :
can be directed to the business office at
26 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m., offer-
ing computers for online job
searches, computer assis-
tance, resume assistance,
interview coaching, referrals
to other agencies and more.
Lofton Creek Animal
Clinic will participate in
World Rabies Vaccination
Day on Sept. 28, backed by
the Alliance for Rabies
Control. An exam with the
rabies vaccination will be pro-
vided by appointment only
for $35. Call 225-1044.
Staff representatives of
U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson will
hold office hours from 10-
11:30 a.m. Oct. 1 at Hilliard
Town Hall, 15859 CR 108.
The availability is open to
anyone - including those
who need help with a federal
Those unable to attend
may contact Nelson by mail
at 1301 Riverplace Blvd.,
Suite 2218, Jacksonville, FL
32207, or at billnelson.sen-
ate.gov. Call Nelson's office
at (904) 346-4500 for details.
A free consumer clinic
presented by Jacksonville
Area Legal Aid for Nassau
County residents will be held
Oct. 5 at 5:30 p.m. in the jury
selection room of the Nassau
County Judicial Annex in
Yulee. Topics include debt
collection, small claims,
bankruptcy, foreclosure and
ID theft. For information call
(904) 356-8371, ext. 2509.
In recognition of October
as Breast Cancer Month,
Channel 12's Jeannie
Blaylock will speak at the
Fernandina Beach Woman's
Club luncheon meeting Oct.
7. Buddy Check 12 kits will
be available to the first 100
people attending. Meet and
greet is at 10 a.m., with the
meeting starting at 10:30 a.m.
Lunch is $8. Reservations are
required. For reservations
call 261-3045 or 261-7191 by
The Shands Jacksonville
Breast Health Center will
host a free public forum,
"What Everyone Should
Know About Breast Health,"
Oct. 8 from 5:30-9 p.m. at the
Omni Hotel in downtown
Jacksonville. Dr. Shahla
Masood and a leading panel
of University of Florida physi-
cians will hold a question and
answer session. There is no
charge for the forum or din-
ner but seating is limited.
Make reservations by Oct. 2
by calling (904) 244-4387.
Flu shots ($30) and pneu-
monia shots ($45) will
offered at Holy Trinity
Anglican Church, 1830 Lake
Park Drive in Amelia Park,
Oct. 17 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Medicare payment is accept-
ed if you have your Medicare
card. This is open to the pub-
lic, no appointment needed.
Newcomers Club of
Amelia Island is supporting
USA Today's Make A Differ-
ence Day Oct. 24 by sponsor-
ing collection bins for the
Nassau Humane Society at
Publix on Sadler Road, Winn-
Dixie at Lofton Square, Wal-
Mart Supercenter in Yulee
and Harris Teeter on First
Coast Highway from 9 a.m.-1
p.m. Shopping lists will be at
each of the locations.
Military job fair Thursday
The RecruitMilitary other veterans and service College and the Golf Academy
Opportunity Expo will take members and their spouses of America, and produced in
place on Thursday from 11 with employment, entrepre- cooperation with the
a.m.-3 p.m. at Jacksonville neurship and educational President's National Hire
Municipal Stadium, One opportunities. Veterans Committee (HireVets
Stadium Place, Jacksonville. Veterans will be able to First), The American Legion
More than 300 veterans interview with national, region- and the Military Spouse
are expected to attend this al and local employers at the Corporate Career Network.
event intended to help RecruitMilitary Opportunity Visit www.recruitmili-
recently returning troops and Expo, sponsored by Virginia tary.com for more information.
Nassau County's Only Full Service Funeral Home Since 1931.
1 Visit Our Life Stories At www. OxleyHeard.com
Beachgoers and Amelia
Island's rolling sand
dunes can be seen in this
postcard from the collec-
tion of Ed and Fran
Lormand of Fernandina
Beach. The card was pub-
lished by Lockwood's
Drug Store of Fernandina
Beach, likely in the
1940s, said Fran
The News-Leader, 511
Ash St., Fernandina Beach,
welcomes Looking Back
submissions. They also may
be e-mailed to Sidn Perry,
1 Lo Cond.
FRIDAY, September 25,2009 NEWS News-Leader
FPU Continued from 1A
tion programs, including a free
residential or commercial
energy survey. An FPU rep-
resentative will conduct an
energy use evaluation of a
home or business and provide
a comprehensive list of rec-
ommendations for saving
energy and money.
For more detailed energy
efficiency information, includ-
ing rebates, contact the local
office at 261-3663 and ask to
speak to a conservation rep-
BEACH Continued from 1A
issue at Monday's meeting of
the Amelia Island Joint Local
Planning Agency, which
includes commissioners from
both city and county. Also
debated was the city's request
that the county pay 50 percent
of the cost for environmental
monitoring of the project for
the next three years.
In 2008, the county remit-
ted about $1.2 million to the
city in support of the project.
With construction complete,
the county was due to receive
a refund of about $138,000 in
Fernandina Beach City
Manager Michael Czymbor,
however, asked to withhold
about $21,000 from that refund
as the county's share of a
payment to Olsen Associates,
the Jacksonville firm that over-
saw construction in the proj-
"This is a longstanding
cooperative project between
the federal government, the
county and the city," Czymbor
said. "What this is, is a final
Czymbor also asked the
county to agree to pay for half
of the $211,000 price tag for
three years of environmental
monitoring. "I believe it was
the intent for you to share in
the initial cost as well as the
Danny Leeper, however, had
"I have some concerns
about this. I can't find any-
where where the county
agreed to this," Leeper said. "I
can't find anywhere where
we're responsible for the mon-
itoring, construction and over-
Leeper said he couldn't find
any documentation that said
the county had been consult-
ed about the city's negotia-
tions with FDEP, or its con-
tract with Olsen Associates.
"It appears that the city
agreed to a contract with
FDEP without consulting the
county, as far as I can tell," he
"My point is ... it's a bene-
ficial arrangement between
the city and the county,"
Czymbor said. "The beach is
not the city's beach, it's all of
"My concern is that there
appears to have been an after-
the-fact agreement without
consulting the county," Leeper
said. "... I can't find anywhere
that we're obligated for 50 per-
cent of this oversight. If we
are, I'm all for it."
"What I'm hearing is that
the negotiations for their serv-
ices were between the city and
FPU also offers customers
residential budget billing, a
free service that stabilizes
monthly energy costs by
spreading usage over the
course of the year to provide
more balanced and pre-
dictable bills. Many factors
including weather, fuel costs,
addition of appliances and
houseguests can cause elec-
tric bills to temporarily spike.
To learn more or to enroll,
contact the local FPU office.
can also be found online by
Olsen Associates," county
Commissioner Mike Boyle
said. "... We're being asked
now to participate when we
had no input."
Czymbor insisted that the
county should share the cost.
"Maybe you don't have a
legal obligation," he said. "I
think you have a moral obli-
"If indeed only the city of
Fernandina has an agreement,
what would happen if the city
only monitored the city beach-
es?" asked Fernandina Beach
Mayor Susan Steger.
County Commission Chair
Barry Holloway pointed out
that the city does, in fact, mon-
itor only city beaches. "You
only monitor to Sadler Road
now," he said.
"I'm not against cost shar-
ing," Leeper said. "... I just
think if we're going to be
asked to cost share we ought
to be consulted."
The county commission
unanimously agreed to the
refund reduction. There was
still dissent, however, on the
"Once again, it seems like
we're being asked to pay 50
percent when it's benefiting
the city and not the county,"
"If I may, it's a county
beach, not just a city beach,"
city Commissioner Ken
Walker said. "It's in the coun-
ty as well. People from the
county use it too. ... If there
were some procedural
inequities, I apologize, but we
need to move forward."
But Holloway said the
issue of monitoring payments
would have to be brought up
at the county's final budget
"I agree that it's a county
beach as well as a city
beach ... but for us to act on
this tonight may not be pru-
dent," he said.
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Continued from 1A
$10 or $11 million bucks ... but
we won't know for sure until
it's actually bid out," Sealover
said Wednesday. "We pretty
much have all the money avail-
able for it at this point in time.
You have to set aside money.
It's a (Department of Environ-
mental Protection) requirement
that you have to set aside
money for closure, and the
county has been doing that for
a number of years.
"What (closure) is going to
do is it's going to eliminate the
very significant subsidy
between what we were charg-
ing for the tipping fee and the
cost to operate," he added. "The
cost of the operations had
ranged $2 million to $3 million
more than what was coming in.
That subsidy will go away and
that money can be used for
The landfill will stop accept-
ing waste on or about Thursday,
"When we close, the first
thing that will have to happen
is the dirt will have to be
placed in areas where we don't
have 18 inches of cover," he
said. "... Then we'll be in the
business of, 'Here's the
approved plan for closure,' then
we'll go through the process of
bidding it out. (Full closure)
Continued from 1A
as well as special taxing dis-
tricts such as Amelia Island
City commissioners also for-
mally approved two budget
amendments at a special meet-
ing Monday. Those amend-
ments - to take out any lan-
guage referring to paid parking
or the sale of city land - were
approved at a Sept. 15 hearing.
But because commissioners
failed to vote on the entire
budget at that meeting, the
amendments had to again be
officially read and approved in
Bunch said after Tuesday's
meeting that he voted against
the budget because he thought
it could have been trimmed
"Nobody has called me and
said to me to raise the millage,"
said Bunch. "Every taxpayer
will probably take a couple of
However, a "convenience
center" at the site will still
"We're on track with having
the convenience center open
and operating on Oct. 1," he
said. 'The closure will not start
immediately, but we will no
longer be taking waste back to
the hill. The only waste that will
come to the convenience center
will come from residential. It
won't be coming from com-
mercial haulers. Only private
citizens who don't have trash
"We have an agreement with
Camden County for it to be
hauled there, and I believe
we're finalizing an agreement
with Waste Management to
haul it up to Cheshire Island,
which is also in Georgia,"
Sealover said. "It'll be up to the
hauler - whichever is closer
and less expensive."
Trash dropped at the con-
venience center will be hauled
to Georgia by county staff, he
Either Camden County or
Cheshire Island will be a longer
trip for haulers than the West
Nassau Landfill - which trans-
lates to a price increase for res-
idents with weekly trash pickup
by either Stateline or Waste
and person is suffering because
of the economy. I don't think
we should use them to keep the
city budget where it is."
"The city commission devel-
oped goals that will challenge
our staff to develop more effi-
cient processes, to work more
efficiently," Mayor Susan Steger
said in a written statement at
the end of the meeting. "That
will challenge the commission
to look at major enterprise
funds and consider doing busi-
ness in other ways ... we have a
responsibility to our citizens to
make the most of every tax dol-
Two city code amendments
regarding changes in user fees
and utility fees also were
approved 4-1 at the meeting,
with Bunch the only commis-
sioner voting against those
amendments as well as the
city's increased millage rate of
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MARINA Continued from 1A
James Frye said the city would
have the final say on slip rental
rates and where vessels are
"We're not in the business
of managing charter fleets,"
Frye said. However, he also
said he recognized the impor-
tance of charter operations
because they are good con-
tributors and help bring activ-
ity and business to marinas.
Frye added that he was willing
to work with charter captains.
City Marina Director
Coleman Langshaw said after
the meeting that the privatiza-
tion would not affect the BigP,
or federal Boating Infrastruc-
ture Grant Program, which is
to cover $1.6 million of an esti-
mated $5.6 million in marina
Langshaw said 60 percent
of boat slip space would still
be used by transient boaters,
as specified by the grant.
"Sixty percent transients
will make more money,"
Langshaw said, "if (Westrec
has) the advertising and mar-
keting to push up the occu-
Langshaw said Westrec
offers "new opportunities and
challenges" for the marina, and
that he believes "they probably
will be able to do what they set
out to do, although they may
be a little ambitious because
of the economy ... (but) they
see our operations more posi-
tively than the community ...
they understand the business."
Westrec of Encino, Calif.,
which opted for a management
rather than a lease option, was
founded in 1987 and is the
largest marina operator in the
United States, with seven mari-
nas in Florida.
Westrec's proposal sum-
mary for marina management
includes a five-year contract
that does not address exten-
The company's major
change to the marina would
be to renovate the dockhouse
to support a retail store with a
possible bike rental. The ren-
ovation would be funded
entirely by Westrec. The com-
pany also plans to share 50 per-
cent of the retail profit with the
city, an amount estimated at
The company also plans to
charge the city 6 percent of
fuel, boat slip and mooring
incomes. It will bring all cur-
rent city employees into the
company, though there are no
permanent job guarantees.
Westrec will be responsi-
ble for marketing and public
relations to attract customers.
The proposal also recom-
mends a 10 percent increase in
slip rental fees.
With a management option,
all marina facilities remain the
property of the city and any
remain off of city or county tax
rolls. The city also will contin-
ue to pay all operating expens-
es and is responsible for any
current marina debt, as well
as any future capital expendi-
tures, including dredging and
According to City Finance
Director Patti Clifford, the
marina carries an annual debt
of about $560,000, which is
included in the marina budget.
The marina's entire debt is
about $4 million, which was
borrowed for the city's share of
improvements to the marina,
According to Frye, Westrec
is able to buy fuel much less
expensively than most compa-
nies, but marina fuel prices will
not be the lowest in the mar-
Besides Lott, Langshaw
and Clifford, other members of
the marina RFQ-RFP commit-
tee are Bill Flynn, chair, and
City Manager Michael
THE NASAU HUMANE ~OC/ETY'C
"WOOFCTOCK AT THE PARK"
fundraising event was a great success.
We would like to express our sincere appreciation to
Intercoastal Wine Company, Chicos, Target,
Amelia Island Plantation, and Kafe Karibo for their support.
Dane Carmichael Nassau County Humane Society
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FRIDAY, September 25,2009 NEWS News-Leader
Ex-coach: Booster fund
was 'spent on the kids'
Community Newspapers softball team was perhaps the
A former softball coach at
West Nassau High School has
denied doing anything illegal or
improprieties involving a private
boosters' bank account.
Candace Hicken conceded
that the private bank account
ran afoul of school policy. But
she said funds from the account
were used for the purpose of
paying referees, insurance, hotel
and food expenses for players
traveling to district or regional
"Any money was spent on
the kids, one way or another,
whether it's buying for fundrais-
ers or we take team trips. All of
their hotel and food is paid for,"
Hicken said. The West Nassau
most successful sports team in
the county in recent years, trav-
eling repeatedly to compete for
The Nassau County Sheriff's
Office is investigating whether
any of the funds in the account
were mishandled. There have
been no arrests.
Hicken acknowledged that
the Warriors Softball Boosters
account at Southeastern Bank
- accessible to her, her husband
Chris, also a teacher and coach
at West Nassau, and a school
groundskeeper - was not sub-
ject to school control. She
denied, however, she had divert-
ed any funds to personal use.
She said she was unaware of
an investigation into the account
PLANNING COMMISSION MEETING
TOWN OF CALLAHAN
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2009
The Town of Callahan Planning Commission will hold a public meet-
ing Monday, September 28th, 2009@7:00 pm to consider a Variance
Request by First Baptist Church of Callahan. The variance request is
for the height extension and setback reduction for the new First
Baptist Church Education Facility.
Persons interested may appear and be heard at the time and place
specified. If any person decides to appeal any decision made by the
Town Council, with respect to the matter considered in the hearing, he
or she will need a recording of the proceedings, and for such purpose,
may need to ensure a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is made.
until contacted by the newspa-
per, and said school administra-
tors were aware of it. "They
knew the account was there,"
Hicken said. 'The checks are
saying what they're for."
Hicken said there was usu-
ally a three-day turnaround for
fund requests made from inter-
nal school accounts. In some
cases when the team was away
and it was time to eat, players
would have to order from the
menu ahead of time, making it
hard to write up a purchase
"You've got to have a P.O.
that says exactly what you're
getting," she said. 1i ..i. illy not
an easy task."
For example, she said she
took the team to Callahan Bar-B-
Que and spent about $300 - "it's
not like we're feeding them
The most ever in the account
was about $3,000, Hicken said.
Hicken was told by Principal
Ron Booker last month that she
would no longer be head coach
of the girls softball team. "He
didn't give me a reason. He
called me two days before
school started ... and said that he
was going to make a change,"
Booker said he has not spo-
ken to police investigators about
Candy and Chris Hicken
both teach at West Nassau.
Chris Hicken is an assistant foot-
ball coach at Yulee High, but
formerly was a head and assis-
tant football coach and softball
coach at West Nassau.
'It just really irritates me to see we've
gone 40 years and the realtors don't know it,
the property appraisers don't know it,'
SEN. STEVE WISE
DOCKS Continued from L4
tidal conditions of the region
would be grounds for a legal
exception to aquatic preserve
The crowd erupted in
applause when one property
owner noted, "I understand
that the county has taxed
these properties based on the
size and value of the docks.....
The county has falsely taxed
these people and you should
be paying them back."
"That's a good point,"
Nassau County Property
Appraiser Tammy Stiles
replied. "We'll have to look into
that and see exactly what the
DEP is going to provide to
the citizens, whether they're
going to decide if any permits
are being pulled or docks
are being torn down.
Reevaluations are going to be
done and we have to see what
type of solutions are present-
Lofton Creek resident Erin
Kelly asked about the possi-
ble detrimental impact of tear-
ing down docks that are 20,
30 or 40 years old.
DEP Coastal and Aquatic
Reserve Manager Dr. Mike
Shirley said, "That is a very
good question and I assure
you that any solution has to
take into account the impact to
the environment relative to
that as well. It is the kind of
thing that's a very complicated
situation. There is a need to
look at individuals and cumu-
lative impacts, it's a very com-
plicated issue and we're just
starting to review the facts our-
selves right now."
Boater Damon Loop said
rough conditions on the water
needed to be taken into
account when determining
dock size, and that these
unique conditions might affect
safety for dock owners.
Scott Murray, a longtime
resident of Lofton Creek,
asked why there had been no
code enforcement of area
docks over the last 40 years.
"One of the duties and obli-
gations of public service (is) to
investigate public complaints,"
Greg Strong, DEP Northeast
District director, said. "I would
say we received numerous
complaints, somewhere in the
range of 30-50 (since last fall).
And so at that point we real-
ized we have a substantial
problem that we need to real-
ly get our arms around and
evaluate globally. Why that did-
n't happen over the last 30 to
40 years, your guess is as good
The only dissent from the
crowd came when Michael
Leary of Chester brought the
public ownership of the aquat-
ic preserve to the forefront.
"Respectfully, the greater
part of your constituency is
the public that owns Lofton
Creek, not just the property
owners," he said. "I'm not
berating any of the property
owners and their predicament
and I'm sympathetic to it ....
"It's a pretty slippery slope
to excuse both the agency and
sort of grandfather in what's
taken place. And everybody
else that's on all the river
banks in this county due to
growth and development and
what have you, as you seem
to excuse a portion of this
activity, should also be
excused and should not have
to comply with any of it."
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Located on AlA (SR200) across from Winn Dixie
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FLORIDA INLAND NAVIGATION DISTRICT
FISCAL YEAR 2009-2010
CASH BALANCES BROUGHT FORWARD 49,687,147
Taxes: Millage per $1,000
Ad valorem Taxes 0.0345 24,688,585
Interest on Investments 550,000
Other Revenue 786,500
TOTAL REVENUES AND
OTHER FINANCING SOURCES 26,025,085
TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND BALANCES 75,712,232
Capital Program 15,467,758
Waterway Studies 649,795
Interlocal Agreements 4,037,617
Waterways Assistance Program 24,973,620
Cooperative Assistance Program 4,065,500
Public Information Program 101,738
Manatee Sign Program 100,000
Tax Collection & Property Appraiser Fees 660,000
TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES 75,712,232
FUND BALANCE RESERVE 0
Total Approved Expenditures & Fund
Balance Reserve 75,712,232
THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE
ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING
AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.
The Florida Inland Navigation District has tentatively
adopted a budget for fiscal year 2009-2010. This notice
is applicable to Nassau, Duval, St. Johns, Flagler,
Volusia, Brevard, Indian River, St. Lucie, Martin, Palm
Beach, Broward and Miami-Dade counties.
A public hearing to make a FINAL DECISION on the
budget AND TAXES will be held on
September 30, 2009
City Hall Council Chambers
City of Fellsmere City Hall
21 So. Cypress Street
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
NOTICE OF DRAFT PERMIT
The Department of Environmental Protection gives notice of its preparation of a draft permit to the City of Fernandina Beach, John Mandrick, 1180 South 5th
Street, Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034, for the Fernandina Beach WWTE This permit authorizes the permitted to operate an existing 3.50 million gallons per
day (MGD) annual average daily flow (AADF) permitted capacity domestic wastewater treatment facility (WWTF) consisting of an influent treatment unit, efflu-
ent and sludge handling units, and two parallel treatment trains as follows: (1) a 2.50 MGD AADF permitted capacity oxidation ditch treatment train, and (2) a
1.00 MGD AADF permitted capacity contact stabilization treatment train. All of the raw wastewater from the influent pumping station is directed to a pretreat-
ment unit and a flow splitter box for separation to the two treatment trains. The oxidation ditch treatment train consists of an aeration basin anoxic basin, a
secondary clarifier, and a chlorine contact chamber. The contact stabilization treatment train consists of a contact tank, a return activated sludge stabilization
tank, a secondary clarifier, and a chlorine contact chamber. The flows from the two treatment trains are combined in an effluent gravity sewer and directed to
dechlorination equipment and a Parshall flume for flow measurement. The treated effluent is then discharged to the Amelia River. Waste activated sludge is
treated in two aerobic digesters that operate in series. Treated residuals are dewatered with a rotary press and then hauled to Camden County Landfill for dis-
posal. This permit also authorizes the removal of the contact stabilization treatment train from service, conversion of the stabilization tank into a third digester,
and construction and operation a new 2.50 MGD AADF design capacity oxidation ditch treatment train. The facility is located at latitude 30� 39'32.68" N, lon-
gitude 810 27'50.66"W on 1007 South 5th Street, Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034-4011, in Nassau County.
Any interested person may submit written comments on the Department's draft permit or may submit a written request for a public meeting to Malton
Prifti, 7825 Baymeadows Way, Suite B200, Jacksonville, Florida 32256-7590, in accordance with Rule 62-620.555, Florida Administrative code. The comments or
request for a public meeting must contain the information set forth below and must be received in the Department's Northeast District Office within 30 days of
publication of this notice. Failure to submit comments or request a public meeting within this time period shall constitute a waiver of any right such person
may have to submit comments or request a public meeting under rule 62-620.555, Florida Administrative Code.
The comments or request for a public meeting must contain the following information:
(a) The commenter's name, address, and telephone number; the applicant's name and address; the Department permit file number; and the county in
which the project is proposed;
(b) A statement of how and when notice of the Department's action or proposed action was received;
(c) A statement of the facts the Department should consider in making the final decision;
(d) A statement of which rules or statutes require reversal or modification of the Department's action or proposed action; and
(e) If desired, a request that a public meeting be scheduled including a statement of the nature of the issues proposed to be raised at the meeting.
If a public meeting is scheduled, the public comment period is extended until the close of the public meeting. However, the Department may not always grant a
request for a public meeting. Therefore, written comments should be submitted within 30 days of publication of this notice, even if a public meeting is request-
If a public meeting is held, any person may submit oral or written statements and data at the public meeting on the Department's proposed action. As a result
of significant public comment, the Department's final action may be different from the position taken by it in this draft permit.
The permit application file and supporting data are available for public inspection during normal business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday, except legal holidays, at the Department's Northeast District Office, 7825 Baymeadows Way, Suite B200 Jacksonville, Florida 32256-7590, or
phone (904) 807-3300.
"It just really irritates me
to see we've gone 40 years and
the realtors don't know it, the
property appraisers don't
know it," Wise said of the rules
surrounding the aquatic pre-
serve. "The DEP has been
around for awhile, Department
of Natural Resources has been
around -what have they been
doing for 40 years? ...
"It reminds me of Califor-
nia, and the issue of the little
fish that they're now trying to
preserve ... and all the food
and all the land is going to be
dust because we're trying to
save the fish and not giving
the farmers the water. I think
we get to be absurd as adults
somewhere along the line,
doing things for, you know,
yeah, sure I like fish and I like
to eat shrimp too, but good-
ness gracious, let's be normal
about what we're doing and
don't become retarded in what
we're doing. It just irritates the
fire out of me."
Adkins said there will be
another town hall meeting in
coming months to discuss in
more detail a proposed leg-
islative fix as the 2010 session
"I think town hall meetings
have been given a bum rap
lately, thank you for partici-
pating tonight," she told the
audience. "I know DEP was a
little bit concerned we might
get a little bit rowdy. I said no,
this is Nassau County, and in
Nassau County we can always
act respectfully, even if we dis-
j 'll ., ' , ,t l. . . ' . i * ..... ,. . ...., I
FRIDAY, September 25,2009 NEWS News-Leader
On Sept. 18 we celebrated
the 62nd anniversary of the
birth of the U.S. Air Force.
The Air Force indirectly
owes its beginning to two
unknown bicycle manufactur-
ers from Dayton, Ohio, when
Wilbur and Orville Wright
attained fame with their first
powered airplane flight in Kitty
Hawk, N.C. The flight achieved VETI
only a length of 120 feet, CO!
reached just 10 feet off the
ground and lasted a mere three
seconds airborne, but it forever De
changed the future and lives of W/
In 1907, the U.S. Army vided b
would be the first to take advan- Air Foi
tage of the Wrights' jet-powered, ership
controlled air machines. For the led by t
next 40 years the aviation unit The
would see many name changes ous rec
and be reorganized several time out the
before it gained its own inde- One C(
pendence under the National Cross
Security Act of 1947. The act, Someti
which also created the U.S. newest
Department of Defense, was Its c
composed of three branches of First,""
the military: the Army, Navy "Excell
and Air Force. Prior to that, the A cc
responsibility for military avia- line sh
tion was divided between the Army
Army for land-based operations, Aerona
the Navy for sea-based opera- corps s
tions and the Marine Corps for 1914 v
- the U.S. Air Force way
is one of
ERAN'S managed by
lRNER the Depart-
ment of the
Ai F Air Force, a
�bbie civilian enti-
/alsh ty. Guid-
ance is pro-
by the Secretary of the
rce while military lead-
falls under the Air Staff,
he Chief of Staff.
Air Force had numer-
cruiting slogans through-
e years, including "No
homes Close, Aim High,
into the Blue, Do
thing Amazing" and the
, "Above All."
ore values are: "Integrity
Service Before Self' and
ence In AllWe Do."
ndensed historical time-
ows in 1907 the U.S.
Signal Corps formed its
nautical Division. The
tayed on the books until
when it was renamed
Aviation Section, U.S. Signal
Corps. For a whole four days in
May 1918 it would be known as
the Division of Military Aero-
nautics, but changed to U.S.
Army Air Service on May 24,
1918. The Army Reorganization
Act of 1920 made the Air Ser-
vice a combat arm of the Army,
and the Air Corps Act of 1926
changed its name to the Air
Over the years, the branch
experienced significant changes
in its mission. In 1934, the Army
Air Corps took over delivery of
U.S. airmail operations, and in
1939 when the prototype XB-24
Liberator made a 17-minute
flight initiating from Lindbergh
Field in San Diego. This flight
set the precedent for President
Roosevelt to sign the National
Defense Act of 1940 authoriz-
ing a $300 million budget and
6,000 airplanes for the Army Air
Corps, increasing its personnel
to 3,203 officers and 45,000
enlisted troops. This act was
also responsible for more than
18,100 B-24s to be built in the
next five and a half years, the
largest military production run
in U.S. history.
Another name change
occurred in 1941 when the War
Department created the Army
Air Forces (AAF) and in the
same year the Civil Air Patrol
was established. The AAF re-
mained steadfast until the U.S.
Air Force won its independence
as a full partner with the Army
and the Navy on Sept. 18, 1947.
Aboard the presidential air-
craft, "the Sacred Cow,"
President Harry Truman sign-
ed the National Security Act of
1947 officially establishing the
U.S. Air Force as a separate
branch of the military. The act
required the Air Force to organ-
ize, train and equip for prompt
and sustained offensive and
defensive air operations. On
Oct. 14, 1947, history books
recorded Chuck Yeager's fly-
ing the Bell XS-1 past the speed
of sound, launching the Air
Force into the supersonic era.
The crest or Great Seal of
the Department of the Air Force
is symbolic. The crest's back-
ground color represents the
transition from Army green to
the new blue and gold colors of
the Air Force. There are 13
stars representing the original
colonies and the three stars at
the top portray the three
Departments of the National
Defense Establishment: Army,
Navy and Air Force. The crest
includes the American Bald
Eagle, symbolic of the United
States and its air striking power
while the cloud formation
depicts the creation of a new
kingdom, the wild blue yonder.
The eagle's head is turned to
the right and symbolizes facing
the enemy - looking toward the
future and not dwelling on past
deeds. The wreath is composed
of six alternating folds with a
shield divided by a curved line
representing clouds charged
with a mythological thunder-
bolt. The thunderbolt meets the
shield at a point of honor por-
traying the striking power of air
supremacy. It's known as
Jupiter's thunderbolt after the
Roman God of the Heavens. A
pair of wings and smaller light-
ning flashes surround the
bolt and the Roman numerals
indicate 1947, the year the Air
Force was established. The full
seal is encircled with the inscrip-
tion Department of the Air
Force and United States of
To learn more about the role
of the Air Force, its "Above All"
campaign in the war on terror-
ism and how the service suc-
ceeds in its mission to fly, fight
and win in air, space and cyber-
space go to www.airforce.com.
As many may know, this
branch of military service is
near and dear to my heart. It
monopolized 22 years, three
months, and seven days of my
life and has forever changed my
On this special anniversary
I'd like to belatedly join fellow
veterans and the community in
a special salute to the branch
of the armed forces that lives
up to "Above All." To the pre-
dominant naval populace of the
community, I'd like to shout,
"Go Air Force."
Debbie is a retired Senior
Master Sergeant in the Air Force
and Life Member of American
Legion Post 54, Fernandina
The Sons of The
American Legion will hold
their monthly cookout start-
ing at 11 a.m. Saturday at the
log cabin across from the city
water tower. Enjoy a barbecue
sandwich plate with baked
beans, coleslaw and potato
salad for an $8 donation, or a
barbecue sandwich without
the fixings for $5. Call 627-
9107 for three or more deliv-
The Air Force Sergeants
Association Chapter 559
meets the third Tuesday of
the month at 7 p.m. at the
Lions Club, 545 Eastport
Road, Jacksonville. Contact
John L. Ramsey, CMSGT
(Ret.) at (904) 415-2664 for
American Legion Post
54, Sons of American
Legion and the American
Legion Auxiliary are raffling
off a Toshiba laptop computer
with a carry case and one-year
subscription of Norton anti-
virus software. Tickets are a
$1 donation, drawing to be
held Oct. 2 at 7 p.m. Contact
Bonnie at yquattre@com-
* * *
"Support Our Troops
and Veterans Run," the sec-
ond annual poker run, is
scheduled Oct. 10. All pro-
ceeds will be used to pay
postage on care packages for
U.S. troops. Two-wheelers,
three-wheelers and four-
wheelers will start and end at
the Legacy Vets Clubhouse,
130 Hilton Ave., Kingsland,
Ga., with stops at American
Legion Post 54, 626 S. Third
St., Fernandina Beach, and
the VFW Post 37965, East-
wood Road, Hilliarnd the
Bloody Bucket Bar, Charlie
Smith Highway, St. Marys,
Ga. Signup is 10-11 a.m. with
the last hand at 4:30 p.m. Call
277-3251 or e-mail kic-
email@example.com for infor-
Mommy's Morning Out
now offered at
.learning center I
Class I - Monday & Wednesday P
Class II - Tuesday & Thursday
9:00 am - 12:00 pm
--------------------------------------------- 0 ^ ^' L- i
1986 Citrona Drive
Spanish Classes * Lunch Provided
Kinder Music offered on Thursday
Call for Reservations - 277-8700
"14 Montl LU - Annual Percentage Yiela (AYJ) eTectlive as ot S /l IIU ana is subject to change. Balance tier is > I,uuu- $>zu,uuu: xxxw
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transaction is required. Must be a new CD. Current XXX% APY may increase by a maximum of 100 basis points (1% rate increase) by
signing up for a combination of the following: Loan Relationship with auto draft of payments (excluding VISA Gold Card) (30 basis
points); VISA Gold Card or completed application (20 basis points); VISA Check Card (20 basis points); eStatement on Checking
(eStatement required for CD notices) (10 basis points); Internet Banking (10 basis points); Bill Payment utilization (at least 2 per month)
(30 basis points); Savings Account (at least 1 monthly transfer of $10 or more from your First Federal checking account to First Federal
Savings account) or Easy Savings Program Enrollment (40 basis points); or a Messenger event (10 basis points). Interest credited
quarterly - may compound to CD or be credited to another First Federal Account. Automatic renewal at first maturityas a 12 month CD
at current effective 12 month interest rate as of maturity date. Account must be open 7 days prior to one time"No Penalty"withdrawaL
Normal penalties required afterfirst withdrawal.
*Yulee Sweepstakes - Drawing for one $500 auto payment 10/07/09; Drawing for 2 tickets to FSU/UF Football game 11/04/09, game
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registration,to FFBFYulee Sweepstakes, 463845 SR 200,Yulee, FL No purchase or obligation necessary in ordertowin. Must be a Florida
resident, live or working Nassau County, Florida, and be 18 years of age as of 09/01/09. See auto and . .-emSJb.e
mortgage loan prize requirements in Official Sweepstake rules. T r LEND FDIG
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FRIDAY, September 25,2009 NEWS News-Leader
'Oh, my sciatica
How many of us have heard nerve roots and nui
an elderly relative say, "Oh, my are affected. sign of
sciatica is aching today." This They tell us urgent.
takes me down memory lane, that many * TI
when the old folks would sit f doctors rec- tends tc
around and complain about their o m m e n d patients
aching back. Well, as I tell my holding off on are feel
brothers and sister, we're the getting an perform
old folks now, with our aches MRI till sur- which w
and pains and, yes, we do talk gery is a sen- niated
about the condition sciatica, that WELLNESS ous option, cases ai
pain that runs down the back of CORNER because the Trea
your leg - ouch! .. pain may go * Pe
Sciatica (sigh-AT-eh-ka) - away as it individt
this term and condition is still Elsa Cintron often does - big role
among us. The pain and numb- 80 percent of agemer
ness that radiates down the leg, sciatica patients with displaced * T
and usually below the knee is discs get better without surgery, steroid
nine times out of 10 caused by a * Sciatica often starts sud- drugs.
displaced disc in the lower spine. denly. It can be triggered by * PI
There has been some research something minor. strength
that found patients with sciatica Sciatica is pain felt along the and aro
to improve without medication. sciatic nerve that runs through ticoster
No one is quite sure why but the buttock, down the back of * In
the pain goes away on its own, the thigh, and into the foot and Most
even if the problem disc does toes. Symptoms of sciatica: advised
not. * Back pain. treatme
Causes of sciatica: Harvard * Numbness. eight w
medical tells us that displaced * Sharp and stabbing pain surgery
discs that cause most cases of in one leg. is incapa
sciatica don't press on the sciat- * Unpleasant tingling sen- a choice
ic nerve itself, but on the nerve stations in leg. general
roots that come out of the lower * Weakness in affected leg. plication
spine to form the nerve, like Sciatica itself is not an emer- percent
strands forming a piece of rope. agency, but if you have fever or This
Location of symptoms varies, loss of urinary and bowel con- used as
depending on which of these trol, along with sudden leg pain sultatio
mbness, that could be a
a problem which needs
he diagnosis for sciatica
be based largely on the
s' accounts of what they
ling. The examiner will
m a straight-leg test,
will tell if there is a her-
disc. In some serious
n MRI is an option.
atment of sciatica:
personal preference and
ual circumstance play a
. Slow conservative man-
Taking standard non-
physical therapy to help
hen muscles in abdomen
und spine. Injecting cor-
oids in some cases.
n some cases surgery.
sciatica patients are
1 to give conservative
ent a try for about six to
eeks before considering
y, but if your sciatic pain
acitating, then surgery is
e. The operations require
anesthesia, but the com-
n rate is low (less then 2
s column should not be
an alternative to a con-
n with a physician.
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Fernandina boy injured
An account has been
set up at Vystar Credit
union for the family in
the name of Hubert
Bert Hutchinson, 9,
required several surgeries
after a head-on wreck in
HEATHER A. PERRY
When Bobby Dennis was
transferred temporarily from
the Rayonier plant in Fernan-
dina Beach to the one in Jesup,
Ga., in March, he had no idea
how the move to that small
Georgia town would affect his
Dennis and his wife,
Angela, were returning to their
rented home Aug. 21 after tak-
ing their children, Bert Hutch-
inson, 9, and Abigail Bunch,
3, to watch boats launch for a
fishing tournament. Less than
half a mile from home, a vehi-
cle that had entered their lane
struck them head-on.
Upon impact, Bert was
ejected from his lap belt and
landed in his step-dad's lap.
Until the paramedics arrived,
Dennis used his shirt to
staunch the bleeding from
Bert's head. Once they were
on the scene, Bert began com-
plaining of leg pain.
Dennis sustained neck and
back injuries. His wife suffered
a broken sternum, torn knee
ligaments, nerve damage to
the neck and head, and eye
Abigail, who had been
trapped in her seat belt, had a
concussion, bruises and abra-
sions. She was treated and
released from Wayne
Memorial Hospital into the
care of grandparents Sarah
and Dennis Bunch of
After being stabilized and
receiving 25 stitches for two
lacerations to his eye and head,
S I. I I
I SAVINGSt "25,000
I cncluaz-1 20" X0i. n ireeurpc jEu iao � .5 ,',,',,', I oaiOtol 01 cio.,ngo.a il' I
ir canow- in.iof nfr c..oiri io 3. 20 9
Bert was transported by ambu-
lance to Memorial University
Medical Center in Savannah.
His injuries were extensive,
including a broken femur,
nose, eye orbit, sinus and rib.
"He had several special-
ists," said his mother.
"Orthopedic and plastic sur-
geons, traction specialists and
After four days in the hos-
pital, Bert was released wear-
ing a 70 percent body cast. The
family was told this would keep
him in a reclining position in a
wheelchair for six to eight
Unfortunately, follow-up vis-
its confirmed that additional
surgery would be required for
his improperly healing femur.
On Wednesday, Bert had a pin
surgically placed in his femur
at Doctor's Hospital in
Following the operation
he'll require extensive physical
therapy to regain the use of
his leg. Doctors say it will be at
least a year before he can
resume normal activities.
Angela Dennis reports that
like any active nine-year-old,
Bert misses skateboarding,
bike riding and other outdoor
"He loves to go fishing.
He'll lie in that chair and toss
a line over his head, but we
have to wait until the day cools
off. If he gets overheated, the
cast can restrict his breath-
For the next few months,
Bert's major source of enter-
tainment will be reading, play-
ing cards or video games or
watching cartoons with his lit-
In school at Martha Rawls
Smith Elementary for only two
weeks before the accident,
Bert is being home schooled
during his recovery.
"I miss my friends at
school," he said.
Bobby Dennis had to take
a leave of absence from his job
to care for his convalescing
family. This role is not an easy
one because his own injuries
require physical therapy five
days a week.
The family would like to
thank everyone in Fernandina
for their prayers and dona-
II .j.,, ., real dramatic inci-
dent and it has made us come
a little closer together," said
Bobby Dennis. "We just have
to pray and hope for the best."
CONCERT AT AMELIAN PARK
18-Piece U.S. Navy Band S.E.
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FRIDAY, September 25,2009 NEWS News-Leader
FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
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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
The Amelia Island Mosquito Control
District's three-member board of
commissioners voted last week to
lower its tax rate.
The board unanimously voted to set a
millage rate of 0.1175, below the current
That's a 6.67 percent decrease in 2009-10
from the current budget of $566,000.
"We're a small piece of the millage rate
pie here, so to speak," Director M. Bruce
Hyers said. "But maybe we can help ease
the tax burden a little bit, and maybe other
taxing districts will see that and try to do
Hyers said excess revenue from previous
years will make up the difference in the
budget. "The levels of service aren't going
to change," he said.
Hyers added that Mosquito Control's
new administration building, into which the
organization moved Sept. 1, was also paid
for with cash accrued over the years.
"We've managed to build that and pay for
it, so that won't affect the budget either," he
said. "...It's been paid for with rolled-over
surplus that we've had. Over about 15 years,
we've accumulated funds to build it and pay
for it at no additional cost to the taxpayers."
Mosquito Control, which has served the
island since 1950, is a relatively small public
service, with a relatively small budget, but
we should acknowledge a local government
that took a relatively large step to take the
sting out of your property taxes.
HOW TO WRITE US
The News-Leader welcomes your
* Maximum length is 500 words.
* Letters must include writer's name
(printed and signature), address
and telephone number.
* Writers are normally limited to one
letter in a 30-day period.
* No political endorsements or
poems will be published.
* Letters should be typed or printed.
* Not all letters are published.
* Send letters to:
mparnell@fbnewsleader. com or to
the Editor, P.O. Box 766,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
Visit us on-line at fbnewsleader.comrn
In case you haven't heard about it, there is
a revolution going on.
Millions of Americans are standing up
to voice their support for limited govern-
ment, fiscal sanity, individual liberty, moral
leadership and personal responsibility. Most of
us are deeply concerned about the future of
America and what sort of life we are leaving for
The national debt is nearing $12 trillion, and
those who are incurring it will not be around to
suffer the consequences of their actions. Your
children and grandchildren, and their children
and grandchildren, will be paying for this debt
in exorbitant taxes for many, many years to
The Tea Parties that have sprung up all
across America are a response of the people to
this irresponsible spending. We are not going
to allow the next several generations of
Americans to be enslaved to this debt. We are
calling for responsible, patriotic, common-
sense citizens to run for public office at all lev-
els to replace those who have caused this
Tea Parties are made up of military veter-
ans, grandmothers, mechanics, doctors, stu-
dents, black, white, Hispanic, Asian and citi-
zens from every sphere of life. We are from all
political parties, and no parties at all. We don't
support parties, but principles.
Most of us have never participated in a
protest of any kind - we've been too busy rais-
ing families and paying taxes! But now, we are
fed up with big government and its intrusion
into our lives, and we see the danger our
nation faces, and it is not from the terrorists,
but our own government! We are fired up
about returning America to its founding princi-
ples and values. All we want to do is preserve
the liberty that so many millions have fought
and died for over the past two and a quarter
Why do I call this an "underground" revolu-
tion if it is all in the open and visible? Because
established media outlets either don't report
on these events, underreport them or spin the
numbers to minimize them. There were recent-
ly 1.7 million Tea Partiers in Washington, D.C.,
on 9/12, and the media reported numbers
ranging from 70,000 to 200,000!
If you are alarmed at the tsunami of debt,
government programs, taxes, agencies, czars,
takeovers and bailouts, come join us. There is a
Tea Party at the Callahan Speedway next to the
Northeast Florida Fairgrounds on Oct. 3 from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
For more information go to www.firstcoast-
teaparty.org or just show up on Oct. 3 and meet
your fellow patriots who are fighting for your
Jesse Duke is author of Spread This Wealth
(and Pass This Ammunition!) Why We Must,
and How We Can Save America From Its Own
VOICE OF THE PEOPLE
Healthy school lunches
Your article on healthy lunches
(Sept. 18) neglected to mention that
our elementary school children can
purchase potato chips and ice cream
from their banked lunch money
They are literally kids in a candy
store with pockets of money unless
we, the parents, play the bad guy
and send a note prohibiting them
from spending their "milk money"
on certain items. I find this absurd!
This junk food needs to be elimi-
nated from schools.
Paying to play
I read the letter with interest
from the person upset that they
might have to pay something to use
the ball fields in the city. Each city
and county charges fees as they see
fit. Daytona Beach charges to drive
on their beaches, New Smyrna
Beach does not, and so on. Let's
look at Fernandina Beach:
Fernandina Beach charges to
use the public pools. According to
our writer, shouldn't this also be
free? They charge for use of the
marina; should this be free? The
city owns a golf course - free? The
list goes on. Somewhere the city
has to decide what they can subsi-
dize and what they can't. Best I can
tell none of the facilities I listed pays
for itself. That means those of us
that do not use these (and may
never use them - see "golf' for me)
are paying for those that do. Now I
cannot for the life on me figure out
where it is written that I need to
help pay for this stuff or move.
Ball fields cost a lot to keep up.
You have to fertilize, you have to
seed or sod. You have to water, rake,
add dirt, trim and thatch the fields.
You have to maintain the buildings,
lighting and bathrooms (and they
cost to build). You have to have
insurance against accidents. You
need to install and maintain fenc-
ing, bleachers, dugouts, benches
and backstops. You have to pay
someone to coordinate this stuff.
Then if you have games you need
cops for irate parents, an ambulance
for kiddies and such. Now I don't
know who supplies the bases, the
putting down of lines and yard
markers and who pays for a con-
This all costs a bunch and main-
tenance is a year-long thing, not just
during the season. To ask those
who benefit to pay their fair part is
not unfair, it is just and right. I
already pay for kids to go to school
and don't mind that. I do mind pay-
ing for some kids and not for a
whole bunch of others. You want
your kids to play, you shouldn't
It seems everyone anymore
wants everything for them to be
free and complain loudly about
injustice when asked to pay their
fair share. But then again, if you
don't like the rules, you can take
your ball and go play somewhere
Why was it necessary to use
curse words in writing ("Gotta have
it'? 2010 calories, 131 grams fat, 153
grams sugar," Sept. 18)? This is a
family newspaper. I don't care how
prevalent foul language has
become, it doesn't belong in an arti-
cle such as this.
The right to know
The constituents of Florida
Senate District 8 have the right to
know who conducted the recent
negative campaign against John
Thrasher and his family.
Each candidate for elected office
must file a financial disclosure form
listing all their supporters and the
amount or in-kind services that each
donation provides. However, spe-
cial interest groups can form com-
mittees or organizations, collect
funds and wage a negative cam-
paign without reporting or revealing
their donor names and amounts.
The purpose and the address of
these organizations are difficult to
obtain. The names of these organi-
zations include generic terms, such
as Stop Waste or Reduce
Government or Save Taxpayers.
The organizations are often based
outside the election area or even
The actual objective of such
groups is to cast one candidate in a
negative way to the voters. We have
to ask ourselves, why would a group
that we cannot get the names and
address of its directors, that is locat-
ed in South Florida, have an interest
in the Northeast Florida Senate
District 8 election? Or what is their
vested purpose in conducting a neg-
ative campaign against one candi-
date, but ignoring all other candi-
And the media under the free-
dom of information laws are unable
to penetrate the corporate veil and
identify the donors and amount of
funds involved. Something is wrong
with this picture. The people have a
right to know.
This raises another point. The
recent primary election cost the
Florida taxpayers an estimated
$800,000. Now the question to be
asked is why the governor appoint-
ed someone to complete U.S. Sen.
Mel Martinez's remaining term but
called for a special election to fill
the remainder of state Sen. Jim
King's term. In these tough eco-
nomic times, those funds could help
schools and libraries.
Despite what you may have
heard or been told, Dr. Hicks is not,
was not retired.
Many of you have told me you
would follow me anywhere.
However, I am now employed sev-
eral counties away, and while I real-
ly appreciate your loyalty, I certainly
could not expect you to drive several
hours to have your pets seen.
I cannot tell you how much my
family and I appreciate the support
of our friends/clients for all those
years. If I did not meet the expec-
tations of some clients, I am truly
May God bless you all and thank
you for 35 wonderful years.
Jim Hicks, DVM
VIEWPOINT/FLoYD AND MARY BETH BROWN
Undermining the abstinence message
through loud and clear to Christian
youth, but another message promot-
ed in many Christian churches is
Mixed messages bombard all young people
in America, putting them in difficult and con-
flicting situations, often leading to tears and
heartache. But no conflict is more insidious
than the conflict faced by Christian youth. On
the one hand, they are taught abstinence until
marriage, and in the next sentence some are
told they should wait until age 32 before get-
ting married. At least that is the advice our 14-
year-old daughter was given recently.
Young adults are taught they must meet
certain "requirements" before marrying.
They are told they should experience travel,
finish higher education, have some fun, own a
car and maybe even a house before marriage.
And don't forget the big, extravagant wedding;
they must save for it, all before marriage. No
wonder the urge for premarital sex often wins
A comment in a recent blog posting at
datingish.com captured the idea this way, "In
your early-mid 20s you are dramatically chang-
ing as a person. If you can go through all of
that and you and your partner still love each
other for who you are
then I think it's OKto
get married.... I'm a
firm believer that
waiting until you're
older to get married
is the best option if
you are looking for a
We feel fortunate
The Browns we didn't face such
pressure. In our early
20s we had a modest
wedding at a local church followed by a recep-
tion with cake, nuts, mints and punch. After a
three-day honeymoon we started working.
Our first child came two years later.
The trend to marry older has increased
since 1970 by five years when the median age
for first marriage for women was 21 and 23 for
men, to 26 for women and 28 for men.
"Christians have made much ado about sex
but are becoming slow and lax about mar-
riage," which is more significant, says Mark
Regnerus, associate professor of sociology at
the University of Texas at Austin and the
author of Forbidden Fruit: Sex and Religion in
the Lives ofAmerican Teenagers. According to
Regnerus, "We are marrying later, if at all, and
having fewer children."
Regnerus points out several reasons for
this. "In societies like ours that exhibit lengthy
economic prosperity, men and women alike
begin to lose motivation to marry and have
children, and thus avoid one or both," he
However, "the institution of marriage
remains a foundational good for individuals
and communities. It is by far the optimal con-
text for child-rearing." Economically speaking,
he says, married people are wealthier, share
many expenses like housing, food and electric-
ity and are less likely to become dependent on
the government and indigent.
We aren't advocating teenagers marry but
there are certain advantages to early mar-
riage. Studies showing a correlation between
early marriage and divorce occur mostly
amongst those under age 20. For one thing,
medical research reveals that the safest and
prime childbearing years for both baby and
mother is when the mother is in her 20s. After
this, problems progressively increase for both
as the mother reaches her late 30s and 40s,
along with expensive fertility procedures.
Again, studies show that having a first child
before age 30 decreases a woman's odds of
breast cancer. Plus, a couple has much more
energy in their 20s to raise babies and small
children than when they later reach their 40s
Part of the problem is the delay of adult-
hood permeating our society. Getting married
encourages responsibility and maturity.
"Unfortunately, a key developmental institu-
tion for men - marriage - is the very thing
being postponed, thus perpetuating their ado-
lescence," says Regnerus.
Many friends and family are unwittingly
giving bad advice to young people when
encouraging them to postpone marriage. It
simply makes it much more difficult for young
people hoping to abstain from sex in their
prime years of sexual interest and fertility if
they now have the added pressure to marry in
their late 20s and beyond. With fewer than half
of all American households comprised of mar-
ried couples, an added burden is placed on
society and shifted off to mushrooming gov-
If young adults in their early 20s find their
"special" someone, the natural and logical step
Floyd and Mary Beth Brown write a nation-
al weekly column distributed exclusively by Cagle
Cartoons newspaper syndicate.
,fE A PARTY.*ORG W
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2009/NEWS-LEADER
First Baptist homecoming Sept. 27
First Baptist Church will hold
homecoming Sept. 27. The
church's new location is 1600 S.
Eighth St., Fernandina Beach.
This year is even more special as we cel-
ebrate the 150th anniversary of First
Baptist Church. Mark you calendars
and save the date. It's going to be a
A moment in our church history by
Melba Whitaker: "In September of 1887,
the original little wooden church (built
in 1860) and all the records were com-
pletely destroyed by fire. The only thing
that survived was a beautiful silver com-
munion service given to us by the
Sabbath School of the First Baptist
Church of Jersey City, N.J., with the
date of June 1874 inscribed on one of
"We have no record of what prompt-
ed this lovely gift. The logic has been
that because a number of the union sol-
diers fell in love with our island and
came back after The War' to live, that
their home churches provided encour-
agement and support during those
struggling years. The service has been
beautifully restored and will be on dis-
play in the Leroy McKee Historical
Labor Day Sunday luncheon was
enjoyed at First Baptist Church,
Callahan, following the morning serv-
ice. No afternoon or evening services
Their Saints Alive senior adult lunch-
eon was enjoyed Sep. 10 in the Family
SOS Banquet, Sunday School
Outreach. Strategy was enjoyed Sept. 9
in the Family Life Center. Guest
Speaker was Dr. Clay Hallmark. He
began serving as senior pastor of First
Baptist Church, Marion, Ark., in 2001.
He also presently serves as first vice
president of the Arkansas Baptist State
Convention. He is a conference leader
and consultant for the Faith Evangelism
strategy and an evangelist and speaker
throughout the nation. Visit at callahan
Sue Underwood reports: "Lamar and
I first joined Grace Groups through
Brother Jackie Hayes' Grace Group sev-
eral years ago. As this grew in numbers,
he encouraged us to multiply.
Thereafter, C.A. McDonald and his fami-
ly stepped out as Grace Group leaders
and invited us to join them. We were
ready to begin our own group. We
stepped out and asked two other cou-
ples to join us. We were never able to
coordinate our schedules and ultimately
one couple moved away and the other
couple dropped out. We were slightly
discouraged but assumed it was not in
"We met a couple who were new to
our church. We became very good
friends and then tried again to start a
Grace Group. We met several times with
just the four of us and prayed for
growth. The Henderson Family came
into our group and our numbers tripled.
"Our group has changed complex-
ions a number of times - people mov-
ing in and out. Our group has now
grown to five families who meet regular-
ly. We are a multi-generational group.
Lamar and I represent the oldest gener-
ation and the other families have chil-
dren ranging from toddlers to
"We have had to make adjustments
as our numbers have grown, but it has
helped us to grow spiritually. It has been
a good experience getting into their
lives and hearts of the people in our
group. We look forward to multiplying
again as our group con-
tinues to grow."
" began Sept. 13 and
Suns for six weeks. If
you are a new church
member or interested
oHILtDA'S in becoming one, we
HILDAS invite you to join this
HEAR- class. The class will
ABOUTS meet at 9:45 a.m. in the
Partin Center. Leader
is Donna Feith.
Hilda Mid-week began
Higginbotham Sept. 2. Michelle Sharp
and her crew prepare a
delicious meal each week and, after din-
ner, there are activities available for all
ages. Make your reservations by
Tuesday. You may call the church office
or fill out the series registration, which
was in the Aug. 23 bulletin. Sept 2 was
also the beginning of our fall studies.
Something for everyone.
L.L. Braddock and Phyllis Holmes,
please send me a report of the senior
adult Fall Jubilee. Many of you plan to
go Sept. 28-30 in Gatlinburg, Tenn.,
from Gray Gables First Baptist. Have a
great trip and please report. I also enjoy
reading Phyllis' column in the Nassau
A special hello from Greg Christ,
serving in Iraq to Pastor Neil Helton,
Ph.D., Amelia Baptist Church, 96117
Buccaneer Trail, corner of Buccaneer
Trail and Gerbing Rd.: "Hey there,
Pastor Helton. Just got a ton of mail this
morning on the plane, including all the
cards and what-not from various areas
of the church. I figured I could say
thank you to everyone through you, if
that is cool. I appreciate the thoughts
and prayers as well as b-day wishes
from everyone. I hope that everyone
there is doing awesome. As far as over
here, things are chill and not too much
chaos and what-not, so that is a good
thing. Thanks again."
May the Lord continue to bless and
keep you in His loving care, Greg.
Shoe Box Ministry at Amelia Baptist
will hold its first stuffing party Oct. 10 at
10 a.m. Have fun shopping. Call me if I
can help, Diane Haddock.
On July 11, 13 members of First
Baptist Church, Callahan, traveled to
Worcester, Mass., to work with Noel and
Shelley Williamson at Pleasant Street
Baptist conducting a weeklong Kids
Klub (Vacation Bible School). The team
also did construction projects, street
evangelism and worked in the Baby
Boutique (a ministry that provides
infant needs to families not able to
afford them.) Acts 1:18.
They worked in the nursery and chil-
dren's church during PSBC's services,
allowing their members to attend servic-
es. Tim Murphy played the piano and
led music for their worship services on
Sunday morning and Tuesday night.
Linda Gressman, Sherry Murphy, Roy
Harper, Cheryl Raulerson, Daniel
Fachlko and Linda Reddish were in this
mission group also.
First Baptist Church, Fernandina
Beach, is pleased to once again offer
Upward basketball and cheerleading.
Upward is a fun, reliable, passionate and
encouraging sports experience for boys
and girls in kindergarten through sixth
grade. Upward provides first-class,
organized and detailed sports program-
ming. Unique aspects of Upward include
an evaluation system that promotes
equal and competitive teams as well as a
substitution system, which allows for
equal playing time for all participants.
Through Upward, children are exposed
to quality coaching and sport develop-
ment. Upward emphasizes character
and integrity instead of a win-at-all-costs
mentality associated with today's sports
The Upward experience has spread
across the country and around the
world. It all began in 1986 through the
obedience of a recreation minister
named Caz McCaslin at a church in
Spartanburg, S.C. It was God who
founded this ministry and has been
faithful to see it to fruition. Emphasis
was placed on Christ likeness and good
sportsmanship, not championships.
Changed hearts and lives were seen in
both those who played basketball and
those who administered the league.
Practice began Sept. 22.
From the desk of Senior Pastor
Michael Bowen of Blackrock Baptist
Church, Yulee, where he writes from
The Beacon: "But if we walk in the light,
as He is in the light, we have fellowship
one with another, and the blood of Jesus
Christ His Son cleanseth us from all sin.
(1 John 1:7).
"Greetings in the name of Christ.
Summer is over and the kids are now
back in school. It has been at great sum-
mer at Blackrock Baptist Church and
the crowds have been amazing in spite
of all the vacations. Thank you for sup-
porting the church with your presence
and your giving throughout the summer
months. A lot of churches take a big hit
when summertime comes around, but
the people of Blackrock have been
"I also want to say thank you to all
leaders and workers who planned
events for our children and youth
throughout the summer. Monday and
Tuesday were very busy, but the par-
ents truly appreciate all of your hard
work and dedication.
"Now, it's time to start of the new
church year in revival. Don't forget
about our revival services beginning
Oct. 4. Our guest speaker for the week
will be Dr. Randall Jones, who was the
pastor of Langston Baptist Church in
Myrtle Beach, S.C. He was also a past
president of the South Carolina Baptist
Convention and is now a retired pastor,
preaching revivals in various places.
"He is truly a man of God and has a
heart for the church. Come out and sup-
port these services and allow God into
your heart. We love you and keep us in
In preparation for October revival,
we are going to have Cottage Prayer
meetings every Monday in September
at 7 p.m. Everyone is invited to come
together and pray for God to move in a
mighty way on Sept. 28 at the home of
Mitch and Lisa Merritt.
The time is flying by and we are
already approaching a new church year.
Look for ways that God can use you. If
you have a song in your heart, we can
use you in the choir. If you play a musi-
cal instrument, we have a place for you.
God has blessed us with such a wonder-
ful gift. Please come and join us and let
your light shine for Jesus. Bro. Matt
Gingery, music minister.
The senior adults of First Baptist
Church, Fernandina Beach, are working
on a return trip to Myrtle Beach Nov.
30. If you are interested, please let Myra
or Faye know as soon as possible. Larry
Williams leads this group with the help
of his lovely wife, Jewell.
"May our Great Heavenly Father
continue to watch over us and keep us
in His loving care."
Micah's Place plans month of awareness
Observe Domestic Violence
Awareness Month in October by partici-
pating in the following Micah's Place
* "Family Fun Night" Oct. 6 from 5-
10 p.m. at Chili's Restaurant in Yulee.
Enjoy face painting, balloons, give-
aways, pirates and more. For purchases
made at Chili's that evening, a percent-
age will be donated to Micah's Place.
* "Steak Out" Oct. 17 from 4-6 p.m.
at the Wal-Mart Supercenter in Yulee.
Enjoy free food and fun activities, music
from Dynamic Musician Entertainment
and see the Pound Puppy, "Halo" from
Cats Angels and rescue vehicles from
the Nassau County Sheriff's Office and
Nassau County Fire Rescue.
* "Creating a World of Kindness" art
contest. Throughout the month of
October, students in pre-K through 12th
grade are invited to enter the "Creating
a World of Kindness" art contest.
Selections will receive awards and
prizes at a ceremony in January 2010.
Deadline for art entry is Dec. 1.
For more information call Micah's
Place at 491-6364, ext. 102. If you or
someone you know is being abused, call
Miss DeFee, Mr. Browning
Elizabeth Jean DeFee of
Yulee and George Nathaniel
Browning of Asheville, N.C.,
will be married at 4 p.m. Oct.
3, 2009, at New Life Baptist
Church with Dolton
Robertson officiating. The
reception will follow at the
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Daniel and Kelly
DeFee of Yulee.
The groom-elect is the son
of Deborah Browning and the
late Ronald Browning of
* Marine Corps Pfc.
Kasey L. Sikes, daughter of
Dawn Bush of Yulee and
Randy Sikes of Hilliard,
recently completed the
Marine Corps Enlisted
Warehouse Basic Course.
During the course with
Marine Corps Combat
Service Support Schools
Training Command, Camp
Lejeune, N.C., students are
provided with a comprehen-
sive theoretical and practical
background in the perform-
ance and administration of
duties as a warehouse clerk.
Studies include storage and
issue procedures, record
keeping, inventory of materi-
als, storing gear and running
warehouse machinery such
as a forklift.
Sikes is a 2008 graduate of
Hilliard High School and
joined the Marine Corps in
* Army National Guard
Pfc. Heather N. Canerday has
graduated from basic combat
training at Fort Jackson,
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied
the Army mission, history,
tradition and core values,
physical fitness and received
instruction and practice in
basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare
and bayonet training, drill and
ceremony, marching, rifle
marksmanship, armed and
unarmed combat, map read-
ing, field tactics, military
courtesy, military justice sys-
tem, basic first aid, foot
marches and field training
Canerday earned distinc-
tion as an honor graduate.
She is the daughter of Mar-
sha Canerday of Russellville,
Ark., and Jerry Canerday of
Fernandina Beach. The pri-
vate is a 2007 graduate of
Dardanelle High School, Ark.
Meet Ann Chinn and Dr.
Charles E. Cobb, Jr. at
"Creative Intersections and
Harmonies between the
Artistic and the Academic,
the Personal and the
Professional Spheres," a pres-
entation, reception and book
signing Oct. 16 at 6 p.m. at
the Amelia Island Museum of
History, 233 S. Third St. The
event is free and open to the
Chinn is a juried textile
artist and designer featured
in Potomac Life Magazine,
Architectural Digest and The
Washington Post, 'Toga Na"
Exhibit, Macy's "Inspiration
Africa," and sold at the
Smithsonian Museum of
African Art. She is the
founder of the Artist Market
in Washington, D.C., and
leader of workshops across
Cobb is an award-winning
journalist, allAfrica.com sen-
ior analyst, writer for NPR
and former member of
National Geographic editorial
board, professor of Africana
Studies at Brown University,
and author of On the Road to
Freedom, a Guided Tour of the
Civil Rights Trail.
The Book Loft, 214 Centre
St., Fernandina Beach, has
launched a Book of the
Month Club. This month fea-
tures The Help by Kathryn
Stockett, a first novel about
three ordinary women who
are about to take one extraor-
dinary step. A discussion will
be held Oct. 5 at 5 p.m. at the
Book Loft. For information
Ann Chinn and Dr.
Charles E. Cobb, Jr.
Celebrating the Joy of
Shared Reading will be held
Oct. 24 from 9:30-11:30 a.m.
The Friends of the Library
and the Amelia Island Book
Festival invite all area book
club members (and those
seeking to participate in book
groups) to a panel discussion
and exchange during National
Reading Group Month at the
Residence Inn on Sadler
Road. Free and open to all.
Refreshments will be provid-
ed. Call 277-2048.
Register by e-mailing
The Fernandina branch
library is seeking teens to
help plan the annual Haunted
House event, Oct. 23-31.
Contact Youth Librarian
Michelle Forde at 548-4858 or
tyfl.com. The Fernandina
branch is located at 25 N.
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For Tee Times
One of the prime requirements for any
/T successfulbusiness are satisfied customers.
_.1,t, r-' 2 Those in thebusiness world are keenly aware
V . \ - that a satisfiedcustomer will most likely return
lj " to them in thefuture, and that they will
recommend theirproducts and services to
others. To be a satisfiedsatisfied customer, we
need to be treated fairlyand honestly, and in a
civilized manner, we do notlike being taken
advantage of, cheated or ridiculed
S in anyway. Likewise, on a personal level, we
should also strive to have satisfied customers.
XEveryone we come in contact with is
SA somewhat of a customer and we should be
selling g ourfrlendship,goodwill andcheerfulness.
- The Bible tells us to treat others as we want
them to treat us, and when dealing with others
this "Golden Rule" is necessary for us to have
and keep enjoyable relationships. Dissension
withanyone we deal with, is contrary to the
T' way our Lord wants us to live our
Arlives. And although it is not
Wa l always easyto reflect God's
goodwill to others, when
we are cordial to others,
we receive enjoyment
and we are blessed by
extending God's love.
Taste of Amelia tickets on sale
The 18th annual '"Taste of
Amelia Island," a culinary fair
to benefit the Nassau County
Volunteer Center, will be held
Nov. 6 at the Amelia Island
Plantation Ballroom, with
cocktails from 6:30-7 p.m. and
Taste of Amelia from 7-9 p.m.
There will be jazz by The
Instant Groove Band, a silent
auction and raffle. Attire is
Tickets are $40 and avail-
able at the Amelia Island
Plantation Owners Club;
Century 21/John T Ferreira
(Centre Street); News-Leader
(Ash Street), First Coast
Community Bank (14th
Street) and Yulee (Target
Shopping Center); First
National Bank (14th Street);
Branch Banking & Trust
(14th Street); Horizon's
Restaurant (Palmetto Walk);
The Plantation Shop
(Palmetto Walk); VyStar
Credit Union (14th Street);
Nassau County Tax
Collector's Offices (main
office - James S. Page
96135 Nassau Place, Ste. 5,
Yulee); Callahan (45401
Mickler St.); Hilliard (15885
CR 108); historic courthouse
(416 Centre St.); and The
Nassau County Volunteer
Center (1303 Jasmine St., Ste.
Tickets can also be pur-
chased by credit card on the
center's website at www.vol-
Call 261-2771 or e-mail
Deadline for wedding information and photos
is 3 p.m. Tuesday prior to publication on Friday.
FRIDAY, September 25, 2009/News-Leader
Broken, stepped on, crushed - and useful for God
F or her, it had to be a
fearful place. Women
weren't allowed. If it
hadn't been for the
encouragement of her moth-
er-in-law, and a few small indi-
cators that the man in charge
liked her, she would have
stayed within the boundaries
society had set.
As she secretly approach-
ed the threshing floor, the
sights and sounds were all
she had imagined. The noise
of crushing barely and the joy
of the harvesters filled the air.
And to think, that night, her
whole future was in the bal-
Of all the books of the
Bible, the little book of Ruth is
one of my
The idea that
- 'who has lost
NOTES I receive
every time I
Pastor read it.
Rob Goyette I particu-
larly like the
account of Ruth's visit to the
threshing floor of Boaz. To
me, it provides the perfect
backdrop for how God proces-
ses our lives. Let me explain.
In the ancient world, the
manual crushing and process-
ing of wheat and barley was a
central part of life. If you want-
ed to make bread, you first
had to crush the grain and
separate it from its outer
husk. The threshing floor was
where it all happened. By
beating the grain with a spe-
cial instrument or by tram-
pling it under foot, the crack-
ing of the outer shell was
essential. Once the shell was
broken, all that was left was to
separate it from the grain. The
process was simple. By throw-
ing everything up into the air
over and over again, and
allowing the afternoon breeze,
or special fans, to drive away
the lighter shell, the heavier
grain would fall back to the
floor. After repeating the
process several times, the
only thing left was the part
that was usable. It really is a
perfect picture of our lives.
Personally, I've been
through the process several
times and feel confident I'll go
through it again. Like the
wheat, cut down, bound up,
thrown on the floor and
crushed, life has its moments.
Yet, somehow, it seems a nec-
essary part of our perfection.
King David said it like this:
"Before I was afflicted I went
astray: but now have I kept
your word." And again, "It is
good for me that I have been
afflicted: that I might learn
your statutes." (Psalm 119:67,
I know that when you're in
the middle of it, it's awfully
hard to appreciate the process
but, if we submit ourselves to
the Lord, the end product is
always worth it.
So, if you're reading this
article and feel stepped on,
crushed and like your whole
life is up in the air, take heart.
It could be that God is using
your situation to separate for
you the things you need and
the things you don't. Who
knows, what seems like your
worst season could actually
become your best. Like with
the life of Ruth, a poor, broken
widow, when she realized that
the wealthy man who owned
the threshing floor was in love
with her and would one day
become her husband, every-
I leave you with an encour-
aging verse found in Psalms
'The Lord is near unto
them that are of a broken
heart; and saves such as be of
a contrite spirit. Many are the
afflictions of the righteous:
but the Lord delivers him out
of them all."
Robert L. Goyette is pastor
of Living Waters World
Women's Bible study
The Women's Ministry of Solid
Rock Church of God by Faith, 86138
Palm Tree Drive, Yulee, invites the
community into the "Intensive Care
Unit" (ICU) Bible Study at 6:30 pm.
tonight. Women learn how to be
"1 .....-.d' to gain power and strength
over all circumstances. For informa-
tion, contact Minister Carolyn Jacobs
at the church at 225-5388.
Small group studies
Memorial United Methodist
Church offers fellowship, learning,
prayer and mission in small group
settings for women, men and cou-
ples' groups with a variety of studies
offered. In the past The Shack and
Same Kind of Different as Me were
read. For information call Jane
Holzkamp at 321-4321.
Join First Presbyterian Church at
Maxwell Hall at 6:30 p.m. tonight for
a free showing of "Amazing Grace,"
an inspiring movie about how faith
brought about the end of the slave
trade in England. Enjoy pizza and a
drawing for a free copy of the movie.
Learn more about the movie and
check out the trailer and video clips
Love Ministry and Evangelist
Barbara Jenkins will hold a meeting
at 9:30 a.m. Sept. 26 at Covenant
Community Church, 528 S. Eighth
St., Fernandina Beach. Speaker will
be co-pastor and prophetess Tiffany
M. Donley of Callahan.
Impact Your World Church and
Pastor Kalvin Russell Thompson
invites everyone to attend a free edu-
cational workshop Sept. 26 at 10 a.m.
in the Full Service School, 86207
Felmor Road, Yulee, focusing on
wills, deeds, estates and trusts.
Attorney Clyde Davis is the speaker.
A love offering will be received.
'Pretty Hats Tea'
Historic Macedonia A.M.E.
Church, Fall Events Committee is
sponsoring a "100 Women Pretty Hat
Tea" at 202 S. Ninth St. on Sept. 27 at
4 p.m. Wear your favorite (church)
hat. If you don't wear hats, come see
the hats of those that do. Enjoy a hat
show and some singing too. Men are
welcome, and to wear their hats too.
Refreshments at the tea afterwards.
Call 310-6377 or 261-4114.
St. Peter's Episcopal Church, 801
Atlantic Ave., will hold a Celtic Music
and Worship at 6 p.m. Sept. 27. This
unique and restorative worship expe-
rience includes traditional Celtic
music and liturgy drawn from the
Iona and Northumbrian communi-
ties. A lovely occasion, perfect for
friends and family. Call 261-8676.
Join First Baptist Church of
Fernandina Beach Sept. 27 at 10:15
a.m. as it celebrates Homecoming.
This year is even more special as the
church marks its 150th anniversary.
The morning worship celebration
will include special guests, music
and a powerful message from Pastor
Jeff Overton. Afterwards, enjoy
lunch in the Family Life Center.
Everyone is invited to rejoice with
the church as it marks this mile-
Friendship Baptist Church on
Miner Road in Yulee will hold an
installation service for Elder Eddie
Lawrence at 4 p.m. Sept. 27. For
information call 225-5627.
On Sept. 28 Providence Presby-
terian will celebrate Calvin's 500th
birthday by looking at the ways his
theology has influenced what we
The evening study will begin with
a light supper at 5:30 p.m., followed
by a film on Calvin's life, a short
presentation by the Rev. Bob Phelps,
and interaction between attendees.
This informal and informative event
is open to the public. Call the church
at 432-8118 to RSVP so enough food
will be ordered for everyone.
A Yom Kippur service will be held
in the Social Hall of Amelia Park's
Holy Trinity Anglican Church, 1830
Lake Park Drive, Fernandina Beach,
at 10 a.m. Sept. 28. Kol Nidre will be
observed. Members will gather
again for a "break-fast" potluck din-
ner at the home of Lynda and Erik
Larsen beginning at 6 p.m.
Cost to attend is $25 per person.
If you have not reserved your place,
call Lala Clark at 321-1524 to see if
there is still room, or call Debbie and
Ron Price at 310-6060.
Worship and lunch
Join Salvation Army Hope House
each Tuesday at noon for its Weekly
Worship Service and Fellowship
Lunch. Pastor Jeff Overton of First
Baptist Church will share the Gospel
message Sept. 29. Call 321-0435 or
stop by the Hope House, 410 South
Facing Racism in a Diverse
Nation Study Circles will beheld Oct.
1-Nov. 14 at St. Peter's Episcopal
A diverse group of people, lead by
impartial facilitators, will meet each
week to discuss issues of importance
to all. This is open to anyone and free
of charge. Contact Sharon Stanley at
583-6272 or e-mail
Grace Men's fall dinner
The men of Grace Community
Church invite males of all ages to its
inaugural fall low country boil and
oyster roast at the Yulee home of
Bob Brannan at 3 p.m. Oct. 3. The
event is free and open to members
and non-members, Christians and
non-Christians. For information con-
tact Bob at (904) 838-6557,
call the church at 491-0363.
St. Peter's Episcopal Church will
celebrate the Feast of St. Francis
with the Blessing of the Animals Oct.
4 at 2 p.m. on the lawn of the Youth
Center at Ninth and Alachua streets.
The public is invited to celebrate and
honor the pets in our lives. No crea-
ture is too small or too large, all are
invited to be blessed. For their safe-
ty, pets must be leashed or crated
during the service. For information
contact the church at 261-8676 or
Amelia Plantation Chapel will
begin a 12-week DVD-based study
on the life of the Apostle Paul Oct. 4,
at 8 a.m. Following Paul's footsteps
throughout the Roman Empire, this
study explores fresh insights into
Paul's message of the Kingdom of
RELIGION Continued on 11A
"Kidswalk' 10:00 am
*Takeout" Wed 6:30pm
2920 Bailey Road
Sunday School..................................... 9:30 am
Sunday Worship .............. ...........10:45 am
Wednesday AWANA ..............................6:15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study................... 6:30 pm
941017 Old Nassauville Road * County Rd-107 South
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
September 27, 2009 * 9:15 a.m.
"Called and Chosen"
MUSIC "Love Divine"
Sunday School Class:
10:30 AM Pilgrim's Progress" Study
-ALL ARE WELCOME-
The Chapel is located behind
The Spa & Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation
36 Bowman Road
(904) 277- 4414
515 Centre Street
- I . I:
Rev. Ray Ramsburg, Pastor
--- Every Sunday ---
Traditional Worship: 8AM & 11AM
Praise Worship: 9:30AM
Nursery provided at all services
--- Vacation Bible School ---
July 12 thru 17
Across from Fort Clinch State Park
(-ovidence *. .
'urc FLORIDA �'" E �
Everyone is welcome
Rev. Robert Phelps
96537 Parliament Drive, Yulee
(Comer Old Nassauville Rd.)
Worship Service at 9:30 a.m.
St. Peter's Episcopal Church
Located at the O |
corner of 8th &
NEW SERVICE SCHEDULE
8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist
8:45 a.m. Breakfast - Burns Hall
9:30 a.m. Christian for ALL Kick-off
10:30 a.m. Holy Eucharist
I I-I - - - -
Please join us for
Church School 9:30AM Worship 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
A1A & Christian Way, Yulee
225-5381 * Rev. Mark Stiles
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Come Worship with us where
the Bible is our only Authority.
Church Services: 11am
YMCA on Citrona / 225-5368
wwwnna meliisialndchllrchofchrist com
In the heart of
9 N. 6" Street
Dr. Holton Siegling
Worship 8:30 & 11 a
Sunday School 9:50a
www. 1 stpres-fbcorn
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
Senior Pastor: Rev. Michael S. Bowen
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.
"Discover the Difference" at
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday Woship Service - 10:30am
Bible Study - 9am
Nursery provided for all services
Small group studies-Adults 6pm
Wednesday - Prayer Service 6:30pm
Preschool and Children Activities
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
Comer of Buccaneer Tr, & Gerbing Road, Femnandina Bch,
For More Information Call: 261-9527
9 AM Life Groups
10:15 AM Worship
First Baptist Church
1600 S. 8th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL
Rev. Jeff Overton, Sr Pastor
0110,311[9,l1[a ii111[il[H Mii
Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor
Saturday Vigil Mass -4 pm & 5 30 pm
Saturday 4 pm Mass at Yulee United Methodist Church
Sunday Masses 8 00 & 10 00 am &2 12 Nooo
Daily Mass - 8 30 am Mon, Wed, Tlhurs &r Fn
6 pm - Tuesday
Holy Day Masses Vigil 6 00 pm, Holy Day 8 30 am
Confessions Saturday 315pm - 345 pm or by appt
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number: 904-277-6566,
l alscn all 9n.4-277-nR5
Innovative Style, Contemporary Music, Casual Atmosphere
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
85520 Miner Rd
Yulee, FL 32097
Sunday Worship 10:30
Small group bible study Sunday morn. @ 9:15am
KidKredible Children Ministries Meeting @ 10'30am Sunday
Youth "Body Shop" Wed. @ 6:30pm
Connecting with Chnst..Connecting with People.
I FOR-MORE IN FO:(904)22 5--77
FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH, WE'RE FAMILY"
Pastor : Dr. Alan Brown
Sunday School ............... .9:4SA.M.
Worship Service ............. 10:SSA.M.
Discipleship Training ........... .6:00P.M.
Evening Worship .............. 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper .... 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service ....... 7:00P.M.
736 Bonnieview Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
904-261-4615 (church office)
. Contemporary Worship
A.& SUN 9:30am
f-- Youth, Nursery &
' Children's Ministries
Rob & Christe Goyette 321-2117
Senior Pastors On AA Imil west of ml a Islar
Sunday School 9:30 am
Morning Worship 8:15am and 11:00 am
Sunday Evening 6:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6:30 pm
Wednesday Team Kid 6:15 pm
Wednesday 1-79 Youth 6:30 pm
Classes For All Age Groups Including Youth
Nursery Provided For All Services
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
Sunday NewMembers Class 9a.m.
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11a.m.
WednesdayMid-week Service 7-9 p.m.
Ministries:Bus& Van, Couples, Singles, Youth
AfdifJo0d Having Trouble
angel 19.I Stretching Your Dollar?
Angel Food Ministries is a non-profit food co-op
providing high quality food at a low cost!
Boxes are $30 and feed a family of four for about a week.
Items vary by month, but include fresh/frozen items, meats,
fruits, vegetables, dairy etc.
With no income restrictions, everyone can participate!
Contact Fernandina Beach Church of Christ
for more information or to place an order. 904-261-9760
"Worship this week at the
pace of your choice"
Holy Trnirty .Agtan Cfhurch
Ang&can Cfwrci ofXort America
Our province is a founding member of the Anglican Church
of North America
As Anglicans we believe:
* the Bible is the inspired Word of God
* In God the Father who created us
* In Jesus Christ His Son who saved us
* In the Holy Spirit who sanctifies us
As Anglicans we worship using the traditional Liturgy in the
1928 Book of Common Prayer, Affirming the Nicene and the Apostle's Creed.
Holy Communion 8:00 am & 10:00 am (with music)
Morning Prayer 4th Sunday of each month 10.00 am
Rev IJ. Michael Bowhay, Rector
1830 Lake Park Dr. (Amelia Park) Fernandina Beach
904-491-6082 * www.HolyTrinityAnglican.org
I - I - 1� ! 11 .-
o10 AROUND SCHOOL
FRIDAY, September 25, 2009/NEWS-LEADER
The Nassau County
Volunteer Center and the Girl
Scouts of Nassau County have
kicked off their 11th annual
Peanut Butter and Jelly Drive,
which runs through Oct. 23.
This project is in coordination
with national "Make a
Difference Day" Oct. 24.
Drop-off sites include:
Amelia Island Montessori
Elementary, Yulee Primary,
Yulee Elementary, Emma
Love Hardee Elementary,
Fernandina Beach High
School principal's office, St.
Michael's Academy, First
Federal Savings Bank and the
Nassau County Volunteer
Center at 1303 Jasmine St.,
Over the past 10 years, as
much as 5,000 pounds of
peanut butter and jelly have
been collected, enough to
make 25,000 sandwiches.
Donations will be distributed
to local food pantries to help
feed the needy.
For more information
about the Nassau County
Volunteer Center and upcom-
ing holiday programs for
those in need, call 261-2771 or
e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Miss Kate's Pre K, which
has received the highest pos-
sible rating from the state of
Florida on its success in
students to attend kinder-
garten, has openings for four
students: one opening in the
3-year-olds class and three
openings in the VPK classes.
Class times are 7:45-10:45 a.m.
and 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; extended
day care is available 2-4:30
p.m. For information, contact
Miss Kate at misskatesprek
@yahoo.com or at 321-0049.
Tickets are on sale at the
Fernandina Beach Middle
School office and at
Southeastern Bank in
Callahan and Hilliard for the
upcoming student production
of "Annie," scheduled for Oct.
8-10, with a Sunday matinee
Oct. 11. All seats are $10. All
proceeds go to Communities
in Schools of Nassau County.
The Island Art Association
on North Second Street will
offer Children's Art on Sept.
26, 10-11 a.m. or 11:15 a.m.-
12:15 p.m., taught by Diane
Hamburg. Call the gallery at
261-7020 to register.
Classes starting the week
of Sept. 28 at the Betty P
Cook Nassau Center include:
Life in its Biological
Environment, Biology Lab,
Introduction to Criminology,
Introduction to Information
Technology, English Comp. I
and II, Introduction to Busi-
ness, Humanities, Introduc-
tion to Outdoor Adventure
Leadership, Introduction to
Algebra, College Algebra, Pre-
Calculus Algebra, General
Psychology, Strategies for
Success in College, Career
and Life, Fundamentals of
Public Speaking, and
Introduction to Sociology.
To register or for informa-
tion call 548-4432.
Church plans to begin a
Children's Choir this fall for
students in grades 2-5. They
will meet after school at the
church beginning Sept. 29.
From time to time, the choir
will share their songs during
the worship service.
Funding for music classes
in local schools has decreased
substantially, and many chil-
dren have no opportunity for
group singing. Providence
hopes to provide the children
with an opportunity for music
education and exposure to
music through the choir. Any
child in the proper age group
is welcome to join the
Children's Choir. For informa-
tion call 432-8118. The church
is located at 96537 Parliament
Drive, just off Old Nassauville
The application deadline
for the Youth Leadership
Nassau 2009-10 program is
Oct. 1. Interested 10th and
11th graders will meet other
students from Nassau County,
gain an increased awareness
of community needs, opportu-
nities and resources and
develop effective styles of
Eligible students must
demonstrate proven leader-
ship ability in school and/or
community activities, have an
interest in addressing the
issues confronting Nassau
County and be academically
sound. An average of "B" or
better is recommended.
Groups meet for monthly
sessions November through
April. Get an application from
a teacher or guidance coun-
selor, or in the front office. Or
call the Nassau County
Extension office for an appli-
cation at (904) 879-1019.
On Oct. 5, youth in Nassau
County will join hundreds of
thousands of young people
around the nation to simulta-
neously create biofuel as part
of 4-H National Youth Science
Day, Biofuel Blast.
This year's experiment will
teach youth how cellulose and
sugars in plants - such as
corn, switchgrass, sorghum
and algae - can be converted
into fuel and how alternative
energies can be used in their
In Nassau County, Biofuel
Blast participants will lead dis-
cussions about alternative
energy with county officials
and businesses and in their
communities to demonstrate
the world of alternative fuels
and discuss how they could
make a difference in their
Nassau County 4-H
Council will host the event at
6:30 p.m., Monday, Oct. 5 at
the West Nassau Multi-
Purpose facility in Callahan.
For more information visit
about 4-H in Nassau County at
Boys ages 6-10 or in first
through fifth grade can sign
up for Scouting in Nassau
County. If you cannot make
the initial sign-up you still can
join at any time through the
North Florida Council of the
Boy Scouts of America. Visit
www.nfcscouting.org or call 1-
800-232-0845. A local round-up
will be held at Hilliard
Elementary Oct. 8 at 7 p.m.
It is once again that time of
year for Fernandina Beach
High School - its homecom-
ing parade will be held on
Friday, Oct. 23 against
Interlachen. The line-up time
is 3:30 p.m. and the parade
starts at 4 p.m. The theme this
year is "Pirates Hit the Road."
The entire community is invit-
ed to join with the school,
whether it is a walking group,
decorated vehicle or float.
Call FBHS at 261-5713 and
leave a message if you would
like to participate.
Yulee High School will cel-
ebrate homecoming Friday,
Oct. 23 when the Hornets
take on University Christian at
7 p.m. The theme this year is
"Hornets Save the Day," with
activities planned for the
entire week leading up to the
New this year is the
school's first homecoming
parade, scheduled Friday
before the game. Community
participation is encouraged.
Other activities include FCA
Grub Night Tuesday, Oct. 20,
and a Powder Puff JV game
On Friday, the homecom-
ing court will include princes
and princesses from the ninth,
10th and llth grade classes.
Four senior girls and boys will
be on the court, and the king
and queen will be elected
from the senior representa-
Dress-up days are: Mon-
day, '80s exercise day; Tues-
day, farmers day; Wednesday,
superhero day; Thursday,
class color day; and Friday,
For more information con-
tact Donna Jackson, student
government sponsor, at 225-
The Fernandina branch
library, 25 N. Fourth St., is
seeking teens interested in
volunteering to help plan the
annual Haunted House event,
slated for Oct. 23-31. Contact
Youth Librarian Michelle
Forde at 548-4858 or e-mail
Nassau County schools first in the
country with 'StormReady status
For the News-Leader
NOAA's National Weather Service in
Jacksonville recognizes the Nassau County
School District as the first StormReady
Supporter School District in the country.
The district is composed of 15 public
schools, and each school has achieved
StormReady Supporter status.
The StormReady Supporter program
is a nationwide program that acknowl-
edges agencies, businesses and schools for
establishing severe weather safety plans
and that actively promote severe weather
safety and awareness.
"StormReady Supporters are an impor-
tant part of our mission of saving lives and
property," said Stephen Letro, Meteorolo-
gist-in-Charge of the NWS in Jacksonville.
"When a severe weather watch or warning
is issued, the public needs to understand
what actions to take."
Angela Enyedi, the assistant warning
coordination meteorologist at the NWS in
Jacksonville and program developer for
the local StormReady Supporter for
Schools, formally recognized the Nassau
County School District for completing the
StormReady program during the school
board meeting at Hilliard Elementary
School Thursday night.
"The Nassau County School District
was very fortunate to have a partnership
with our local National Weather Service
office," said Sharyl W. Wood, executive
director of administrative services for the
Nassau County School Board. "Through
the outreach and encouragement of the
NWS office, the Nassau County Schools
were invited to participate in the
StormReady Supporter for Schools pro-
gram, which has greatly increased our
awareness, knowledge and preparedness
for severe weather. As a result, we have
reinforced and increased our ability to pro-
tect students, school staff and others
attending school events."
To be noted as a StormReady Supporter
I J I
School Board member and Family Support Services
Chief Executive Officer Jim Adams reads to Donna
Graves' kindergarten class at Callahan Elementary
School Sept. 15 as part of his agency's partnership
with the Sheriff's Reading Club.
It's that time of year again,
when Nassau County Sheriff
Tommy Seagraves swears in
more "Reading Deputies" into
the Sheriff's Reading Club.
Sponsors Jim Adams of
Family Support Services of
North Florida, Seagraves,
Pound Puppy inventor Mike
Bowling and Dawn Bostwick,
head librarian for Nassau
County library system handed
out more than 40 backpacks
Sept. 15 at Callahan and Hilliard
Two kindergarten classes
each were chosen by the
schools' principals to receive
the backpacks filled with work-
books, a drinking cup and a
Douglas the Duck book about
safety written and illustrated by
local authors Brad and
Stephanie Strawberry of Yulee.
And then there's the Pound
Puppy in each, which Pound
Puppy inventor Mike Bowling
explains is their "reading
buddy," who needs to be given
a name and read a story every
night before they go to bed.
The library also hands out a
letter to go home in the back-
pack that tells parents when
each branch is open and fea-
School by the NWS in Jacksonville, each
of Nassau County's public schools suc-
cessfully completed a set of guidelines,
which were created based on a collabora-
tive effort between all six Florida NWS
offices, the Florida Department of
Emergency Management and the Florida
Department of Education. The guidelines
include severe weather safety training for
administrators and other critical decision
makers at the schools.
The program participants learned how
to proactively address their school's weath-
er threat potential via interrogating
Doppler radar imagery, scanning the sky
and receiving and correctly interpreting
National Weather Service watch and warn-
ing products. Each school also customized
a severe weather emergency response
plan and defined severe weather shelter
areas throughout the school campus.
For information on the local Storm
Ready Supporter program visit www.srh.
tures the different library pro-
grams for children.
The program, which began
in January 2008, has given away
more than 1,300 backpacks for
4- and 5-year-olds in Nassau
County. Any parent can go to
any branch library and get the
backpack for filling out an appli-
cation for a library card for the
Seagraves puts a deputy's
star sticker on each child who
receives a backpack and he
makes each class raise their
right hand to take their oath.
Adams asked the last class
they visited if they knew who
the sheriff was and Miles Edgy
piped up and said his mother
was. Seagraves told the young-
ster that perhaps it was true
that his mother was the sheriff
at his house.
Miles is not a stranger to
Seagraves. His mother works
at the sheriff's office.
Adams said he always enjoys
giving the backpacks away and
it's a way to keep families
together and reading. "Encour-
aging family activities and early
literacy helps preserve families
and that's what Family Support
Services is all about."
Student wins ballroom gold
On Sept. 12 Fernandina
Beach Middle School sev-
Herrera Hernandez became
the 2009 United States
Latin/Rhythm champion by
placing first and winning the
pre-teen title along with her
professional dance instruc-
tor Felix Solis at a competi-
tion in Orlando.
Solis is director of the
Ballroom Youth Academy, a
local non-profit program that
gives free ballroom dance
classes to students in grades
one through 12 from
Fernandina, Yulee and
Hernandez is an "A" stu-
dent at FBMS who started
with the academy about two
years ago, attending the free
classes held every Thursday
from 3:30-4:30 p.m. at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
The non-profit program
was inspired by the movie,
'Take the Lead," which stars
Antonio Banderas as a pro-
fessional ballroom dance
teacher who goes into inner
city New York schools to
teach ballroom dancing - an
excellent after-school activi-
Only a few students, such
as Hernandez, who show
good grades, desire and par-
ticipation in the classes may
move onto a scholarship pro-
gram, which offers private
instruction as well as the
opportunity to perform and
compete in dance events.
Her mom and dad, little
brother and grandmother,
who flew in from Spain just
to see her dance, were pres-
ent. There were tears of joy
when Hernandez was
announced the winner.
Local students Miguel
Kronbach, Channing Perrett
and Gavin Loring also made
the trip to Orlando, said
Solis. "This is just like the
U.S. Open in tennis or golf,
but in ballroom dancing."
The Ballroom Youth
Academy is supported
through fundraisers such as
the "Dancing with the Stars"
event held at Amelia Island
Plantation, as well as an
annual golf tournament.
Coming up Saturday is the
second annual Miss Amelia
Island Classic Pageant,
where young girls from
babies to high school may
enter for the title Miss
Amelia Island, as well as a
For more information con-
tact Felix Solis at (904) 707-
Fernandina Beach Middle School seventh-grader Amanda
Herrera Hernandez with instructor Felix Solis at a ball-
room dance competition in Orlando. She placed first.
Kindermusik classes start next week at Amelia Arts Academy
Kindermusik classes with
Sarah Flint begin next week at
the Amelia Arts Academy, 516
South 10th St., Suite 215,
Fernandina Beach, including:
* Imagine That! "See What
I Saw" for ages 3-5
Enjoy a musical experience
built on pretend play. Home
materials include a wooden
slide whistle, two music CDs,
two music & movement books,
a "Grasshopper Park Play Set,"
and a family activity book.
* Young Child for ages 5-7
Build a wonderful founda-
tion before private instrumen-
tal instruction. Students
explore musical concepts,
engage in vocal development,
enjoy exposure to musical
instruments, read and write
music, play in ensemble and
have big fun moving and danc-
ing. Home materials include
glockenspiel, carry bag, music
CD, folder, games bag, stick-
ers, manipulatives, Music at
Home cards and a family song
* Sign & Sing for ages 6
Support your baby's innate
desire to communicate.
Instructors provide tools to
learn American Sign Language
signs in order to speed lan-
guage development in hearing
children, ease frustration, and
enhance long-term learning.
Home materials include a
Family Activity Guide, a DVD
glossary and clip-on photo
* ABC Music & Me for
Let your busy preschooler
enjoy a multi-sensory musical
workout. Home materials
include weekly take-home
pages, 2 magazines, 2 music
CDs, and two instruments.
This Saturday at the acade-
my adults can enjoy "The Art
of Dream-Catching: Inviting
Health, Joy and Abundance
into Your Life," while their kids
partake in "Catching Your
Dreams With Art." Cost is $30
for an adult/child pair, or $20
Call 277-1225 for more
information and to register for
any of these classes.
FRIDAY, September 25,2009 NEWS News-Leader
Pets ofallkinds invited to worship
Four legged friends, winged
companions and creatures of all
kinds are invited to join the wor- _ .
ship service at New Vision Con-
gregational Church on Sunday,
Oct. 4 at 10 a.m. All pets are wel-
come, and bring your people too. ..
The blessing of the animals is
along-standing tradition that orig-
inated in the life of St. Francis of
Assisi. The service of blessing cel-
ebrates animals as part of God's
expansive creation. The blessing
will be held during an outdoor
worship service followed by a -'C
cookout and fun activities for chil-
dren. New Vision meets at 96074
Chester Road in Yulee.
New Vision Congregational
Church believes that faith is a jour-
ney of exploration, not a destina-
tion. When we engage in worship
that exercises our God-given cre-
ativity, we feel alive. And when we
become a part of a community
where love and laughter and a
deep faith in God are rampant, we
feel loved. SUBMITIED
For information, visit www.new During the Blessing of the Animals, the Rev. Mary Kendrick Moore
visioncongregational.org or call offers a blessing for all of God's creatures that attend - cats, dogs, rab-
the Rev. Mary Kendrick Moore bits, birds and even reptiles
NOTES Continued from 9A
God, its challenges to Roman imperi-
al theology, and the apostle's radical
relevance for today. Contact Gayle
Gower, 277-3748, or
Amelia Plantation Chapel's
"Faithful Readers" is an informal
reading group focusing on works of
contemporary fiction and biography
aimed at seeing literature through
the eyes of a Christian worldview.
The next selection is Living With
Wisdom: A Life of Thomas Merton,
by Jim Forest. The discussion will be
Oct. 7 at 3 p.m. in the Meeting Room
at Amelia Plantation Chapel.Contact
Gayle Gower, 277-3748,
Flu shots ($30) and pneumonia
shots ($45) will be offered at Holy
Trinity Anglican Church, 1830 Lake
Park Drive in Amelia Park, Oct. 17
from 10 a.m.- 2 p.m. Medicare pay-
ment is accepted with your card.
This is open to the public with no
A "Freed-Up Financial Living"
workshop will be offered two
Saturday, Oct. 17 and Nov. 14, 8:30
a.m.- 12:30 p.m. at First Presbyterian
Church of Fernandina Beach.
Recently updated by Willow
Creek Resources, this course is
taught via DVD in six sessions total-
ing eight hours.
The course is facilitated by
George Currie, U.S. Navy Comman-
der, Ret. Call Currie at (904) 215-
2297 or e-mail email@example.com to
order a workbook. There is no
charge for the workshop and a nomi-
nal fee for the workbook.
On Oct. 24 Episcopal Church
Women will offer a "Fernandina
down-home gourmet luncheon,"
including a beverage, salad and
entree and delicious desserts in
Burns Hall. Fifi's Fine Fashions will
present a show of stylish "everyday
wear" available at affordable prices.
There will be a Monster Raffle of
items for holiday gift giving and
home-baked items will be available.
Donation is a minimum of $15 per
person, to benefit local charitable
outreach programs. Seating is limit-
ed. Tickets are available at St.
Peter's Episcopal Church office, 801
Centre St.; or from Robin Fowler at
First Coast Community Bank on
South 14th Street. For information
call St. Peter's at 261-4293.
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"We really try to listen to the customer to help meet their jewelry
needs," says Amelia's Fine Jewelry owner, Gigi Grubner
Precious Gems and treasures at
Amelia's Fine Jewelry
Gigi Grubner has been involved in the jewelry industry since
1991, working in her family's jewelry store in upstate New York.
Armed with a college degree in Fine Arts with courses in business
management, marketing and advertising, Grubner began Amelia's
Fine Jewelry in 2007 with "$50 and a dream."
A full service jeweler, Grubner and employees Caroline Sosnoski
and Gianinna Cooper offer custom designed jewelry, redesign of
existing pieces, and repairs and remounts. They also buy gold and
do selective consignment jewelry.
"We carry new and estate jewelry," said Grubner. "Estate jew-
elry pieces have fascinating histories."
Amelia's Fine Jewelry also carries pieces by renowned jewel-
ry artists such as Simon G and Denny Wong, as well as pieces hand-
crafted by local and regional artists.
A new offering for coin collectors is America's first silver dol-
lar used and accepted as legal tender in the American colonies.
Treasure hunters might be interested in authentic sunken treas-
ure from the 110-foot Spanish galleon, the Nuestra Sefiora De
Atocha, a Mel Fisher find which sank off the Florida Keys in 1622.
Another oceanic treasure Grubner stocks is jewelry made with
the rare and beautiful Larimar stone. This one source gemstone
from the Dominican Republic re-min-
eralizes from volcanic rock to a
unique aqua blue color.
The star of the
show is a specially
commissioned charm in
the shape of Amelia
Island, with a diamond
denoting the historic district.
Grubner runs her shop in a
relaxed atmosphere, free of high
pressure tactics. With 19 years in the
jewelry industry, she finds her career
rewarding and wants to continue to offer
unique, fine quality jewelry and exceptional
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I coa te- - 0
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25,2009
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA
HORNETS TOP PIRATES
PHUIU5T Y SBY IHJUNAS/NEiAWS-LEAD
Yulee Middle School's Hornets hosted the Fernandina Beach Pirates Tuesday. The hosts won 32-6 over the visiting Pirates. Tristin Bennett is
tripped up by a Pirate, left. Yulee's Bryson Gagnon tries to bring down FBMS's Juan Cardenas, right.
YMS Hornets sting the Pirates 32-6
The Yulee Middle SchoolF
football team pushed its record
to 2-1 with Tuesday's 32-6 win ",
over the visiting Fernandina
Beach Middle School Pirates.
Devonte Thomas scored a
pair of rushing touchdowns and 4
returned a punt for a Hornet
TD. Austin Morea scored the
other Yulee touchdown.
"It was a big ouch all the R
way around," said FBMS Coach
Cam Harrison. "Seven players
were suspended for miscon-
duct and academic issues so
it's hard to take key players out . ......... ..
of an equation and be expected
to not feel the repercussions.
"It's a learning experience
for them and this just goes with *r: . ..
the territory of holding players .. .. .
to higher expectations. I will " . ... ;- "
say that some of the players ' " " ' '4.
filled the shoes and positive "-"L........
signs were there of a growing
team. It's just going to take time
to turn the ship around.
"We are all back this week
and will be working hard in
preparation for next week's
home game against Callahan.
We will be working to improve
our 0-3 record."
The Pirates host Callahan
Tuesday while the Hornets Charles Moses carries the ball for Fernandina Beach Middle School Tuesday, left, and Antonio Wimbush with a
host Hilliard. Kickoff is 6 p.m. carry for Yulee Middle School, right.
Player's injury not just a stinger
T his week I saw a 15- hand. He play despite his weakness. I
year-old male for had no cervi- told him specifically he could
complaints of sud- cal spine ten- not until he had a complete
den onset of weak- derness and recovery, including full
ness of his right shoulder., motion of his strength and a negative
Approximately a week prior, neck was workup.
he was playing in a football ..> without pain An MRI of the neck was
game when he made a tackle as well. obtained, which showed some
and felt immediate numbness - Players muscle spasm but fortunately
and burning down his arm. will often no pathologic findings of the
He did continue to play, but use the term spinal cord itself. I am also
later brought it to the atten- SPORTS "stinger" to having him evaluated by a
tion of the coaching staff. describe just neurologist and further test-
He did report to me that MEDICINE about any hit ing, including an EMG, and
he had sustained multiple GREGORY about the nerve conduction tests are
"stingers" throughout his shoulder pending.
playing career, including SMITH, M.D. that gives Most likely this is a more
when he was playing in Pop - .- them pain significant traction injury of
Warner. He said he typically down the the brachial plexus, the web
would have burning and
numbness in his arm that
would usually go away within
a few minutes. He knew this
was different because it had
continued now for over a
An exam of his right shoul-
der showed a normal overall
appearance, but he did tend
to hold his shoulder in a
slightly elevated posture.
There was no tenderness
noted to palpation about the
shoulder, including his rota-
tor cuff segments, his shoul-
der blade or his neck. His
shoulder was stable to manip-
ulation and there was no joint
instability. He had full range
of motion without pain, but he
was somewhat uncoordinated
with his motions and was
very weak to resisted eleva-
tion and rotations of his
shoulder. He had normal
strength of his biceps and tri-
ceps and of his wrist and
arm. When the player
absorbs the hit, the traction
between the neck and shoul-
der can place an "overstretch"
to the nerves that serve the
shoulder, leading to the symp-
toms they feel. Initially a play-
er will complain of weakness
and numbness, but this will
typically resolve after just a
few minutes, at which time
they may return to play.
It is common in high
school players, but unusual to
see these in children and,
given this young man's histo-
ry and lingering symptoms,
careful workup would be nec-
essary to rule out abnormali-
ties with his spinal cord or
spinal alignment that could
make him more at risk to sus-
tain spinal cord injury.
Despite the fact he had
ongoing symptoms for a
week, this young man hoped
to be returned to football
immediately and felt he could
of nerves that exit the neck
and then blend together to
provide sensation and motor
power to the upper arm, fore-
arm and hand. While his
symptoms are significant,
these injuries most commonly
resolve with time, although a
several-month delay until full
recovery can be seen.
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding sports,
medicine and safety. It is not
intended to serve as a replace-
ment for treatment by your reg-
ular doctor It is only designed
to offer guidelines on the pre-
vention, recognition and care
of injuries and illness. Specific
concerns should be discussed
with your physician. Mail your
questions to Gregory Smith,
M.D., Sports Medicine, 1250
S. 18th St., Suite 204,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
Call 261-8787 or visit
Winless Jags head to Houston Sunday
.....UP NEXT: The Jaguars are on the
road Sunday in search of their first
win as they take on AFC South foe
. ..Houston at Reliant Stadium. Kickoff
is at 1 p.m.
-LAST GAME: The Jaguars dropped
to 0-2 with Sunday's 31-17 loss to
S the Arizona Cardinals in Jackson-
ville's home opener. The Jaguars'
. second-half battle wasn't enough to
overcome their 21-0 deficit at half-
time. QB David Garrard threw for
282 yards and two touchdowns and
WR Mike Sims-Walker totaled 106
yards on six receptions. The Jaguars
.recovered two fumbles in the first
half, but didn't score their first touch-
, down until late in the third quarter.
1 OFFENSE: TE Marcedes Lewis had
three receptions for 62 yards, includ-
,ting a 25-yard touchdown catch in the
. third quarter.
DEFENSE: LB Justin Durant led the
team in tackles for the second con-
secutive week, finishing with 15 tack-
les and one forced fumble. LB Daryl
Smith had 11 tackles and also forced
a fumble. Rashean Mathis recov-
ered a Beanie Wells fumble, Mathis'
,..28th career takeaway. He is first in
.... , , *- "team history for career takeaways.
Jaguars run- TELEVISION/RADIO: The game will
ning back ebe broadcast regionally on CBS and
Maurice Jones- locally on WTEV CBS47. Games are
Drew with a broadcast on Jaguars Radio
carry Sunday Network stations WOKV AM and FM
against (690 and 106.5).
Rashean NEXT WEEK: The Jaguars return
Mathis scoops - home to face Tennessee Oct. 4. The
up a fumble, Titans lead the overall series 16-12.
PHOTOS BY BETH WEBSITE: Visit the jaguars website
JONES/NEWS-LEADER at www.jaguars.com.
Tickets and parking to
the New Year's Day Konica
Minolta Gator Bowl Game
are on sale.
The 65th annual Konica
Minolta Gator Bowl will be
played Jan. 1 at Jacksonville
Municipal Stadium with
kickoff at 1 p.m. and will be
televised nationally on CBS.
The Gator Bowl will pit a
team from the Atlantic
Coast Conference against a
team from the Big East
Conference or Notre Dame.
Ticket prices are $60 for
VIP seats and $50 for stadi-
um seats. Parking is avail-
able for $20 per car.
The Gator Bowl has also
announced the return of
the popular Score 4 Pack,
which includes four stadi-
um seats, a parking pass,
four Patches, four in-stadi-
um meal vouchers and a
game program for only
To order tickets, park-
ing or a Score 4 Pack, visit
"When we signed on as
the title sponsor of the
Konica Minolta Gator Bowl,
we recognized this strate-
gic investment would prove
to be an excellent vehicle
for reaching our target
audience and increasing
our brand awareness in the
marketplace," says Kevin P
Kern, vice president, mar-
keting, Konica Minolta
Business Solutions U.S.A.,
Inc. 'This year's game was
an instant classic for col-
lege football fans, so we
look forward to teaming
with the Gator Bowl
Association to ensure suc-
cess for the 2010 contest.
com to enter for a chance
to win The Konica Minolta
Sweepstakes ends Dec.
15. No purchase necessary.
Contestants must be at
least 21 years of age.
The Gator Bowl
Association is a 501(c) 3
not-for profit organization
whose mission is to provide
Northeast Florida with the
very best in college athlet-
ics and related activities in
order to maximize positive
impact on the area's econo-
my, national image and
community pride. Its pri-
mary charitable activities
are focused on education
and youth in the North
For information visit
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2009 SPORTS News-Leader
Calling all Gator fans
Join other Gators for a viewing party at Beef
O'Brady's Saturday at 6 p.m. as the Gator foot-
ball team takes on the Kentucky Wildcats. For
information contact Tommy Roberts, Nassau
County Gator Club, at 277-4111.
Freedom Playground event
The Freedom Playground Wheelathon will
be held Sept. 26 at Central Park off of Atlantic
Avenue. The Wheelathon is an awareness
event intended to raise money for Freedom
Playground. Team and open registration are
from 9-10 a.m. The walk is from 10-11 a.m.
from Central Park to the downtown marina and
back, using one wheelchair per team. Live
music, food by Sonny's, demonstration events
(wheelchair softball, tennis and basketball) will
be held from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Register in advance at www.firstgiving.
com/freedomplayground. For information, con-
tact Aaron Morgan at (904) 335-7253 or e-mail
him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Barbecue dinners and carwash
The Fernandina Beach High School girls
volleyball team will hold a barbecue dinner and
car wash Sept. 26 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Bo
and Mike's Detail on Eighth Street. Dinners are
$8 and car wash tickets are $5. For information
Mbody Yoga of Jacksonville will host an all-
level Baptiste yoga weekend retreat at The
Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island Oct. 2-4. The
retreat kicks off Friday night with a yoga D.J.
dance party with guest DJ Jordan from Miami.
Cost is $45. Saturday and Sunday will feature
discussion sessions and yoga classes led by
Mark White of Mbody Yoga in Jacksonville and
Deborah Williamson of Midwest Power Yoga.
Cost is $245-262.
For information or to register, contact
email@example.com or call (904) 707-
2572. GoYoga, 708 S. Eighth St., Fernandina
Beach, is among the sponsors.
Bowling league for beginners
A beginners bowling league starts Oct. 6
and runs through Jan. 27 (with exception of
Christmas and New Year's weeks) at Strikers
Family Bowling Center in Yulee. Play is at 6:30
p.m. Cost is $15 per week. Cash league and
free bowling ball at the end of the league.
A certified USBC coach will be on hand for
question and answer sessions, lessons and
tips. Call 225-1077 for information.
Amelia Island Plantation will host the next
Walk Leader certification program with Leslie
Sansone, America's No. 1 walking expert. This
two-day program offers the education and tools
needed to lead indoor walking classes in public
settings. The only pre-requirement is that each
candidate be certified in CPR. Today a master
walk class will be held at Racquet Park from 6-
7 p.m. The master walk class is open to the
public and free of charge. Sept. 26 is a one-
day certification program for individuals
enrolled. Visit www.walkleader.com or call
The Packers Fan Club of Fernandina
Beach is organizing for the 2009 season.
Anyone interested should contact John Megna
Triathlon on Amelia
DRC Sports will be hosting the Atlantic
Coast Triathlon at Amelia Island Oct. 3.
Hundreds of athletes will be coming from all
over the U.S. and around the world to compete
at Amelia Island. The bike portion will take the
athletes on a tour of the island as they travel
their 56-mile journey. There will be traffic
delays from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., so residents are
urged to plan ahead and asked to show cour-
tesy to the visiting athletes. After completing
the three events, athletes will be welcomed
back to Main Beach park with entertainment,
food and vendors for athletes and spectators.
This is the second year for both events
being held at Amelia Island after a successful
first year, which had a great showing of com-
munity support and volunteers. The events are
limited to 1,000 entries and are sanctioned by
USA Triathlon, the national governing body for
There may be some traffic delays as bicy-
cles will have the right of way The 56-mile
course will cover South Fletcher Avenue,
Amelia Island Parkway, AlA, Old Nassauville
Road, Amelia Concourse, Buccaneer Trail and
First Coast Highway.
There will be closures at the eastbound
lanes of A1A for three miles from Old
Nassauville Road to Amelia Island Parkway.
This will encompass the Thomas Shave
Bridge. Westbound traffic will be compressed
into a single lane and the eastbound traffic will
be compressed into a single lane on the west-
bound side. Bicycles will use both lanes of the
eastbound side of A1A. There will be no road
closure on AIA, simply a reduction in lanes for
the three-mile segment. This will begin at 7:30
a.m. and end at 11:30 a.m.
All bicycles will be off the course by 1 p.m.
The event will take place at Main Beach Park,
starting at 7 a.m. The race will consist of a
long-distance triathlon, which is a 1.2-mile
swim, 56-mile bicycle and 13.1-mile run, and
an Olympic distance triathlon, the Ameliaman,
which consists of a 1.5K swim, 40K bicycle
and 10K run.
For information on the event, sponsorship
or volunteer opportunities, visit
Continental Championship Wrestling
returns to the Peck Gym for the annual
wrestling extravangaza "Wrestle Bash" Oct. 3.
Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Bell time is 7:30 p.m.
In the main event match for the CCW title,
"Rock N Roll" Chris Turner goes one-on-one
with Kevin Toole. The Marcs Brothers defend
the tag team championship against "Mr.
Saturday Night" Jarrod Micheals and John
Douglas of the Dynasty. Mad Dog Miller finally
gets his shot at the Southern States title held
by champion Scotty Biggs. Riot is bringing the
swat as she tries to win the title from longtime
women's champion Samantha Steele.
Also appearing on the card are Buch
Buchanan, Ike Dudley, Logan Stevens and
MMA sensation Cheyne Miles. Partial pro-
ceeds to benefit the Shiny Badges Ball. Tickets
are $8 at the door or $7 in advance. For infor-
mation, visit ccwrestling.org.
The First Coast District of the Eastern
Surfing Association will hold its next local con-
test Oct. 18 at 8 a.m. on the beach near
Slider's at the end of Sadler Road in
Anyone interested in joining the ESA or for
information on the local chapter, contact
Richie Obszarski at (904) 891-3032.
Sponsorship inquiries are always welcome.
FBHS swim team carwash
The Fernandina Beach High School swim
team will hold a fundraiser carwash from 1-3
p.m. Oct. 4 at the Wal-Mart in Fernandina.
FBHS Hall ofFame
Fernandina Beach High School is now
accepting nominees for its 2009 Hall of Fame
class. Criteria is for alumni and former staff and
includes excellence in athletics, one's trade or
profession or as a member of society in the
form of community service or leadership. This
year's class will be inducted at the FBHS
homecoming Oct. 23. More criteria and appli-
cations are available online under the alumni
section of www.fernandinahigh.comor at the
school. For information, contact Rob Hicks at
MOVING ON UP
Terrell Dallas of Fernandina Beach made
his season debut Saturday for The Citadel in
its matchup with Princeton. The Citadel
Bulldogs captured their first win of the sea-
Dallas, a sophomore running back,
entered the game for the first time since tear-
ing his ACL against Florida and ran the first
two plays in the Bulldogs' first possession of
the game. He rushed for 36 yards and a pair
of touchdowns, scoring back-to-back TDs on
a one-yard run and a two-yarder in the fourth
The Citadel (1-1) will host its home open-
er Saturday against Presbyterian. Kickoff is
at 7 p.m. Visit ww'v t. ii:, .l. 'I... I .com.
Dallas is a 2008 graduate of Fernandina
Beach High School.
PARKS & RECREATION
Adult Co-ed Softball
Regional Trailer Repair
(suspended in fifth inning)
Stevenson/Kofe Haus 14
Half-Time Sports Bar 12
Moon River Pizza 4
Coker Crane 8
Morrow Insurance 1
O'Kane's Irish Pub
G2 Computer Consult.
Woody's BBQ 4
Stevenson/Kofe Haus 22
Morrow Insurance 17
Half-Time Sports Bar 18
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Sept 25 at West Nassau* 7 30
Oct 2 BOLLES* 730
Oct 9 EPISCOPAL* 730
Oct 23 INTERLACHEN* homecom 730
Oct 30 at University Chnstian 7 30
Nov 6 at Yulee* 7 00
Nov 13 at Matanzas 7 00
* District games
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Sept 25 at Episcopal*
Oct 9 WEST NASSAU*
Oct 16 at Bolles*
Oct 23 UNIVERSITY CHRIST'
Oct 30 at Interlachen*
Nov 6 FERNANDINA*
Nov 13 at Paxon
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Sept 29 FERNANDINABEACH
Oct 2-3 Keystone tourney
Oct 6 at Raines (varsity)
Oct 12 TRINITY
Oct 13 at Fernandina Beach
Oct 20 WEST NASSAU
Oct 26-29 District
5 30/6 30
5 30/6 30
5 30/6 30
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
at St Johns Country Day
at West Nassau
at Fernandina Beach
District at Fernandina Beach
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Oct 6 at Hilliard
Oct 13 at Hilliard
Oct 14 at West Nassau
Oct 19 District at Fernandina Beach
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Oct 6 at West Nassau
Oct 15 at Baker County
Oct 20 home meet
Oct 29 County
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Sept 29 Baldwin
Oct 13 Bishop Snyder
Oct 15 Episcopal
Oct 22 Baldwin
Oct 26-31 District
Nov 5-7 Regional
Nov 12-14 State
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Sept 26 JVtourney at Menendez
Sept 29 at Yulee* 5 30/6 30
Oct 1 at Menendez 530/630
Oct 3 Dig Pink-Stanton (varsity) TBA
Oct 5 at Middleburg 530/630
Oct 8 at Bolles* 530/630
Oct 13 YULEE 530/630
Oct 19 WEST NASSAU"I 530/630
Oct 20 UNIV CHRISTIAN 530/6 30
Oct 26-29 District 3-3A at Episcopal TBA
* District games
" Senior night
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Sept 26 Bob Hans, Ridgeview 8am
Oct 2 flrunners corn, Titusville 8am
Oct 10 Asics Classic, E Riddle 8am
Oct 17 CIS Open 400
Oct 24 Bronco Bob, Middleburg 7am
Oct 29 COUNTY 430
Nov 5 District 2-2A
Nov 14 Region 1-2A, Tallahassee
Nov 21 State 2A meet, Dade City 8am
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Football
Oct 1 at Bolles 7 00
Oct 8 at Camden County 5 00
Oct 15 at Stanton 600
Oct 22 BISHOP KENNY 700
Oct 29 YULEE 700
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Sept 29 at Baldwn
Oct 1 PROVIDENCE 400
Oct 6 BISHOP SNYDER
Oct 13 at St Johns Country Day 430
Oct 15 at Episcopal 430
Oct 22 BALDWIN
Oct 26-31 District
Nov 7 Regional
Nov 12-14 State
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Sept 28 at West Nassau 4 00
Oct 6 at Providence 4 00
Oct 13 YULEE /Providence (JV) 400
Oct 14 WEST NASSAU 400
Oct 15 Bishop Kenny TBA 4 00
Oct 19 or 20 District
Oct 26 Region, Haile Plantation
Oct 27-29 State in Dunnellon
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Sept 24 ORANGE PARK 400
Sept 29 at Bishop Kenny 4 00
Sept 30 BOLLES 400
Oct 1 at Episcopal 415
Oct 5 WEST NASSAU 400
Oct 7 Bolles 4 00
Oct 8 PONTE VEDRA 4 00
Oct 12 at Oak Hall 400
Oct 19 or 20 District
Oct 26 Region at UF
Nov 2-4 State at Lakeland
FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
Sept 29 CALLAHAN 600
Oct 6 atHilliard 600
Oct 13 PROVIDENCE 430
Oct 20 YULEE 600
FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
Sept 28 at Yulee 5/600
Oct 1 County atHilliard
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Sept 29 HILLIARD 600
Oct 6 at Callahan 6 00
Oct 13 RICHARDSON 600
Oct 20 at Fernandina Beach 6 00
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Sept 28 FERNANDINA BEACH* 315
Oct 1 County at Hilliard 430
N J1I I L, "iC - %C' I . i-,11 .I c 'Iliuiali \I . .II CIll I I r,, ln,- OIIc' (_ ,.C' r L ,'I-I .111 N ,..-I c.d M jI-,'1IC
. .11 , l 11 1 1N-,% [ I I [ . N I .l J l -1d N /I " I ." , Il _ - \\ l i I II I1J L l i II \ N - L lI I ll MI.I C l III " I I J I"n I" J I
outstanding Marshfront vistas. This 5 bed- style home is steps from the beach and
room residence boasts intriguing design Members Ocean Club House. 4,450
features. Over 5,100 squre feet, extensive square feet of open spaciousness will
deck space surrounding the lap pool, resi- attract the secondary or primary resident
dential elevator and a garage basement. alike. Possible dual master suites, 3-bay
Close to the Long Point Pro Shop and an garage with private motor court and salt
easy jaunt to the beach. water pool. Fabulous views!
Formerly $2,700.000 Formerly $2,790,000
Minimum offers at $2,199,000. Minimum offers at $2,150,000
September 1st - September 28th, 2009
SContact Claudia Watts
RE/MAX Professional Group
303 Centre street, Suite 102
Located in Historic Downtown
On Amelia Island
904-321-1999 OFFICE OR
Pak's Karate Academy of
Fernandina Beach held its
I quarterly belt promotion for
beginners Sept. 9-10 at the
* W0 academy. Students demonstrat-
. ed their color belt forms, one-
0 . step sparring and free sparring
and broke a board with their
belt kick. Prior to the promo-
life skills and Korean terminol-
, , Keogy words. Promoting to yel-
4 low/green tip belt were Spain
. Scott, Geoffrey Martinez,
William Robinson and Nathan
Kennard; promoting to
green/white stripe belt were
Wesley Bees, Alexander Gall
and Lane Meeks; promoting to
green belt and joining the
Black Belt Club were Alex
Warren, Miller Murdaugh,
Janiece McCurdy and Stacie
Whorton, top photo.
Promoting to yellow/white
g stripe belt were Andrew and
"us" W Jacob White; promoting to yel-
low belt were Gavin Moore,
Jeremiah Giedrys, Justin
Murray, Mark, James and
Jacob Severson, Ryan Davis
and Ronald Wade, bottom
FBHS golf team beats Episcopal
The Fernandina Beach High School boys Monday and suffered a heart-breaking one-
golf team defeated Episcopal 146-159 stroke loss, 141-142.
Tuesday. "We are so close," FBHS Coach Christina
Bryan Lloyd and Adam Standish were co- Steffen said. "The last three matches have
medalists for the match with an even round been one and two strokes."
of 35 on the north course at the Fernandina Lloyd shot a five-under 30 on the north
Beach Golf Club. Alex Stanton and J.D. course at Fernandina Beach. Kyle Tucker
Bryant both carded a 38. had an even round of 35. Standish shot a 38
The FBHS Pirates hosted Providence and Stanton and Ben Edwards both had a 39.
Dallas returns to play, scores pair of TDs
14A FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2009 SPORTS News-Leader
Red drum fall run enticing inlet fishermen
PHOTOS BY TERRY LACOSS/SPECIAL
Jacks, blues, sea trout and more are attacking surface flies and poppers in the
Intracoastal Waterway. Jeff Weakley is pictured with a nice ladyfish he caught with his
eight-weight fly rod.
low tide arriving at
the entrance of the St.
Marys River at 8:51
a.m. Saturday. Fishing has
been excellent there for a
variety of saltwater gamefish,
including bull reds, flounder,
ing and the
fall run of
red drum is
ON THE inlet fisher-
WATER been target-
LACOSS just behind
located off the footsteps of
historic Fort Clinch.
Fishing on the bottom
with fresh cut whiting, blue-
fish or ladyfish is a deadly
fishing tactic for red drum
that could well weigh over the
40-pound mark during the
annual fall run.
Fish on the west side of
the first Navy tower in water
depths from 18-25 feet. If you
would like to land a nice catch
of excellent eating whiting,
fish on the bottom with ultra-
fresh shrimp in these very
Redfish have been feeding
in the flooded grasses during
the high flood tide. High tide
arrives Saturday at 3:30 p.m.
at the entrance of the Amelia
"One day we saw a bunch
of redfish tailing in the grass
and caught several nice reds
on plastic swim baits," Cliff
Cooling water temperatures in local lakes and freshwater
rivers have big bass on a big bite, especially for live
White said. "However, the
next day we returned to the
very same spot and had very
White was fishing with his
father, Larry White, and
caught and released several
reds weighing to 10 pounds
during the flood tide.
Offshore catches have
included a nice run of red
snapper weighing to 15
pounds with the occasional
gag grouper weighing to 20
pounds. Live bait fishing with
mullet, croakers, pinfish,
cigar minnows or menhaden
has been the key to catching
both red snapper and
grouper. FA, Shultz's Fish
Market and FC fish havens
should hold excellent bottom
fishing action this weekend.
While bass fishing this
weekend in many of North
Florida's freshwater lakes and
rivers, look for schooling bass
at the deep sides of sub-
merged grass beds while
working rattle traps in the
chrome with a blue-back
color pattern. The No. 9 float-
ing rapala in the silver and
black color pattern is also a
good bet for schooling bass.
For that trophy largemouth
bass of a lifetime, troll a large
wild shiner close to and over
If you are going to release
your fish this weekend, be
sure to leave it in the water
when removing the hooks.
Revive your catch and then
release them healthy for
future generations of fisher-
The News-Leader encour-
ages local anglers to submit
photographs of their catches. E-
mail photos to bones@
fbnewsleadercom, mail them
to P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop
them by the office at 511 Ash
St. in Fernandina Beach. Call
Beth Jones at 261-3696.
Nassau Bassmasters, associated with the
BASS National Federation and the Florida
BASS Federation, meets the third Thursday in
Yulee. Membership is open to anyone at least
16 years old. Call Bob Schlag at (912) 729-2282
or Billy Kittrell at 225-0267 for more informa-
tion on the Nassau Bassmasters.
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. For more
information on the NSFA, call 261-9481 or visit
A new boat club is coming to Amelia Island,
allowing the use of several boats without the
hassle of owning. The type of boats will range
form offshore fishing boats, open bow deck
boats and cuddy cabins for overnight cruising.
There will be access to other clubs in the area,
including the Jacksonville Beach area, where
boaters have use of several yachts.
For information, call Paul Elden at (904)
Boatlngskills, seamanship course
The Coast Guard Auxiliary at Amelia Island
will be conducting a special weekend boating
course for three consecutive Saturdays, start-
ing Oct. 31, followed by Nov. 7 and 14.
Take advantage of this first-time offering
that will take the normal six-week boating
course and allow you to complete it in just
three Saturdays. Classes are held at the
Amelia Island Lighthouse from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
This course is excellent for both the begin-
ning boater, who needs to understand the fun-
damentals of boating, and for the experienced
boater, who may be in need of a refresher. The
basics of boat handling, weather, navigation,
electronics, use of radios and rules of the
waterways are some of the subjects that will
be covered. This class satisfies state boater
The enrollment fee is $35 and textbook
materials will be provided.
For information or to register, contact Steve
Filkoff at 491-8629 or e-mail him at scarf@bell-
For information on boating safety classes,
visit Flotilla 14-1 website, http://cgaux7-14-
E-mail information for this column to Beth
[W0lIL"L -1 DUE TO LOSSES CAUSED BY 5bib iL-b11
Original art by Peter Max, Dali, Rockwell, Tarkay and
many more. JEWELRY, ROLEX and other flashy items
DULY Instructed by Millionaire W. Stormont estate
as well as other prominent traders. Seized assets,
liquidations and general order merchandise will be
auctioned off to the highest bidder REGARDLESS of
COST or VALUE to recover losses from PONZI SCHEME.
SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 26
AUCTION-1:00 PM, PREVIEW-12:30
AMELIA ISLAND, FL
4750 Amelia Island Pkwy.: Heading South on 1-95 take Exit 373. Turn Left onto A1A.
Cross Intercoastal Waterway. Turn right onto Amelia Island Parkway. Veer left at the
fork. Hotel will be on the left hand side. Or call 904-277-1100 for directions.
License AB2686, Auctioneer AU2762. For more information please call 770-454-9201
or visit www.madoffhelpline.com.
~ I E
cotc s a acoffhLpi * e . I
Join us for our next
LUNCH & LEARN EVENT
Thursday, October 8 at 11:30 am
AT AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION
Please join our CEO and Owner Donald Thompson for a Lunch
and Learn presentation on Thursday, October 8 at 11:30 am in our
beautiful Dining Room. Enjoy a delightful meal from our Executive
Chef Carlos Valencia, and learn why our retirement community
could be your solution to iving a longer,
healthier, and happier life.
RSVP to Anne today at 904-321-0211,
or online at www.osprey-village.com to
reserve your seat and see for yourself " "
what living well could mean to you.
& 1 SENIOR LIVING COMMUNITIES, LLC I Florida - Georgia - North Carolina � South Carolina
B SECTION NEWS-LEADER
OUT AND ABOUT
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25,2009
/ FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA
concerts kick off
2009 jazz festival
The News-Leader and the
Les DeMerle Amelia
Island Jazz Festival invite
everyone to "Get Jazzed"
at Amelia Park on Sunday, Oct. 4
from 2-5 p.m. with a free concert to
kick off the 9-day festival.
Hosted by festival Artistic
Director Les DeMerle, the event
will feature Orion, the 18-piece U.S.
Navy Band Southeast.
The group performs a wide vari-
ety of music from traditional Big
Band classics to contemporary jazz
and sizzling Latin to Motown. With
high caliber vocals and dynamic
soloists, this versatile group has
entertained tens of thousands at
numerous festivals, schools and
military events throughout the
Southeast region. Wherever they
perform, they are met with excite-
ment and enthusiasm.
Bring your lawn chairs and blan-
kets. Food and drinks will be avail-
able. Amelia Park is located on Park
Avenue between Citrona Drive and
South 14th Street.
On Friday, Oct. 2, jazz musi-
cian/drummer DeMerle and a six-
piece, all-star cast including Bonnie
Eisele will headline a three-hour,
New Orleans-style "Second Line
OFFICIAL U.S. NAVY PHOTO
"Orion," the U.S. Navy 18-piece jazz band, will peform a wide vari-
ety of music from traditional Big Band classics to contemporary
jazz, at Amelia Park Oct. 4.
Jazz and Dixieland Street
Celebration," the season finale of
the 2009 Sounds on Centre series
presented by the Historic
Fernandina Business Association in
association with the jazz festival.
Held from 6-9 p.m. on Centre
street between Front and Second
streets, the concert also will feature
TGIF, a seven-piece Dixieland band.
Bring you lawn chairs and your
Raffle drawings will be held,
including tickets to a concert by
Amelia Island Jazz Festival headlin-
er David Sanborn, who performs
Oct. 9 and 10 at the First Baptist
"Sophisticated. Contemporary. Abstract." describes the
current art show, Visual Rhythms, in the upstairs gallery
of the First Coast Community Bank on 14th Street.
Sculpture, collage and paintings by local artists Sandy
Pineault, Teresa Daily, Rhonda Bristol and Carol Beck
will be of special interest to travelers, seekers and art
lovers. Each of the pieces for sale involves the artists'
journey to understand their own being as it relates to the
world and experiences around them. Visual Rhythms is
showing through Oct. 15: Monday through Thursday, 9
a.m. to 4 p.m., and Friday 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Visual
Rhythms is jointly sponsored by First Coast Community
Bank and the Island Art Association. Call 261-7020.
Church auditorium on South
Eighth Street. T-shirts marking the
Sounds On Centre finale also will
be on sale, with all proceeds going
to fund next year's Sounds on
The Les DeMerle Amelia Island
Jazz Festival is Oct. 2-11 at various
venues on Amelia Island.
Besides the concerts Oct. 9 and
10 with headliner David Sanborn,
one of the biggest selling and most
highly regarded instrumentalists of
the last 40 years, the festival will
include an Oct. 3 program at the
JAZZ Continued on 2B
dream: to turn
novel into film
Emmy Award-winning producer Rick
Traum has just relocated to Amelia Island.
Traum fell in love with the area when
he first visited in 2005 during the Amelia
Island Book Festival. There he met author
Art Ayris. A few months later, both Traum
and his wife, Dr. Nadine Vaughan, a psy-
Ayris produce the award-winning movie
"The Touch." The film was subsequently
shown at the Amelia Island Film Festival.
Traum and his wife hope to gather the
necessary financing to make her novel,
Native Land: Lost In The Mystery of Time,
into a movie. Already a screenplay, they
plan to film a good portion of the movie
here on Amelia Island.
Vaughan first fell in love with the area
as a "wee child," noting in a press release
that it was during her earliest years that
she and her extended family would travel
here from Callahan to enjoy the surf and
Vaughan's novel is rich in early Florida
FILM Continued on 2B
Rick Traum and his Emmy, top,
and psychologist, novelist and
screenwriter Dr. Nadine Vaughan,
Friday, Oct. 2 - 6-8 p.m.
"Sounds on Centre" on Centre
Street (between Second
and Front streets)
* Free community street party
and dance, with the Les DeMerle
All-Stars performing New Orleans-
style Second Line Jazz
Saturday, Oct. 3 - 4-7 p.m.
"Runnin' Wild" - Jazz At the
In celebration with DRC Sports
& the Atlantic Coast Triathlon
* Venue: The Palace Saloon, 117
* Featuring The "New
Generation" Jazz Band with tenor
saxophonist Jawren Walton, the
2009 Amelia Island Jazz Festival
* Tickets: $20 (cash bar avail-
Sunday, Oct. 4 - 2-5 p.m.
"Jazz at the Park"
* Venue: Amelia Park Town
Square (between 14th and Citrona,
* Free jazz concert with the 18-
Piece U.S. Navy Big Band
* Food and drink offered by
Monday, Oct. 5 - 7-10 p.m.
"Jazz Festival Sponsors Party"
(for Bronze Saxophone Sponsors
* Venue: The Harborfront
Hampton Inn & Suites, downtown
* Tickets: by invitation only
(Bronze Saxophone Sponsorship
DOG PARK DAY
Dogs and their owners are invited to run, play,
swim and show off their skills on a rally obedi-
ence course at Dog Leg Productions in
Nassauville during Dog
Park Day Sept.26 from D
11 a.m.-2 p.m. Enjoy lunch
and acoustic and con-
temporary music by :
local artist John Walsh.
Cost is a $20 donation
per family, cash or check
at the gate.
Dog Leg Productions is located at 95512 Arbor
Lane. From A1A turn onto Old Nassauville Road,
go three miles and turn left on Arbor Lane at the
Kangaroo/Chevron station. Dog Leg Productions
is half a mile down the road on the left.
All proceeds benefit the Project CHANCE
Foundation, a charitable organization dedicated
to providing an assistance dog to children with
autism in Northeast Florida. For information call
491-0414 or visit www.projectchance.com.
Popular genealogist, author and lecturer John
Colletta brings his expertise in genealogical
research and his passion for writing family histo-
ry to Amelia Island Oct. 1 from 7-9:20 p.m. at the
Amelia Plantation Chapel, 36
Bowman Road, at the Chapel
The public is invited to this
free program, sponsored by the
Amelia Island Genealogical
Society and the Amelia
Plantation Chapel. He will pres-
ent two topics: "Breaking Through Brick Walls:
Use Your Head" (techniques for overcoming your
most difficult genealogical research problems)
and "How To Prepare for Successful Research In
Pre-register by sending you name, phone num-
ber and e-mail address to AIGS, P.O. Box 6005,
Fernandina Beach, 32035 or by e-mailing the
same to aigswebmaster�comcast.net.
DAY IN JAIL
A new permanent
exhibit will open Oct. 1
at the Amelia Island
Museum of History, 233
S. Third St., Fernandina
Beach. Exhibited will be
displays from the early
days of the building when it was the Nassau
County Jail. An actual cell will be re-created with
story panels and artifacts showing life in the jail.
At 5:30 p.m., Jaxson de Ville, the Jaguar mascot,
and Sheriff Tommy Seagraves will officially open
the new exhibit. The public is invited for the fes-
tivities and there will be a presentation with sto-
ries about the history of law-enforcement in
Nassau County. Refreshments will be served. The
event is free for members and $5 for non-mem-
bers. For more information, contact Alex at 261-
7378, ext. 102.
The First Coast
Playground will host the First Coast Wheel-A-
Thon to support building a universally accessible
playground in the city. Beginning at 9 a.m. Sept.
26, teams and individuals will wheel/walk a 1.2-
mile course from Central Park to the downtown
Fernandina waterfront and back. Each team must
include at least one person (of any ability) in a
wheelchair (wheelchairs available for those who
don't have one).
Afterwards enjoy a free lunch from Sonny's,
music by local artists, demonstration wheelchair
sports and prizes. For information or to register,
call 335-7253. Register online at
Submit items to Sidn Perryatsperry@fbnewsleader.com
Featuring The Les DeMerle Jazz
All-Stars, featuring Bonnie Eisele,
with special guest Sam Kouvaris
(WJTX-TV sports director) on trum-
pet and vocals paying tribute to
* Catered Hors d'oeuvres with
Thursday, Oct. 8- 7-10 p.m.
"Latin Jazz Concert & Dance"
* Venue: The Historic Palace
Saloon (117 Centre St., Fernandina
* Featuring Impacto Latino - 10-
piece salsa band performs in the
style of "El Ray," Tito Puente
* Latin-themed snacks with cash
* Tickets: $25 (cash bar avail-
Friday, Oct. 9 &
Saturday, Oct. 10
"Pre-Concert Party" - 5-7 p.m.
* Venue: St Peter's Episcopal
Church Courtyard (Eighth and
Atlantic, Fernandina Beach)
* Featuring vibraphone sensa-
tion Christian Tamburr, clarinetist
Bill Prince and the Amelia Island
All-Stars with a Tribute to Lionel
Hampton & Benny Goodman
LINEUP Continued on 2B
stars Oct. 17
The Amelia Island Film Festival
will present an all-comedy evening
Oct. 17 at the Florida House Inn
including classic shorts, a Coen
Brothers feature presentation, dinner
and several fundraising activities.
Classic comedy shorts featuring
Laurel & Hardy and Betty Boop will
be screened beginning at 5:30 p.m. in
the banquet hall, followed by a down-
home dinner from 7-8 p.m. featuring
marinated pulled pork, baked chick-
en, cheese tortellini with garlic sauce,
vegetables and more. A bake sale
dessert table will round out the din-
ner, along with a cash bar.
The feature presentation will be
under the stars starting at 8 p.m. VIP
reserved seats are $50 and non-
reserved seats are $40 with a cash
bar. Filmgoers are encouraged to
dress up as their favorite comedy
character to be photographed by
Bob's Old Time Studio. Live enter-
tainment will be by Jeanie & Joey,
FUN Continued on 2B
FRIDAY, September 25, 2009 LEISURE News-Leader
OUT AND ABOUT
Red Bones Dog Bakery
& Boutique's next free dog
wash is Sept. 26 from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. at 809 S.
Eighth St. in the Pelican
Palms Shops. Fairy Tails
Mobile Grooming will serve up
warm baths, blow dries and
nail trimming. All donations
will benefit the Nassau
Humane Society. For more
information call 321-0020.
Join Club 14 Fitness for its
second annual Motorcycle
Contest & Tattoo Contest
sponsored by Beyond Taboo
Tattoo, joined by new sponsor
the Doo Wop Diner, on Sept.
26 from 5-9 p.m. The event is
a Relay for Life fundraiser.
There will be a DJ, cars
from the Amelia Cruizers, food
and refreshments, prizes, raf-
fles and trophies and a
bounce house and cotton
candy for the kids! For infor-
mation call Kristen M. DeRoo
at 206-4414 or visit
The Sons of The
American Legion will hold
their monthly cookout Sept.
26 starting at 11 a.m. at the
log cabin across from the city
water tower. Enjoy a
Barbecue Sandwich Plate
with baked beans, coleslaw
and potato salad for an $8
donation, or a barbecue sand-
wich without the fixings for $5.
Call 627-9107 for three or
more delivery orders.
The Girl Scouts will hold a
yard sale at the Miner Road
fire department in Yulee on
Sept. 26 from 8 a.m.-2 p.m.
Booths are available. Contact
Helen at 226-1270.
Acres will open Oct. 3 with
"A-Maze-ing Grace Day,"
including family fun and
groups singing gospel music.
Oct. 10 enjoy "Old Fashion
Day," with demonstrations of
old-fashioned crafts. Singing
groups that would like to par-
ticipate in A-Maze-Ing Grace
Day, or anyone that would like
to demonstrate their old-fash-
ioned crafts on Old Fashion
Day, contact Betty Jean
BACK TO gambling game
SCHOOL 48. Regard or
ACROSS 50. Not friends
1. Surface mag- 52. Bobby sox
6. French lake 53. Equal parts
9. Lover's strike white and black
13. Defendant's 55. Victory sign
excuse 57. *A welcome
14. "Four score break
and seven years 60. *Head of class
1" 64. Outlaw
15. Shade of pur- 65. One little piggie
pie 67. Loot
16. Between Rive 68. Alleviated
Droite and Rive 69. I have
Gauche 70. Satisfy
17. *Navigational 71. Hemorrhaged
tool in geogra- 72. St. Louis foot-
phy class ball player
18. Caused from 73. *High school-
worry? ers, e.g.
19. *Chemistry or DOWN
biology, e.g. 1. Lad's counter-
21. *Roll call list part
23. DNA transmit- 2. Jack on "30
24. Creator of Willy 3. 8 to Caesar
Wonka 4. Comic strip "Li'l
25. Health resort "7
28. Storm in 5. Earth-tone pig-
"Fantastic Four" ment
movie 6. Feeble
30. * school 7. Turkish military
or junior high leader
35. Skiers' ride 8. Dried coconut
37. *What libraries meat
do 9. "He's not worth
39. Whimpers his "7
40. Prefix for air 10. Playwright
41. Type of wood Clare Booth
resistant to rot
43. *Assigned spot 11. Affirm with con-
44. Sol-fa-sol-fa- fidence
sol-fa, e.g. 12. _ capital
46. *Unwelcome 15. Islam follower
visitors that can 20. Type of lily
spread quickly in 22. Unit of electri-
classroom cal resistance
47. Lottery-like 24. Make one
Conner at (904) 879-5453.
The St. Marys (Ga.)
Kiwanis present the 2009
Rock Shrimp Festival Oct. 3
with the theme, "It's All About
The Kids." Kids from 2 to 92
will enjoy rock shrimp dinners
and a themed parade at 10
a.m. All-day entertainment will
grace the waterfront stage,
and more than 100 food and
arts vendors will line St.
Marys Road and Osborne
The Nassau Council of
the Visually Impaired &
Blind will hold its annual pic-
nic Oct. 5 from 12:30-3 p.m.
in the gazebo at the North
14th Street Boat Ramp,
located in the Dee Dee Bartell
Park. Fernan-deli Sandwich
Shop will cater lunch for $6
per person. Reservations
must be received by Oct. 1.
Mail checks payable to
NCVIB to Betty Pitcher, 2nd
VP, 1560 S. Sixth St.,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
Need a ride? Call Care-A-Van
at 261-0700 for a roundtrip.
For information call 583-1317.
The Travel Agency cele-
brates 35 years on Amelia
Island with an Anniversary
Travel Show Oct 6 from 4-8
p.m. Red Otter Outfitters will
have a display and fashion
There will be wine by Liz
Smiddy of Beech Street Grill.
Beer, water and hors d'oeu-
vres will be served. There will
be drawings, show specials
and fun activities. Call 261-
5914 or e-mail ange@thetvla-
Nassau NAMI will hold its
annual fundraising dinner
Oct. 9 at 6:30 p.m. at the
Women's Club, 201 Jean
Lafitte Ave., Fernandina
Beach. Tickets are $15.
Guest speaker will be
State Rep. Janet Adkins and
live auction host will be Aaron
Bean. There will be live music
and a silent auction. Callahan
Barbecue and Country
Caterers will supply the food.
For information contact Andi
at firstname.lastname@example.org or
25. "Wipe the
27. Spirits below
level of angels
and devils in
29. *It means start
or end of class
31. *Work area
33. Treeless plain
34. Bar by estop-
36. Enameled met-
in 18th century
38. Art style,
popular in the
45. Beowulf, e.g.
49. Robinson to
51. Same as sea
54. On the move
56. *School to
58. Other than
59. *Includes girls
60. Move in large
numbers, as in
61. Golfer's desti-
62. Distinctive ele-
63. Sun beams
64. Valentine's Day
66. Female repro-
Fill in the squares so
that each row, column
contain the numbers
1 through 9. Solution
will appear in the
Wednesday, Sept. 23, 2009
The Surf Restaurant and Bar, 3199 S.
Fletcher Ave., presents Gary Lee tonight;
Gary Keniston Sept. 26; Ace Winn Sept. 28
and Reggie Lee Sept. 29. Call 261-5711.
St. Peter's Episcopal Church will hold a
Celtic Music and Worship at 6 p.m. Sept. 27
at Eighth Street and Atlantic Avenue. This
unique and restorative worship experience
includes traditional Celtic music and liturgy
drawn from the lona and Northumbrian com-
munities. A moving, lovely occasion, perfect
for bringing friends and family.
Children's choir forming
Providence Presbyterian Church plans to
begin a Children's Choir this fall for students
in grades 2-5. They will meet after school at
the church beginning Sept. 29. From time to
time, the choir will share their songs during
the worship service.
Funding for music classes in local schools
has decreased substantially, and many chil-
dren have no opportunity for group singing.
Providence hopes to provide the children with
an opportunity for music education and expo-
sure to music through the choir. Any child in
the proper age group is welcome to join the
Children's Choir. For information call 432-
8118. The church is located at 96537
Parliament Drive, just off Old Nassauville
A benefit concert for Micah's Place, a certi-
fied domestic violence center serving Nassau
County, will be held Oct.15 at the Florida
House Inn on South Third Street. Admission
is $50 and a portion of the proceeds will go to
Micah's Place. Cash bar and complimentary
hors d'oeuvres. Seating is limited. Contact
Diann at (904) 477-4134 or
Micah's Place programs include a 24-hour
emergency shelter and crisis hotline, court
advocacy, prevention programs in the school
and safety planning for victims and their chil-
St. Peter's Episcopal Church's next
Community Concert Oct. 18 features Beth
Newdome on violin, a favorite performer at
the Amelia Island Chamber Music Festival,
and Peter Wright, a member of the
Jacksonville Symphony, on clarinet.
On Dec. 20 at 7 p.m. guitarist Tim
Thompson and his fiddle-playing son, Myles,
* * *a
Florida State College at
Jacksonville Center for
Lifelong Learning in Nassau is
enrolling students for a fall
"Wine Appreciation" class
taught by Chef Richard
Lambert. This non-credit class
is designed for those wishing
to learn more about wine. It
will meet Tuesdays, Oct. 14-
28 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at the
Golf Club of Amelia Island,
4700 Amelia Island Pkwy.
FILM Continued from 1B
history due to her Florida
roots. As a special treat for
the reader, she chose the
will perform a Christmas-plus program.
Call 261-4293 for information. The goal of
the concert series, under the direction of
Emma Bledsoe, is to present four to eight
programs every year. A freewill offering will be
taken at some concerts, and tickets sold for
others, in order to sustain the program.
'Bark Boogie. BBQ'
"Bark, Boogie, BBQ" will be held Oct. 19
at Sandy Bottoms restaurant at Main Beach
in Fernandina Beach. Tickets are $35. Dinner
is from 6-7 p.m. and dancing starts at 7 p.m.
featuring the "BoCats," a contemporary rock
Purchase tickets at Bark Avenue Pet
Boutique at The Spa & Shops at Amelia
Island Plantation, 261-2275 or stacy@barkav-
enuepetboutique.com, and Dog Leg
Productions, 261-4279 or Dog904@aol.com,
or at the door. Proceeds will benefit Project
Chance, which provides service dogs to chil-
dren with autism in Northeast Florida.
The Amelia Island Chamber Music
Festival will host the last-ever performance of
the world-renowned Guarneri String Quartet
on Oct. 27.
Composed of violinists Arnold Steinhardt
and John Dalley, violist Michael Tree and
cellist Peter Wiley, the Guarneri has circled
the globe countless times, playing in the
world's most prestigious halls in North and
South America, Mexico, Europe, Asia and
The Oct. 27 performance of the Guarneri
String Quartet will feature works by Schubert
and Beethoven. The concert will be held at
7:30 p.m. at Amelia Plantation Chapel.
Tickets are priced at $60 and can be pur-
chased online at www.aicmf.com or by calling
the festival office at 261-1779.
The duo Joey & Jeanie play Saturdays
from 10 a.m.-noon at the Fernandina Farmers
Market, corner of Seventh and Centre streets
in downtown Fernandina Beach, weather per-
mitting. Buy farm-direct fruits and vegetables
harvested just before market day, as well as a
variety of organic products and specialty
foods. Call 491-4872.
Gene Knaga plays from 8-10 p.m.
Wednesday at the Kofe Hous, 822 Sadler
Road, with acoustic renditions of today's (and
yesterday's) popular contemporary Christian
songs. Call 277-7663.
Cost is $125.
Call 548-4432 or stop by
the Betty P. Cook Nassau
Center, 76346 William
Burgess Blvd. in Yulee.
Nassau Humane Society
will host its Pasta for Paws
Annual Spaghetti Dinner
Oct. 24, 4:30-7:30 p.m. at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Tickets are $12.
Dinner includes salad,
spaghetti, bread, beverage
original Florida Highwaymen
painter R.L. Lewis to illustrate
the book's cover. And while
Vaughan's own history spans
both coasts and several treks
into the Amazon jungle, her
psychological work with vic-
tims of trauma is very down
For more than 20 years,
Vaughan has worked with
people of all ages and back-
grounds, bringing skill and
grace into the lives of all she
touches. She specializes in
FUN Continued from 1B
singing their favorite movie
Door prizes will be given
away by drawing, including
original artworks Patricia
Ezzell, Marlene, Suzi Sax,
and dessert. Additional
desserts are $2. Takeout
available. There will be live
entertainment and a huge
silent auction. Tickets are on
sale at Red Bones Dog
Bakery, Bark Avenue and the
NHS Dog Park. Call Guy
Sasanfar at 206-4092 for
On Oct. 24 Episcopal
Church Women will offer a
traumatic injury, whether
related to military, medical, or
other life experience.
Traum's past accomplish-
ments include being head of
late night programming for
NBC and executive in charge
of "Saturday Night Live." He
was also commercial produc-
er for "The Tonight Show
Starring Johnny Carson."
Later, Traum's career includ-
ed producing large-scale spe-
cial events as a senior execu-
tive for Radio City Music Hall,
Linda Lee Smith and T Jose
Garcia. Weekend getaway
giveaways include the Florida
House Inn, Hampton Inn &
Suites and the new Marriott
Residence Inn on Sadler
Road. In addition, an all-
access pass will be awarded
for the Amelia Island Film
Festival in February.
Tickets are available at the
LINEUP Continued from 1B
* Food Court, featuring
cuisines of the finest area
restaurants, cash bar
* Tickets: $10 at the door
or free admission with David
Sanborn concert ticket.
David Sanborn in
concert - 8 p.m.
* Venue: First Baptist
Church, 1600 S. Eighth St.,
* VIP Tickets: $50 (VIP
* Tickets: $40 (general
* Featuring David
Sanborn in concert with "The
Midnight Blue Band" direct-
ed by Les DeMerle, featuring
Bonnie Eisele, vocals
"Jazz Jam Session"
9 p.m. til?
* Venue: St Peter's
Episcopal Church Courtyard
JAZ Continued from 1B
Palace Saloon with jazz schol-
arship winner Jawren
Walton's modern jazz band,
Latin Night Oct. 8 at the
Palace with Impacto Latino,
and a Sunday, Oct. 11, Dixie-
land brunch at the Beech
gourmet luncheon," includ-
ing a beverage, salad and
entree and delicious desserts
in Burns Hall. Fifi's Fine
Fashions will present a show
of stylish "everyday wear" at
affordable prices. There will
be a Monster Raffle of items
suitable for holiday gift giving
and home-baked breads,
cakes, and cookies.
Donation is a minimum of
$15 per person, to benefit
local charitable outreach pro-
grams. Seating is limited.
Tickets are available at St.
Peter's Episcopal Church
office, 801 Centre St. Call St.
Peter's at 261-4293, or e-mail
The next free movie in
Central Park, presented by
Prosperity Bank and the
Fernandina Beach Recreation
Department, is Sept. 26 at
8:30 p.m. "The Rookie,"
directed by John Lee
Hancock and starring Dennis
Quaid and Rachel Griffiths,
follows the story of a Texas
baseball coach who makes
the major league after agree-
ing to try out if his high school
team made the playoffs. Bring
your lawn chairs and blan-
kets. Concessions will be
available for purchase.
Theatre has added an extra
performance to the sold-out
run of the comedy "The Dixie
Swim Club." The added
show will be at 2 p.m. Sept.
27. Adult tickets are $17; stu-
dent tickets are $10. Call 261 -
6749 or visit the box office at
209 Cedar St. from 11 a.m.-1
Tickets are on sale at
Fernandina Beach Middle
School and Southeastern
Bank in Callahan and Hilliard
for the upcoming student pro-
duction of "Annie," sched-
uled for Oct. 8-10, with a
Sunday matinee Oct. 11. All
seats are $10. All proceeds
go to Communities in Schools
of Nassau County.
The Plantation Artists'
Guild and Gallery presents
its new fall show Sept. 26,
5:30-8 p.m. at the gallery, 94
Village Circle at the Spa &
The new show features the
works of more than 30 local
artists. Light hors d'oeuvres
and wine will be served and
there will be an art raffle. Call
and serving as park producer
for Disney's Animal Kingdom.
He looks forward to becom-
ing involved in the film festival
and in the arts and cultural
community of Amelia.
Native Land: Lost in the
Mystery of Time is available at
through most national book-
stores. Vaughan's psychology
practice is located in the
Jasmine Office Center off
South 14th St. Call 491-1911.
UPS Store on Sadler Road,
The Plantation Shop in
Palmetto Walk, the Florida
House Inn on South Third
Street and Suzi's
Ceramics at 301 Centre St. in
downtown Fernandina Beach.
Call (904) 335-1110 or visit
(Eighth and Atlantic)
*Tickets: $10 at the door
or free admission with David
Sanborn concert ticket Late
Night Super Jam Session in
the true jazz tradition, blues,
bebop and beyond
* Hosted by the Christian
Tamburr/Bill Prince Quintet
Desserts and coffee avail-
able, Cash bar
Sunday, Oct. 11 - noon-2
p.m. or 2-4 p.m.
"Dixieland Jazz Brunch
* Venue: Beech Street
Grill (801 Beech St.,
* Tickets: $45 includes the
"Beech Grill Special Jazz
Festival Menu" and a compli-
mentary glass of champagne
(cash bar available)
* Featuring The Spare Rib
Six, New Orleans-style jazz
A not-for-profit 501(c) (3)
corporation, the Les DeMerle
Amelia Island Jazz Festival
distributes proceeds toward a
scholarship program to fund
college educations for aspir-
ing jazz musicians.
zfestival.com or call (904)
1 2 3 4 5
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6 4 8 2_
8 5 3 1
7 9 4 5
3 8 9
4 9 671
845 1 6 9 7 2 3
3 1 9 4 7 2 58 6
2 6 7 5 3 8 4 1 9
6 5 3 9 4 1 278
1 7 8 2 5 3 6 94
7 8 2 3 9 4 1 65
531 8 26 947
4 9 6 7 1 5 8 3 2
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25,2009
To Place An Ad, Call (904) 261-3696. The Classified Ad Deadline for Wednesdays is 5:00 p.m. Monday and for Fridays is 5:00 p.m. Wednesday
100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Financial-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Live-in Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 814 West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden/Lawn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes 815 Kingsland/St. Marys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memoriam 207 Business Opportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 622 Plants/Seeds/Fertilizer 803 Mobile Home Lots 816 Camden County 861 Vacation Rentals
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supplies 610 Air Conditioners/Heaters 623 Swap/Trade 804 Amelia Island Homes 817 Other Areas 862 Bed & Breakfast
105 Public Notice 301 Schools & Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 Office
106 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Muscial Instruments 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommate Wanted 864 Commercial/Retail
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbies/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condominimus 852 Mobile Homes 865 Warehouse
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 Jewelry/Watches 701 Boats & Trailers 808 Off Island/Yulee 853 Mobile Home Lots 901 TRANSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615 Building Materials 702 Boat Supplies/Dockage 809 Lots 854 Room 90Au Torucks
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/Warehouses 703 Sports Equipment Sales 810 Farms & Acreage 855 Apartments-Furnished 903 Vans
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgage Bought/Sold 604 Bicycles 617 Machinery-Tools-Equip. 704 Recreation Vehicles 811 Commercial/Retail 856 Apartments-Unfurn. 904 Motorcycles
203 Hotel/Restaurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Computers-Supplies 618 Auctions 705 Computers & Supplies 812 Property Exchange 857 Condos-Furnished 905 Commercial
THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED BELOW
To The 2 Honest Guys Who Found
My Wallet on 14th St. - THANK YOU
VERY MUCH, and I am so grateful.
You are angels! Colean
S 102 Lost & Found
If You Have Lost Your Pet - please
check the Nassau Humane Society
facility located at 671 Airport Rd. next
to the airport (904)321-1647 & the
Nassau County Animal Shelter, 86078
License Rd. in Yulee next to the drivers
license building (904)491-7440.
FOUND PHOTO ALBUM - Simmons
Rd. Call to identify (904)277-6882.
S 104 Personals
Advertise in Over 100 Papers! -
One Call - One Order - One Payment
The Advertising Networks of Florida -
Put Us to work for You! (866)742-1373
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-
201 Help Wanted
OLYMPIC STEEL - has an immediate
opening for a Customer Service Rep.
MUST be fluent in Spanish. Daily
responsibilities include servicing Latin
American accounts and supporting the
sales team. Full Time and Benefits.
Please email resumes to
fax to (904)491-8688. EOE M/F/D/V
EXPERIENCED HAIR STYLISTS
NEEDED - for new salon opening in
October. $140/week booth rent w/one
free week yearly or 65% commission.
Call (904)432-8374 or (912)674-9224
COURTNEY ISLES APT HOMES -
Experience Required. Great pay and
excellent benefits! Full time position
available. Inquire at (904)225-9505
or you can fax your resume to
(904)225-9504 or email it to
ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETARY - 3
days a week. Good PC skills,
comfortable with multiple responsibili-
ties. Located near AIA & CR107. We
are flexible on hours. Send resume to
Boys and Girls Clubs, P.O. Box 16003,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
201 Help Wanted
Leading Liquor and Wine
Wholesaler Has An Opening
for the following:
TA Representative on Premise -
Amelia Island and Fernandina Area
Energetic, organized, self-motivated,
flexible, mobile, & customer service
highly desired. Ability to work long
hours & weekends. Two years previous
On Premise sales experience or
retail/restaurant experience required.
Must have very good wine
knowledge. Ability to increase
business, communicate deals & brand
promotions. Florida driver's license,
reliable transportation. Computer skills
including Microsoft, Word and Excel,
Office & ability to lift 40-50 pounds
HEATING/AIR TECH TRAINING - 3
wk accelerated program. Hands on en-
vironment. State of the Art lab. Nation-
wide certifications & local job place-
ment assistance. (877)994-9904. ANF
BARISTAS, SERVERS, & KITCHEN
PREP - Espressos Cafe in Amelia
Island. Described in Amelia Islander
magazine. Fax resume (904)491-9810
OLYMPIC STEEL - Motivated Inside
Sales Person needed immediately to
generate new business. Must be a self-
starter and work well independently.
Two years customer service or sales
experience required. Steel knowledge
or Spanish a Plus. Full Time with
Benefits. Please email resumes to
fax to (904)491-8688. EOE M/F/D/V
ACCOUNTING CLERK NEEDED
North Florida Shipping is looking for an
experienced accounting clerk with
Excel and Word experience. Quick-
Books experience a plus. This position
will require A/P & A/R with preparation
of financial reports. This is a full time
position with benefits. Please call 261-
2662 or fax Resume to 904-261-3704
Earn $$$ Helping MDs! Process
medical claims from home. Call the
Federal Trade Commission to find out
how to spot medical billing scams.
1(877)FTC-HELP. A message from the
News-Leader and the FTC.
EXPERIENCED HAIR STYLIST
NEEDED - for upscale spa & salon.
Call Tranquility Hair Salon & Spa at
(904)321-2547 & ask for Nancy.
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT II
Nassau County has an opening for an
Administrative Assistant II in the
Engineering Services Department at
$14.72 hourly plus benefits. Requires
high school diploma or GED with
college level coursework in business
and six years clerical work experience.
Must possess valid driver's license.
Applications will be accepted until
October 7, 2009 and can be obtained
in the Human Resources Department
located at 96161 Nassau Place, Yulee,
FL 32097. Phone (904)491-7332 or fax
(904)321-5926. EOE/M/F/D/V Drug
1 204 Work Wanted
MATURE, HONEST, DEPENDABLE
WOMAN - seeking work. House-
cleaning, personal services, willing to
adapt, exp'd. References. (904)624-
TREE TRIMMING AND REMOVAL
Stump Grinding & Bucket Truck
Holiday Decorations/Christmas Lighting
MASTER ELECTRICIAN - 45 yrs exp-
erience. Low prices, work guaranteed.
Small jobs welcomed. 10% discount
with ad. Call Tom (904)491-9992.
MAID FOR YOU CLEANING SERVICE
- Home/Office. Bonded-Insured. 10%
off initial cleaning. (904)206-1829.
ALL CASH VENDING - Do you earn
$800/day? 25 local machines & candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968 B02000033.
Call us: We will not be undersold! ANF
301 Schools &
AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for
high paying Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified - Housing
available. Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (888) 349-5387. ANF
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE - from
home. Medical, business, paralegal,
computers, criminal justice. Job place-
ment assistance. Computer available.
Financial aid if qualified. Call (888)203-
3179, www.CenturaOnline.com. ANF
305 Tutoring I
NYS CERTIFIED TEACHER - with
Master's degree will tutor Pre-Algebra,
Algebra I, GED, Language Arts. $35/hr.
503 Pets/Supplies I
AKC YORKIE PUPPIES - (Tiny).
Starting $500 & up. Call Cathy at
SIAMESE MIX KITTENS - Free to
good home. (904)225-9940
(2) YORKIE MALTESE PUPPIES -
with health certificates & shots. $375/
each. Parents AKC registered. Call
SERENITY HAIR COLOUR & DESIGN
- is proud to announce our new
services: Ear piercing and Temporary
Bio Ionic hair straightening! Also,
receive $20 off your first hair colour
601 Garage Sales
GARAGE SALE - Sat. 9/26, 9am-3pm
& Sun. 9/27, 9am-noon. 2044 Bonnie
Oaks Dr., Cashenwood Subd. Self-
playing piano, massage table, pillows,
MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE
2065 Village Ln., Island Village off
Citrona. Fri. 9/25 & Sat. 9/26, 8:30am-
LOTS OF STUFF - Some furniture.
Sat. 9/26, 8am-lpm. 5207 Twin Oaks
Ln., in Spanish Oaks off Barnwell Rd.
YARD SALE - Name brand clothes,
scrubs, purses, dishes. 86205
Riverwood Dr., Meadowfield Bluff Subd.
in Yulee. Sat. 9/26. 8am-3pm.
FERNANDINA FARMER'S MARKET
Saturday mornings at Centre & 7th
9am - 1pm
284 MARSH LAKES DR. - Sat., 8am-?
Household items, antique server. (Also,
free trampoline - call 277-4417).
MOVING SALE - Sat. 9/26, between
8am-lpm. Furniture, electronics,
appliances, yard/power tools, clothes,
& more. 1010A Natures Walk Dr.
601 Garage Sales
FRI. & SAT. - 8am-? '08 motorcycle,
jewelry, antiques, pottery, plants,
printers, furniture. 97088 Castle Ridge
Dr., off A1A & Chester Rd.
2759 OCEAN OAKS DR. N.
Furniture, desks, computers, TV, toys,
kid clothes, dishes, books, you name
it! Something for everyone! Check it
out! Sat. 9/26, 9am-?
ESTATE SALE - 2040 Village Lane,
Thurs 24th 10:00am-4:00pm, Fri
25th and Sat 26th, 9:00am-
4:00pm, rain or shine. Numbers to
enter sale at 9:00am Thursday
morning of sale. Parking on this
street is very tight, so please be
very careful not to block driveways
or pull into yards. Kimball Piano,
corner curio, 2 full size bed sets, 3
rocking chairs, Oriental mother of
pearl room divider & coffee table,
sofa, sleeper sofa, 2 rocker
recliners, 2 student roll top desks,
love seat, console table, credenza,
black curio/entertainment cabinet,
large 2 pc hutch, dining table w/6
chairs, rattan chairs & love seat,
umbrella holder, 5 televisions, 3
storage cabinets, end tables, quilt
rack, costume jewelry, vintage
ladies gloves & hankies, turkey
platter, 7x50 monocular, pictures,
lamps, punch bowl set, New
England Clocks, Silver Plate Tea
Set, salt & pepper shakers, cookie
jars including McCoy Indian, Hull
Hen on Nest, Crown Royal Les Girls
Head Vase, Lefton figures,
buttons,! Wheaton bottles, vintage
& colored glassware, collectibles,
microwave, rotisserie, Exerciser
Elite 2000, Kirby G-5 Vacuum, two
22 cal. rifles, ice cream maker,
Pyrex, blender, crock pot, misc
kitchen items, many cross stitch
kits, hoops & booklets, nice
comforters, small rugs, books,
clothing, Christmas decorations &
large yard lights, humidifier, 4
drawer file cabinet, Poulan
Rototiller, 4 large pet crates, lots of
miscellaneous. For more info and
photos go to
www. MovingAndEstateSales. Net.
Sale by Mary Ann Pihlblad Dba
Finders Keepers, licensed, bonded,
SAT. 9/26 - 9-12. 831 Park View PI.
W., Fern. Bch. (off Hickory St. beside
FB High School). Name brand clothes,
household items, hockey equip.,
furniture, & much more! No early birds.
GIANT ANNUAL GARAGE SALE -
Something for everyone! Fri. 10/2 &
Sat. 10/3, 9am-4pm at 8th & Date St.,
YARD SALE - 86219 Williams Ave., off
Felmor Rd. in Yulee. Sat. 9/26, 7am.
MIGHTY MISSION YARD SALE -
Corner of 14th & Jasmine. Items
include furniture, linens, tools, costume
jewelry, toys, household & outdoor
items, artwork, much, much more!
Sat. 9/26, 7:30-11:30am.
GARAGE SALE - Hickory Village, Miner
Rd. 51" TV, toolbox, Sealy full
mattress set, twin mattress,
professional exercise stepper, Kenmore
washer/dryer, clothing, lemonade/bake
sale, & more. Sat., 8:30am. 225-
MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE - Sat.
9/26, 7:30am. Furniture, accessories,
household items, and lots of other
great stuff. Corner of Simmons Rd. and
GARAGE SALE - Sat., 8am-noon.
English saddle, 46" rear projection big
screen TV, VCR, working computer,
dining table, dresser, vanity & much,
much more. 2690 Ocean Dr.,
602 Articles for Sale 1611 Home Furnishings
Marlin Model 917VS - Stainless
Steel, Cal. .17 HMR Nikon Prostaff 3X9
Scope New, $400. Remington Model
870 Magnum - 12 Ga., 3" Mag. 28"
Vent. Rib. Imp. Cyl. Ex. Cond. $300.
Winchester Model 70 - Cal. 30.06.
Ex. cond. $300. Browning Model A -
50OR 12 Ga., 3" Mag. 30" Vent. Rib,
Vari. Choke. Ex. Cond. $400. Call 491-
8985 for more information.
FOR SALE - 150 plus collection of
Vaseline Glass (glows under black
light). Will sacrifice for $1500.00 FIRM!
For appointment call (904)583-3830.
Coins & Gold Jewelry - Top prices
paid (90% to U) for scrap gold jewelry,
US coins, paper money & silver.
Weekdays only, Ralph (800)210-26-6.
1940 MAPLE CHINA CLOSET - $360.
Matching buffet $225. (904)400-3364
610 Air Conditioners
HEAT/COOL - Window units & ice
machines, used all sizes w/warr.
Repairs to central & window AC's,
refrigerators & freezers. Kish's (904)
611 Home Furnishings
SOFA - Beige. Excellent condition,
SOLID OAK ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER - Glass doors w/lights, 7'W x
6'H. $500 firm. Call (904)556-1120.
612 Musical Instruments
HALLET, DAVIS & CO. CONSOLE
PIANO - $350. Call Martin 556-6499.
615 Building Materials
METAL ROOFING TAX CREDIT - 40
yr warranty. Buy direct from manufact-
urer. 30 colors in stock. Quick turn
around. Delivery avail. Gulf Coast Sup-
ply & Manufacturing. (888)393-0335.
S 624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & HEAVY
EQUIPMENT FOR SCRAP - CASH
PAID. (904)879-1190 / 705-8628
701 Boats & Trailers
2002 15' SEA PRO - 2 fish finders,
trolling motor, 60HP 4-stroke Yamaha,
Ventura Trailer. $5,300. Call (434)996-
703 Sports Equipment
GUN SHOW - Sat. 9/26, 9-5 & Sun.
9/27, 10-5. Atlanta, GA Expo Center
(3650 Jonesboro Rd SE). Buy-Sell-Trade.
Over 1000 tables! Info: (563) 927-8176.
The National Arm Show. ANF
JOHN'S PINE STRAW
QUALITY GA STRAW - GREAT PRICE
Locally Owned & Operated
"A company built one bale at a time through
hard work and integrity over 18 years."
Fast, Friendly Service-Installation Available
PERFECT CLEAN, INC
* BONDED, INSURED
Please Call Us At 4
HOMES * CONDOS * OFFICES
Window & House
CLEANING SE ICE
Licensed * Bonded * Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
E mail: email@example.com
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for you!
NICK ISABELLA, INC.
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Regular Concrete
and Stamped Concrete
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
LICENSE #694 j
When It Rains Be Prepared.
LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Dusteo
State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed * Insured
State Licensed RB0055959
GARAGES * ROOM ADDITIONS
GARAGE DOOR &
Steven Hair Maintenance, Inc.
"The local guy" since 1984
Quit Paying Too Much!
S0perator or doorreplacements -Transmitter replacement
*Broken springs *Stripped gears
*Cables Sevice forallmaes& models
L Wor a.
Repair* Rebuild * Remodel
Specializing in Hardie Board Siding
Tile Work * Hardwood Floors * Doors
Windows * Custom Decks * Custom Trim
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED
Licensed & Insured
Serving Nassau County Since 2003
CUSTOM CABINETS o ENTERTAINMENT CENTERS
BOOKCASIEI TRIM CARPENTRY
HONE REPAIRS o REMODELING
LICENSED t INSURED
SCOTT RUDOLPH 904-"551-3100
Do it right the first time.
* Complete system designs
* Repairs & modifications
* System tune ups * 10 years experience
Warranty on new installs
Beat any written estimate * Licensed/insured
Free estimates * 904-277-8231
Formerly Morris Lawn Care &
Licensed & Insured
Find us on the web at
NEW & USED CARS
CHEVROLET * BUICK
PONTIAC * GMC
464054 SR 200 * Yulee
Florida Gardener PAINTING
Residential, Commercial, Associations
* Full service Lawn Maintenance 1I0I0IU A I
� Flowerbeds, Mulch, Cleanups VUUJS U lAN G
* Irrigation Repairs & Installs ,u ,111, \\, ,I 11
Call today for your free estimate r', ,,,,, I,I , r', , ,
(904) 753-1537 I',1,1" Il""'"41" ', b"' 1'
Licensed & Insured * I . . . I . .. 1. I n .
LOCKSMITH 225 .11.92.Ill 92 J
The Lock Doctor
* Lock Out Service
* New Locks Installation & Service
* Automobile Keys
* Car Remotes
* Free Security Survey
Owner: Steve Brookbank
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for you!
Houses - Trailers - Patios
Driveways - etc.
WoodDecks Cleaned & Resealed
UPTO 130 MPH
METAL / SHINGLE certifed
R COASTAL BUILDING I
I"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty"
S Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Homebuilders & Homeowners
s Re-Roofing * New Roofing
SVinyl Siding * Soffit & Fascia
Grass Too Taff
GIVE SHAWV A CALL!
BUSH HOGGING SERVICE
Insured * Licensed
Chevrolet * Pontiac * GMC * Buick
is in need of
2 sales people
* Full company benefits
* Paid vacation
* 401K available
* Extensive training program
Candidates must have a track record of
reliability, punctuality, honesty & stability.
For a confidential interview, please call
Joe Wolfe or Rodney Brown
464054 State Road 200 * Yulee FL
261-6821 * 1-888-261-6821
QUALITY PAINTING, INC.,
"Call the Professionals"
& WATER PROOFING
LICENSED * BONDED * INSURED
*PROFESSIONAL CRAFTSMANSHIP AT
*SERVING NASSAU COUNTY SINCE 1997
*CALL TODAY FORYOUR
Marc Lawing - Owner/Operator
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2009 CLASSIFIED News-Leader
804 Amelia Island Homes
1501 INVERNESS DR. - 1750sf 4BR/
2BA home located in beautiful
Lakewood Subd. Close to school,
beach, & shopping. Haven't owned a
home in two years, take advantage of
the low down payment & $8000 tax
credit under the First time home buyer
program. Large fenced in backyard
with irrigation system & storage area
for boat or camper. $215,000.
FOR SALE BY OWNER - 3BR/2BA
brick home on island. 100' X 100'
fenced yard, 2-car detached garage.
$165,000/OBO. Call (904) 261-7982.
3BR/2BA - MBR upstairs, Ig deck to
enjoy, dead end street, new impact
windows, FP, fenced yard, wood & tile.
(904)742-3481 or (904)742-6791
Visit www.OceanfrontAmelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
CLUB VILLA AIP - This two-story villa
has been renovated ceiling to floors
and wall to wall! New kit. and 3 new
bathrooms. Call for appointment to
preview. 491-5906. $258,000
808 Off Island/Yulee
NEW 3BR/2BA - 2270sf, 2-car
garage, on 1/2 acre. Granite counter-
tops, oak cabinets, tile floors, crown
molding, covered lanai. Custom built.
Owner financing possible with down
payment at 6% fixed. (904)753-2155
S 809 Lots
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION LOTS
* Lot 29 - Beachwood Rd. near tennis
center & beach club, great location,
* Lots 13 & 14 - Sound Point, deep
water, best deal on Plantation,
* Lot 101 - Belted Kingfisher, wooded
patio lot, very private, $248,000.
Call (904)545-3017 for more details.
OLD TOWN LOT
Priced thousands below other lots
Owner financing available
CALL 753-3219 TODAY
806 Waterfront 811 Commercial/Retail I
GATEWAY COMMONS BUILT OUT
Waterfront Homes & Lots - Call OFFICE CONDO - Beautifully decorat-
(904) 261-4066 for information. C.H. ed. Will sell furnished or unfurnished.
Lasserre, Realtor. $295,000. (904)993-6793
Tuesday. October 6"' - 2PM I
- 1 : 'FUI. I '
S ..... i - rtr~ c h
-X4 X -I- .0
COMMERCIAL * INVESTMENT * LEASING * SALES
I '11111 I
961687 Gateway Boulevard ~ Suite 101A
Amela Island, FL 32034
Great Buy inAmelia Parks
Lovely 28R/28A patio home in Amelia Park is centrally located on
Amelia Island with close proximity to shopping post office,
restaurants and beach. This is a great buy! Appraised in 2006
for $330,000. Reduced to $249,000! MLS #49336
S Jon-n Il-jrt,, h
S1- 2 - 2d
Enjoy in .-cdrL L i,' , ct.r.r ,n , rj t f'.' r,
this 2.3- ,:r Eur...-rani t. i L tae[1
Just2 rn.]i: - r.. doo' rr.ro,. r, l-, h..I ''., M
is surrounded by golfing, tly-fishing,
hiking, tennis, shopping, and fine restaurants.
* 5BR/5.5SBA, Library, Study, Gym, 3 Fireplaces
* 6,200� Heated sq. ft. plus 896� sq. ft. of
Screened Outdoor Living Rooms
call for a FREE color brochure
New iWave Oven
Special Trial Offer
CALL NOW TO ORU0"
Limit per household
THE HEALTHY, EFFICIENT WAY TO QUICKLY COOK GREAT MEALS
Advertise in over 100 papers
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Put US to work
^^^^^^^^^^L ll.^^^^^^^^^W^^^^^ h^ , I i '"f'1 , tr,- l J'** .,-I~ **" ./*'v
608 S. 8th Street
Fernandina Beach, Fl 32034
BUSINESS CARD BILLBOARD
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2009 CLASSIFIEDS News-Leader 5B
1814 West Nassau County
CALLAHAN - 2 New 3/2 brick houses
on 1/2 acre in subdivision, nice neigh-
bors, many upgrades, large garage.
$172,900 & $189,900. (904)613-2529
817 Other Areas
OAK RIDGE, TN - Condotel owner or
investor. No mgmt. responsibility, fully
maintained & furnished, no rental
commissions for owner. Efficiency to
2BR, $69,000 to $109,000. Participat-
ing w/brokers. (561)702-3757, www.
Owner Must Sell - 4+ acres $57,300.
Nice oak trees, pvt access to lake. All
utilities in. Ready to build when you
are. Financing avail. (866)352-2249.
NC Mountains Closeout Sale - Cabin
shell, 2+ acres with great view, very
private, big trees, waterfalls & large
public lake nearby. $99,500. Bank
financing. (866)275-0442. ANF
LOG CABIN - on 5 acres w/dockable
lakefront only $69,900. 1791sf log
cabin kit on 5 acres w/dockable lake
frontage on 12,000 acre recreational
lake. Boat to Gulf of Mexico. All
amenities completed. Exc financing.
(866)952-5339 ext 1586. ANF
Virginia Mountain Land Auction - 15
acreage tracts, absolute/reserve lots, Cove
Creek Comm., Tazewell Co., VA. 10/17/09.
Iron horse Auction, VAAL580 (800)997-
2248, www.ironhorseauction.com. ANF
HUNTING BARGAIN - 48 ac/pond
$79,794. Timber Co liquidating rugged,
unspoiled & untamed WV wilderness
loaded w/wildlife & 4 seasonal
recreation! Wooded/pasture, wildlife
pond site, stream, trails, views &
privacy galore. Perfect for hunting
lodge! Exc financing. (877)526-3764
x680, wvtimberland,com. Participating
w/Cabelais Trophy Properties. ANF
851 Roommate Wanted
MATURE PERSON - Share island
home. 3BR/2BA, very private. Non-
smoker. No pets. $500/mo. + 1/2
utilities + deposit. (904)321-0253
3BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE - for rent.
$800/mo. + $800 deposit. Old
Nassauville Rd. area. Call (912)285-
3313 or (912)550-6542.
On Island/In Park - Remodeled 2/2
& 3/2 SWMH starting $185 wk &
monthly rates $695 mo. + dep. Utils
avail. Furnished or unfurn. 261-5034
2BR/2BA - Beautiful new decor. $600-
$700/mo. Includes water, lawn. Possible
RTO. (904)315-1757 or 613-8401
2BR/1BA - $600/mo. + $300 security
deposit. Call (904)753-1691.
STATIONERY RV FOR RENT - Weekly
& monthly rates. (904)225-5577
$650/MO. RENT - and deposit. 2BR
trailer, big private yard. Prices are
negotiable. Call (904)753-0165 for
2BR/1.5BA SWMH - on large water-
front lot. Near 195. W/D incl. $700/mo
+ $700 dep. Call (904)277-7132
2BR/1BA - $500/mo. + $400 security
deposit. Off of Patches Ln in Yulee. Call
3/2 D/W - in Nassauville. Acre lot.
Must have references. $800 month plus
$800 deposit. Call 556-3414, leave
2BR/1BA Trailer - Blackrock area.
Heat & air. $550/mo. + $500 deposit.
S 854 Rooms
ROOM FOR RENT - 1902 Beech St.
1BR EFFIC. APT. - attached to home.
Private entrance. On Island. $450/mo.,
utilities incl. Clean, mature, no smok-
ing. Deposit. Cathy (904)415-1006
2 bedroom garden units * 2 bedroom townhouse style
3 bedroom garden units * Marsh views
Swimming pool * Dishwasher * Laundry facilities
Washer/dryer connections* * Washer/dryer units available*
Water, garbage & pest control included in rent
Prices starting at $675.�0 per month
*Some features not available in all units
5tMM ca eDuweN46 * A'd' Al'<4 O . deU!
Less than 2 miles from the beach and you can walk to the shops
& restaurants at The Gateway to Amelia Center!
Om 4tA! (904) 261-0791
852 Mobile Homes 852 Mobile Homes
REALTOR OPEN HOUSE
Saturday * September 26th
1 till 4 pm
1498 SO. FLETCHER AVE - OCEANFRONT
3BR/2BA - 1653ASF. - $959,000
2118 N. RIDGE LANE
5BR/2.5BA - 2400 ASF. - $399,900
96020 MONTEGO BAY - ISLESWORTH
3RB/2BA - 1840 ASF.- $335,000
Saturday-Sunday, September 26 - 27
PRESENTED BY WM REALTY CORP.
3321 S. Fletcher Ave. * Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
86339 SAND HICKORY TRAIL 1-4PM
AIA TO MINER ROAD. RIGHT INTO
HICKORY VILLAGE. LEFT ON SAND HICKORY
TO HOME ON THE RIGHT.
96205 HIGH POINTE DRIVE 1-3PM
AIA TO BARNWELL RD. RIGHT INTO
515 FIR STREET 1-4PM
8TH ST MAKE LEFT (EAST) ON TO FIR ST.
HOME ON CORNER OF FIR & S.5TH.
2103 CEDAR STREET 1-4PM
SADLER RD EAST TO LEFT ON CITRONA,
RIGHT ON CEDAR.
9260 HECKSCHER DRIVE
HECKSCHER DRIVE-HOME ON THE RIGHT,
BEFORE THE FERRY.
95128 BERMUDA DRIVE
MLS#49961 $264,900 1-3PM
AIA TO NORTH HAMPTON ENTRANCE.
FOLLOW DOWN TO AMELIA NATIONAL.
Surfside Properties, Inc. Realtor'
Convenient location for thiswell
cared for 4 bedroom Yulee home
on 321 acres near US 17 & SR
200 Shade trees, outbuildings &
Best priced home in this great
neighborhood! Has courtyard
garage & covered patio In good
shape but needs carpet & paint
Avery Rd $45,000
Blackbeard's Way $1,065
Calhoun St. $99,500
First Ave $295,000
lan Drive $45,000
Amberwood Ln $58,300
Bell Lagoon Drive $98,50
Bennett Ave $225,500/$3
Brady Point Rd $480,000
Burmeister Rd $37,000
Cayman Circle $69,000/$
Edwards Road $59,000
Gravel Creek $69,900
High Pointe $119,900
Lafitte's Way $89,900
Little Piney Island $300,0
1925S. 14 St., Suite 4
Amelia Island, FL
Property Management Lay coeman
PROPERTIES FOR SALE
11^ 7~..^1 IFil-
=. . . . . .......
11th St, 2 homes under construc- NORTH 14TH STREET 3/2 MOBILE HOME on over ON ISLAND custom built
tion, affordable, on Island 3 bed- 4BR/1.5BA block home on an acre. Corner lot and 3BR+Office/2.5BA, 2,250 sq. ft.
room 2 bath with 2 car garage island need TLC $137,500 fenced. Great setting. $89,900 on .62 ac. lot. Upgrades galore.
$149,900. MLS# 50109 MLS# 47266 MLS#48333 $349,900 MLS #48981
ON ISLAND I
*536-A N. Fletcher, 2BR/2BA,
2 blocks from beach. $975/mo.
S531 S. 8th Street, upstairs apt.
2BR/1 BA $575/mo.
* 210 S. 10th Street,
close to downtown,
2BR/1 BA $575/mo.
Priced to sell and not a short
sale! Move in ready 3/2 has
tile & hardwood, stainless
appliances, fenced yard,
Custom modified 5/4 Beazer
home has all th? F _ir--
im aginable!( * . . I I ..... i
brick paver patio & landscap-
ing surround spa.
* 86356 Calloway Dr. 3BR/1 BA
block home $750/mo.
o85399 Brooke St., 3BR/2BA
Now Available $750/mo.
Beautiful 3/2 on cul-de-sac
S i. i . great room,
dining & living rooms. Short
Nearly new 4/2.5 two story
2842 sf home w/loft and 3-car
garage in Bells River Estates.
Hurricane shutters & sprin-
kler system. Short Sale!
i i i
3/2 Yulee home has a secret
passage to a hidden room
behind a bookcase! Fenced
yard, Home Warranty, Close to
US 17 & 195.
ROSES BLUFF DEAL OF THE DAY!
This 4/2 home shines with Fenced 1/2 acre lot in Yulee
extras - private gate, in ground w/AS-IS DWMH. New roof &
pool, deck, retractable awning, new siding in 2007. Home
GE Profile appliances, granite, needs work but has great
wood & tile floors & more potential.
#50161 $312,000 #49852 $65,000
L--.. . . - - t-. .
Ideal Amelia Island location
for this 2004 sf upgraded
home in Simmons Cove. Nice
layout, tiled & screened
porch, Home Warranty.
New carpet and paint in this
well maintained 3/2 home
w/island kitchen, oversized
master, 11x22 guest bedroom,
and covered porch.
S. I Sn 3. . (2) nomes unoer
construction, affordable cottage
style homes, on island. 2 bed-
room, 2 bath with 2 car garage
$139,900# MLS 50059 & #5006
Incredible tidal creek location
for this custom-built 2 story
w/dock & boat lift. Abundant
upgrades & wonderful land-
scaping, 1.17 acres.
WAItER TKUNv KCTKaTl
Low country living in this 2 story
home in Glenwood has 100' deep
water frontage, dock & boat lift
on 2 lots totaling 16 acres Lots
can be sold separately
Short Sale on this adorable
3/2 w/large eat in kitchen,
cherry cabinets, laminate
flooring, fenced yard, sprin-
klers & palm trees. No CDD
fees! #50399 $169,900
ft _ liZ
Magnificent 4/3 brick home in
gated community. Tons of
upgrades, cul de sac lot, handi-
SEA HAWK PLACE
Custom-built 4/3.5 marsh-
front home w/inground pool
overlooking the Intercoatal
Waterway 3064 sf built in
Long Point $575,000
Opal Ave $395,000
Pinedale Road $69,000
S. Fletcher $995,000
10th Street $48,000
Marc Anthony $46,800
10 Napeague Dr $165,000
50,000 Plum Loop $49,900/$66,000
Redbud Lane $199,000
Reserve at Deer Run
Roses Bluff $29,900
Southern Heritage $155,000
US Highway 17 $350,000
Wesley Rd ,13 61 acres
1.2 acre wooded lots in
gated subdivision off
Barnwell Road. Bring
your own builder with
no time limit to build.
SMALL 1BR APT. - in Nassauville.
Furnished. Twin bed, electricity, A/C,
DirecTV. $650/mo. + $650 deposit.
Cute, cozy, quiet & in good
neighborhood. Service animals only.
References required. Please call
(904)206-3241, & leave message.
EFFICIENCY - with huge bathroom/
jacuzzi. Off Atlantic Ave. $600/mo.
OCEANFRONT - 3BR/1BA fully furn-
ished apt., upstairs with large porch.
Ocean views from every room. Incl.
water, sewer and trash. N/S. $1,200/
mo. + sec. dep. 261-6841 for appt.
WATERFRONT - 1BR, can be furnished
except bed. Some utilities. Great fishing
& boating. (904)703-4265
At Beach - Remodeled 1BR $195 wk/
$795/mo. Incl utils/cable. Also On
Island - 2&3BR SWMH in park starting
$185 wk/$695 mo + dep. 261-5034
BestAddress in Femrnandina Beach
1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedrooms
V Fitness Center
V Business Center
/ Gated Community
Call for Details
1&2 Bedroom Units
Rent starting at $630-$7500
Mon & Wed 8am - 5pm, Fri 1pm - 5pm
1105 S. 13th Street, Fernandina Beach
1,2&3 Bedroom Units
Rent starting at $585-$705
Must move in by 9/30/09
Tues & Thurs 8am - 5pm, Fri 8am - 12pm
850766 US Hwy 17 South, Yulee
(904) 225-5810 -%_ ^
LARGE 900SF STUDIO - 10' ceilings,
crown molding, ceiling fans, CH&A,
W/D hookup. $750/mo. Includes all
BRAND NEW LUXURY APTS - 2
Bedroom Blowout! Affordable prices
PLUS GREAT MOVE IN SPECIALS!
Spacious flrplns. Close to
EVERYTHING! Walk to shopping!
Located just minutes from Fernandina
Beach and 1-95. Call Courtney Isles for
more info at 866-906-9419 or visit us
online at www.courtneyisles.com.
AT THE BEACH - Ocean view studio
apt. Recently remodeled. Hardwood &
tile floors. Utilities included. $750/mo.
+ security deposit. (904)261-7658
925 TARPON AVE. - North Pointe
2BR/2.5BA townhouse. $895. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
WATERFRONT - 1BR, can be furnish
ed except bed. Some utilities. Great
fishing & boating. (904)703-4265
HUD HOMES - 4BR/3BA $217/mo.
3BR only $199/mo. Stop renting. 5%
dwn, 15 yrs @ 8% apr. For listings
(800)366-9783 x5669. ANF
BEACHES CHOICE - 2BR Townhome
w/ocean view covered porches. CH&A,
ceiling fans, W/D connection. Service
animals only. No smoking. 737 N.
Fletcher. $875/mo + dep. 261-4127
3/1 APT. FOR RENT - S. Fletcher
near Simmons. All appl's. Dishwasher,
W/D. Beach access across street. In-
cludes water & sewer. (901)489-1645
1BR ON ISLAND - Secluded, quiet,
nice view, W/D. $650 + dep. Lease,
utilities included, restrictions. (904)
1ST AVE. DUPLEX - Garage, 2BR/
1.5BA, all appliances, fresh paint, nice
carpet, partially furnished if desired.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2009 CLASSIFIED News-Leader
Find The News-Leader on the World Wide Web
Read the news, e-mail the staff, check the
classified, or subscribe to
Florida's Oldest Weekly Newspaper!
1ST AVE. DUPLEX - Garage, 2BR/
1.5BA, all appliances, fresh paint, nice
carpet, partially furnished if desired.
2BR/1BA - Ocean view, newly
remodeled, located on S. Fletcher.
$950/mo. + deposit. (904)556-2599
FURNISHED CONDO FOR RENT -
1 bedroom. Two blocks to the beach.
Amelia Woods. Short term lease
considered (7 months). $875/mo. Call
2BR/2.5BA - Ocean view, 150' to
beach, C/AC, dishwasher, W/D. No
smoking. $1200/mo. + utilities. (425)
AMELIA PLANTATION - Oceanfront
condo, 2BR/2BA. $900/wk. Monthly
rate. Reduced price. Call (708)612-
6106 or (708)692-6106.
THE COLONY - 4830 Gulfstream Ct.
2BR/2BA, fully furnished including Wifi,
cable, long distance calling. $1250/mo.
Contact phone # (904)838-1969 .
2BR/2BA BEACHWOOD VILLA - on
Amelia Island Plantation. $1200/mo.
Call AMELIA RENTALS (904)261-9129.
AMELIA LAKES FALL SPECIAL
1 & 2 Bed Luxury Condos in gated,
waterfront community. Resort-style
pool, tennis court, 24/7 fit ctr,
volleyball & more! Condos include
garden tubs, walk-in closets, and lots
of upgrades! Call Jessica at (904)415-
6969. Starting at $799/mo!
CLOSE TO BEACH - 2BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, pool, tennis, pet submit,
reference req'd. $925/mo. (904)556-
2BR/1.5BA CONDO - 1.5 blocks from
beach. Completely renovated!
Amenities incl. $875/mo + sec dep.
NOW LEASING - Cape Sound
Townhomes from $1400/mo.
Darlington Realty, Inc. (904)261-
3/3.5 SUMMER BEACH Villa Town-
house - includes lawn care, cable,
w/d, fireplace, screen porch, granite,
dbl grg, pool, 2100sf, walk to beach.
$1400/mo. Pet dep. (912)682-8118.
LAKEFRONT CONDO - Amelia Lakes,
2BR/2BA, W/D, fitness center. Includes
water & sewer. $950/mo. (904)261-
1858 Condos-Unfurnishedl 1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI
NICE 3BR/2BA HOME - on Island.
$950. Lots of trees and garage.
(904)206-1370. Owner is licensed Real
A Bank Repo - 5BR/4BA $317/mo.
3BR foreclosure $199/mo. 5% dn 15
yrs @ 8% apr. For listings (800)366-
9783 ext 5853. ANF
3014A SOUTH FLETCHER AVENUE - FLORA PARKE - Large 4BR family
Oceanfront w/pool. 3BR/3BA town- home Hardwood floors throughout,
home. $1700 monthly. Available very clean, fenced backyard. $1375/
October 1st. Call Jody (904)583-9597. mo. (904)753-1820
UPGRADED CONDO FOR RENT -
3BR/2BA, corner ground floor. Small
complex, amenities, gated, pool, cent-
ral island location near medical facili-
ties. Ph. (904)556-6853, 583-0055
THE PALMS AT AMELIA - 2BR/2BA
starting at $825/mo. 3BR/2BA starting
at $900/mo. (904)277-1983
1BR/1BA - in popular Amelia Lakes.
Includes pool, fitness center, tennis,
lakeside. Owner is licensed RE agent.
$700/mo. + dep. (904)742-4649
3BR/1BA HOME - on Ig. lot. $750/
mo. + $200 deposit. Debbie (904)
225-4815 or (904)545-2329.
FOR RENT - 1405 Beech, 3BR/2BA,
newly remodeled, $1050/mo. Also,
3BR/2.5BA condo, Stoney Creek,
ON ISLAND AT SEASIDE - 2,400 sq.
ft. 4 bedroom 3-full baths. Walk or
cycle to the beach, Ft. Clinch or town.
This seven-year-old home features a
pass through fireplace from living room
to great room with surrounding marble
on both sides, a 2-car garage, sprinkler
system, smoke and security alarms
and fitted for internet, phones & cable.
Trey ceiling master bedroom with full
bath and door to covered porch. Fully
equipped kitchen, with breakfast nook,
formal dining area, and storage area,
laundry room with washer/dryer. Enjoy
the beautiful century oaks in
prestigious Seaside. $1,750 month.
Available 11/1. 904/206-0817 or
2855 OCEAN DRIVE - Close to the
beach. 4BR/3BA home. $1300 monthly.
Available now. Call Jody (904)583-
Waterfront Bells River Estates -
New 2800sf concrete blk home. 4/3
w/master up & down, gourmet kitchen,
2-car gar. $1395/mo. (904)860-5564
TIMBERCREEK PLANTATION - Yulee
3BR/2BA, 2306sf, lakefront. Avail 10/1.
$1250/mo. + dep. Contact Carol Baber,
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
YULEE COTTAGE - 2BR/1BA,
completely refurbished, CH&A, tile on nal
bath. $750/mo., Ist & last + $700 861 Vacation Rentals
security. Call (904)465-0511.
ON THE ISLAND - New appliances,
tile floors, 3BR/2BA, enclosed lanai,
2-car garage, fenced-in backyard, &
big shed. No smoking. Credit check.
$1125/mo. + dep. (904)430-2605
4BR/2BA Foreclosure! - $11,500.
Only $217/mo. 5% down 15 years @
8% apr. Buy 3BR $199/mo. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5798. ANF
3BR/2BA - Fireplace, bird aviary.
$1095/mo. Call (904)415-3106.
CLEAN 2BR/1.5BA - All appliances.
Call (904)491-8978. Reasonable rent.
VACATION CHALET - in N. Carolina
Mtns. River overlook, cozy, well
furnished, majestic views. Peaceful.
$495/wk. or $95/day. (904)757-5416
SUMMER BEACH VILLAGE - Furn.
home. 3BR/2BA, 2-car gar., gated
comm w/pool, 5 min/beach. Avail Sept-
Nov. 261-6204, 206-0035
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.
2BR/1BA - Service animals only. 3 ROOM OFFICE SUITE - utilities
$800/mo. + deposit. Call (904)491- furnished. $625/mo. 2382 Sadler Rd.
6800, ask for Patsy. behind Amelia Insurance. Call George,
It pays to learn!
Ask us about our Back-to-School
FREE RENT SPECIAL
* W/D Connections
* Large Closets
* Private Patios
� Sparkling Pool
* Tennis Courts
* Exercise Room
* Close to shopping
* 20 minutes to Jacksonville
City Apartments with Country Charm!
37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida
kE astwood aks Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30
Apartments Sat. /Sun. by Appt.
CU 987 CHAD ST. - 3BR/2BA 2-story
EASSL RRE townhome. Available now. Call 583-
LASSERRE 8968. Pets allowed.
Real Estate, Inc. CURTISS H.
Real Estate. Inc.
* 2607 Portside Circle 4BR/3BA
with 2-car garage $1,450/mo. +util.
* 2137 Nature's Gate Ct., 3BR/2BA
$1, I 50/mo. +util.
*322 S.6th St. 4BR/2BA $1,300 + util.
*2519 S. Fletcher Ave (West Side),
3-4 BR/2.5BA 2800 sq. ft. Home.
Lots of parking. Unfurnished $1,500
*19 S. 14th St., 2/1, $900/mo. + util.,
security deposit $1,000.
* 4BR/2.5BA Very nice 2500 sq.ft.
home at Florence Point $1,450/mo.
* 3BR/2BA Home on Amelia Island
with beautiful view of Egans Creek.
$1,850/mo. + Util. Avail Sept. I'"
* 3BR/2BA Home w/ pool,
Dunewood PI., close to beach and
golf course $1350/mo + util
*2BR/2BA upstairs condo, unfurn,
unit in Amelia Lakes, smoke free,
lots of amenities. $950/mo.
* 514 S. 14th St.- 3BR/I BA $875/mo.
+ util. security deposit $1,000.
619 S. 14th St. 3BR/IBA $975/mo.
+ util. Security deposit of $1,000.
*2801 Elizabeth St - 3/2 upstairs Apt.
*3BR/2BA on First Ave. w/one car
garage. Like new with a partial
ocean view $ 1,150/mo + util.
* 1602 Inverness R.d - 3BR/2BA
$1,200/mo + util.
2BR/I BA Oceanview.487 S. Fletcher. Call
for more information
ow:10T-mAITs I 101I Z
*850785 US 17Yulee - 150x300 lot with
a 1458 sq. ft. building & large paved park-
ing lot. $2,500/mo. + tax & util.
* 1200 s.f. at Five Points Plaza, 816 Sadler
Rd. Between Stein Mart and At Home
Amelia. Great frontage. Long term lease.
$2400/mo includes CAM + tax.
* 1539 S. 8th St. I room office & bath, pri-
vate ent. $300/mo. + tax.
*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 +utilities.
*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 + util
* DEER WALK - 1,250 s.f. retail/office
space. Units range from $1,750 to
$2,000 /mo includes CAM, tax, water,
sewer, garbage. First months rent FREE
with one year signed lease.
*Amelia Park Office Suites 900 s.f.+/-
Fronting 14th Street $1,685.mo includes
all other fees/costs except utilities. One
mo. FREE rent w/ signed lease.
* Five PointVillage 2250 S 8th St Old West
Marine space. 2,900 HSF, ample parking,
AIA exposure. Great for retail or large
office space. $3100/mo includes rent + tax
6:. 110 M, MF
Office Space - includes utilities &
janitor. Small $125, medium $225,
large $350, & office suites avail.
Jasmine Office Center. Call Mack
EXECUTIVE OFFICE - Great location.
Lobby, reception, 3 offices, conference
room, kitchen, & bathroom. $2200/mo.
OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
402 Centre St. 1000-9000SF
1 North 4th St (Swan Bldg)
501 Centre St (Maxwell Bldg)
Atlantic Ave @ 14th St 700SF
117 S. 9th St 1200SF
1405 ParkAve 918SF
Galphin R/E Svc - (904)277-6597
AMELIA CONCOURSE AREA - 2000
sq. ft. available. Call 753-2018 for
TURNKEY CLASS A OFFICE SPACE -
in Gateway To Amelia complex avail-
able for professional service firm on an
office sharing basis. If interested con-
tact Sue Armstrong at (904)277-2788.
GREAT SADLER LOCATION
Comm'l/retail. From $300-$650/mo.
OFFICE/RETAIL - 1065 sq. ft.
$1,000/mo. Corner Kelp and S. 8th. St.
(formerly David's Alterations).
RESTAURANT FOR LEASE - 3800 sq.
ft. 463179 AIA, Yulee. Permits
available for alcoholic beverages. (904)
DEERWALK - Prime high visibility
location on AIA in O'Neal. 1250sf
units. Curtiss Lasserre Real Estate
Acura Integra - '98 $500. Honda
Civic'00 $900. Nissan Altima '99 $500.
Toyota Corolla '02 $1000. Police
Impounds. For listings call (800)366-
9813 ext 9275. ANF
S 902 Trucks
FSBO - '91 Dodge PU $2500. '94
Dodge PU $600. '00 Chevy Blazer
$5900. '99 GMC PU $6900. '95 Dodge
$2900. All running. 261-5034.
SVisit us at www.galphinre.com
(904) 277-6597 Business
(800) 699-6597 Toll Free
F L. I 1 . SF '-TVICEc, INC. (904) 277-4081 Fax
Over 24 Years As Amelia Island's #1 Property Management Company 1880 S. 14th St., Suite 103 *Amelia Island, FL 32034
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES - ON ISLAND
*95069 Reserve Court - 4BR/2BA Beautiful home with covered
patio and well maintained lawn. Home has separate dining and fire-
place in living room. $1595
* 4701 Rigging Drive (Golf Side South) - 3BR/2BA Located in
prestigious gated community where amenities include a communi-
ty swimming pool and easy access to the beach, Ritz Carlton and
Golf Club of Amelia just across the street. $1795
* 2806 Ocean Sound Drive 3BR/2BA - Nice home located in Ocean
Sound subdivision. Fireplace in family room, screened in back patio
and 2 Car garage. $1450
* 1933 Sycamore Lane 3BR/2BA - This home is charming country
living at its best. Located in Shady Point Plantation on three acres
of land with beautiful trees all around. Sit back and relax warm
evenings in the florida room or cozy up by the fireplace on the cold
winter nights. Either way this one is a charmer. $1495
* 2379 Captain Kidd Dr. (Pirates Bay) - 3BR/2BA, new carpet,
rear patio, 2-car garage, corner lot. Located near beach, shopping &
schools. Includes lawn care. $1250
* 2248 Pirates Bay Dr - 4BR/2.5BA Large lot on cul-de-sac, locat-
ed close to beach, schools and shopping. Master bedroom and bath-
room located on first floor, 3 bedrooms and bath upstairs with loft
area. Family room, formal dining room, kitchen with breakfast
* 829 Mary St - 3BR/3BA including mother-in-law suite on first
floor. Walk to the beach from this 3-story home on large comer lot.
Approx. 2,300 sq.ft. living space and over 1340 sq.ft. of exterior
decks on 3 sides of the house with ocean views. Open floor plan
with vaulted ceilings. Fireplaces in living room and master bed-
room. Two car garage. Water and lawn maintenance included.
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES - OFF ISLAND
* 84164 St. Paul Blvd - 3BR/ 2BA home in Lofton Oaks.
Features fireplace in living room, large kitchen, 2 car garage, and
fenced backyard with utility shed. $1
* 95140 Hither Hills Way - 3BR/2BA Great home on the #2 Green
in the North Hampton Golf Community with club house/aquatic
center, basketball/tennis court, outpost on Lofton Creek with
canoe/kayak lunch and pavilion. Washer/dryer, Cable television,
High Speed Internet, Monitored Security System included. $1395
$699,000 - Sandpiper Loop - MLS#49621
4BR/4BA, 2,693 s.f.Townhome
Nip Galphin - 277-6597
MmklJm 77 17"
$650,000 - Fernandina Cay - MLS# 43544
3BR/3BA - Great Ocean View
Nip Galphin - 277-6597
* 96332 Abaco Island - 3BR/ 2BA Beautiful home located in
Nassau lakes just off the Island. Enjoy the evenings relaxing on the
covered patio. Home has vaulted ceilings, granite counter tops, lake
views, security system, two car garage and much more. $1195
* 861516 Worthington Dr - 3BR/ 2BA Home on large lot.
Separate dining room. $1150
* 1833 Perimeter Park Road (Amelia Park)- 2BR/2BA Newly
constructed, never been occupied. Centrally located on Amelia
Island. Ceramic tile, granite countertops, W/D hookups. Separate
tub and shower in master. Close to schools and shopping. $1225
* 1841 Perimeter Park Road (Amelia Park)- 3BR/2BA Centrally
located on Amelia Island. Ceramic tile, stainless steel appliances,
granite countertops, washer and dryer. Close to schools and shop-
* 2633 Forest Ridge - 2BR/1.5BA Community features include
swimming pool, tennis court, and park. $795
* 3165 Unit 12 South Fletcher (Ocean Dunes)- 3BR/2.5 Condo
with community pool at rear of condo. $1095
* 95046 Springtide Lane - 3BR/4BA. This is a beautiful town
home located in a gated community off AlA off of the Intercoastal
waterway. Rent includes water, garbage, sewer and lawn service.
* 2850 South Fletcher - 3BR/1BA beautiful ocean views upstairs.
$1095 Downstairs oceanfront 2 BR/1 BA w/bonus room, fenced
front and rear yard. $1395
* 31135 Paradise Commons #621 (Amelia Lakes) - 2BR/ 2BA
Upstairs unit in gated community. Wood burning fireplace in liv-
ing room, walk-in closets, screened balcony overlooking pond.
* 2700 Mizell 401B - 3BR/2BA in Amelia Woods. Fully furnished
unit overlooking community pool and tennis court. 3 month lease
* 2811 Atlantic Ave Unit 201 (Fernandina Cay) - 3BR/3BA
Beautiful, fully furnished with great ocean views. Private elevator
entrance into tiled foyer. Nice upgrades throughout including
crown molding, Corian countertops, recessed lighting, double oven
in large kitchen and plenty of storage. Walk across the street to
beach and Main Beach Park. $1895
$340,000 - Reserve Court - MLS#95069
4BR/2BA in Reserve at Old Bluff
Nip Galehin - 277-6597
$595,000 - S. Fletcher, 50' Beach Lot - MLS# 45255
Buy now, Build later, use of existing home
Brad Goble - 261-6166
$425,000 - S. Fletcher Lot - 50'xlOO'
Ready to build - Plans Available 2700 s.f.
Brad Goble - 261-6166
$186,000 - Timber Greek PLantation - MLS#50131
2,307 sq.ft. Brick/Stucco, SS Appliances,
Brad Goble - 261-6166
375,000 - MLS#49508 $510,000- Starboard Landing- MLS# 43365 $150,000 - Cartesian Pointe - MLS#50160
2600S.F. across from theBe s River 4BR/3BA - 2578sf - In Seaside Subdivision 1,928 sq.ft. Best price in neighborhood.
Brad Goble 904-261-6166 Nip Galphin - 277-6597 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
* Beech Street * Commercial Lot $159,000 #46502 * Brad Goble - 261-6166
* 1735 Clinch Dr. 3.2 acres $599,000 #49568 * Nip Galphin - 277-6597
SALES * RENTALS * PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
Deluxe Two Bredroom Condos On The Isla
Located in the heart of idyllic Femandina Beach and just
stroll to the post office, YMCA, shopping and the beach i
condominium community of Amelia Green. These spaci
1700 square foot, two bedrooms, two and a half bath ho
now available for long term leasing. Featuring 10' ceiling;
fireplace, granite countertops, stainless steel appliances,
attached garage and either travertine or carpet flooring.
allowed. On Island. $1,100/mo
Nassau County's Premier Pro1
95155 Bermuda - 3038 sf. 5BR/4BA golf and lake
front home located in Amelia National. Master down
with bonus/media room. 3 car garage. Social
amenities included. Pets allowed. Off Island.
95425 Bermuda - 3004 sf. 4BR/3BA home located in
Amelia National. Sun room and screened patio.
Upgraded kitchen overlooks family room. 3 car
garage. Social amenities and lawn care. Pets
allowed. Off Island. $1,995/mo
5209 Village Way - 1789 sf. 3BR2BA located in
Ocean Village. Furnished or unfurnished.
Community pool with beach access and Summer
Beach membership available for small fee. Lawn
care. Pets allowed. On Island. $1,950/mo
95118 Sandpiper - 1218 sf. 2BR/2.5BA oceanfront
condo with deck over looking ocean. Furnished or
unfurnished. Utilities included. No Pets. On Island.
95208 Woodberry - 2258 sf. 4BR/3.5BA located in
Summer Beach. Tile throughout and large bonus
room. Screened lanai. 2 car garage and community
pool. Lawn care & W/D. Pets allowed. On Island.
1832 Ocean Village - 1944 sf. 2BR/2.5BA home
located in Ocean Village. Screened lanai and hot tub
overlooking pond. Sitting area in master bedroom.
Lawn care & W/D. Membership available for small
fee. Pets allowed. On Island. $1,550/mo
330 S. 7th - Completely renovated 3BR/2BA with
master suite upstairs and upgraded kitchen. Pets
allowed. On Island. $1,450/mo
Full property details, photos and
commercial listings available at
www. Chaplin Williams.com
perty Management Specialists
918 White - 1040 sf. 2BR/3BA with loft. Hardwood
floors, granite countertops, commercial kitchen.
Wrap around porch with beautiful back yard. W/D.
Pets allowed. On Island. $1,400/mo
86059 Remsenburg - 1500 sf. 3BR/2BA located in
North Hampton. Large back yard. Internet
included. Pets allowed. Off Island. $1,300/mo
86624 Cartesian Pointe - 1890 sf. 3 BR/2 BA home
with fenced in backyard. Covered oversized patio
with hot tub. 2 car garage. Pets allowed. Off Island.
1548 Penbrook - 1532 sf. 3BR/2BA home with
sunroom and fenced in back yard. Lawm care. Pets
allowed. On Island. $1,200/mo
1010A Natures Walk - 3BR/2.5BA centrally located
off Citrona. Pets allowed. On Island. $1,200/mo
76087 Long Pond Loop - 1590 sf. 3BR/2BA home
located in Cartesian Point. Fenced backyard.
Covered lanai. Security and irrigation. W/D. Pets
allowed. Off Island. $1,175/mo
823 N. Fletcher - 1960 sf. 2BR/1BA downstairs
unit. Pets allowed. Water included. On Island.
86030 Palm Tree - 1700 sf. 3BR/2BA home on 2
acres. Screened porch on front and sun room in
back. Pets allowed. Off Island. $975/mo
5437 Leonard - 1332 sf. 2BR/2BA home located in
American Beach. Oversized yard. Pets allowed. On
86317 Callaway - 1000 sf. 2BR/1BA house on large
lot. Wood floors with updated kitchen. Pets
allowed. Off Island. $750/mo
Chpi ilam 42FrtCos .iwy#
Rentals Inc. A eli Ilnt Foida
NORTH HAMPTON - 3/2.5, 1950sf.,
scenic views, 18th tee. 85001 Wains-
cott Ct. $1625/mo. Call Don Brown
Realty 225-5510 or 571-7177
YULEE - 2BR/1BA house on 1+ acres.
$600/mo. + electric. Audrey Milley,
Century 21, John T. Ferreira (904)556-
3BR/2BA - Great lot, close to Centre
St. Available 10/5. Refurbished garden
shed, fenced, small pet OK. (904)261-
3BR/2BA - 913 S. 19th St. Fenced-in
backyard, 2-car garage, CH&A, 1/2 mi
to beach. $1100/mo. + $1000 dep.
Easy Application Process, Expert
Service & Great Prices
Amelia Island, Fernandina Beach and Yulee Rental Homes MI
Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales
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