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4A - F AY, November 6.2009 NEWS News-Leader



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FRIDAY. November 6.2009 NEWS News-Leader


Veterans Day parade
A Veterans Day Parade
sponsored by American
Legion Post 54, Fernandina
Beach, will be held Saturday
at 11 a.m. Parade line-up will
be at 10:30 a.m. at the baseball
field at Ash and 11th streets.
The parade will move down
Ash and then Centre streets.
Salute to veterans
Savannah Grand Assisted
Living Community, 1900
Amelia Trace Court,
Fernandina Beach, will host a
"Veteran's Salute" Nov. 11 at 2
p.m. Guest speaker will be
Capt. Donald L Holland,
Supply Corps, U.S. Navy
(Retired). Also attending will
be the Fernandina Beach
High School ROTC Color
Guard, with- Connor Holland
playing taps and patriotic
music performed by Gary
Tomlinson at 4 p.m. Refresh-
ments will be served and the
public is welcome to bring a
photo of a loved one that
served the U.S. For informa-
tion call 321-0898.
New American
Legion post
The Theodore H.
HernandezAmerican Legion-
Post 54;Fe'hnnditia Beach,
will dedicate its new building
at 626 South Third St with a
ceremony on Veterans Day,
Nov. 11, at 4 p.m., with a social
event tofollow.
The public is invited.
The new building features
an attractive hall with a capaci-
ty of 125 people that members
of the Legion family and the
public can rent for parties,
meetings and other events.
There is also a small private.
conference room with a capac-
ity of 35 people that can be
rented for meetings. In addi-
tion to these rooms Legion ,
members and their guests can
enjoy a new clubroom and a
full service kitchen.
For information about the
dedication, or rental of the
facilities call 261-7900.

Historyof
American soldier
Fort Clinch State Park will
host a Veterans Day program
saluting all who have served
in the Armed Forces at 7:30
p.m. Saturday; Nov. 14.
The program includes a
timeline of men and women
portraying soldiers from each
major military conflict in
United States history. Visitors
can bring a lawn chair or blan-


ket and sit on the fort grounds
during the presentation.
Admission fo the park and
program is free with a canned
food donation for each person
attending. Donations will be
given to the Barnabas
Center's food bank to help
those in need.
For information, visit
www.FloridaStateParks.org.
'Dazzling Diamonds'
Nassau County American
Legion Auxiliary Unit 174
presents "Alhambra Comes to
Town" featuring the Mary L.
Singleton Dazzling Diamonds
at 6 p.m. Nov. 14 at the
Women's Club, 201 Jean Lafit-
te Blvd. Dr. Dawn McDermott
directs this senior citizen tal-
ent show, "Can you shake a
tail feather."
Tickets are $40 per person,
which includes dinner and the
show.
This is a fundraising event
to help renovate American
Legion Post 174 at 12th and
Beech streets.
For ticket information con-
tact Courtney Tyson-Shelby at
491-3419 or Evelyn Roberts-
Hunt at (904) 206-2707.
Purchase your tickets online
at americanlegionauxiliary
174.club.officelive.com. No
tickets will be soldat the door.
Sealing id limited.
Plantation supports
veterans
Amelia Island Plantation
supports and appreciates
service men and women
through.a variety of programs.
Seaside Salute is a special
package including weekends
to support active duty and
retired military. A rate of $119
per night in a deluxe, ocean-
view Amelia Inn room is avail-
able with proof of a military
ID through the end of 2009
(use promo code HOTDAT)..
Amelia Island Plantation is
also participating in Warrior
Vacations, a charitable founda-
tion giving active military per-
sonnel who have been
deployed overseas in the last
12 months the opportunity to
reconnect with their families
in a vacation setting at no cost.
The Warrior Vacation stays at
Amelia Island Plantation also
include 50 percent off food
and beverage, recreation and
spa services in addition to free
tennis and discounted golf at
Amelia River and Ocean
Links.
For more information on
Warrior Vacations including
how to book, visit www.war-
riorvacations.org.


Honor

For Fernandina Beach it all
started 27 years ago on
Veterans Day in 1982 when 37
members of American Legion
Post 54 proudly marched
throughout the community
displaying their colors, the
American flag and the
banner of the American
Legion for all the town's peo-
ple to see. Their walk honored
all veterans who committed
themselves to fight for the
American dream: life, liberty
and justice for all.
This original Veterans Day
parade and each subsequent
annual tradition live on
because of the efforts of one
local woman, Cathy Dopson.
Ms. Cathy is well-known in
the community since she
drove a school bus in the area
for over 30 years all the while
promoting each and every
Veterans Day parade; not an.
easy task. As a member of the
American Legion Auxiliary
since 1957, her organized
efforts that once started with
only 37 has since grown to
over 1,000. This year's parade
on Saturday includes approxi-
mately 110 groups/sponsors.
So, to Ms. Cathy, laughingly
known as the lady with the
heavy hammer, we salute you
also on this day dedicated to
honoring the Arherican veter-
an.
Veterans Day is the only
federal holiday and day of
remembrance that commemo-
rates both the living and the
departed who joined the mili-
tary pledging allegiance.to
defend the Constitution of the
United States of America.
President Abraham
Lincoln reminded us near the
end of the Civil War of our
obligations to our nation's vet-
erans saying, "... let us strive
on to finish the work we are
in, to bind up the nation's
wounds, to care for him who
shall have borne the battle
and for his widow and his
orphan ..."
The first Armistice Day, as
it was previously known,
occurred on the 11th day of
the lth month at 11 a.m. in


ME r.,C -, & L..IER iP*


veterans all year

the year (The Wall) and the Vietnam its n
1918. Guns Women's Memorial are all a lon
finally fell remembered by thousands Legi
silent after across the nation. I'm sure mov,
more than I've missed several other sig- log c
four years nificant events and, if so, their
of war please excuse my unintended their
between remiss. Thiri
Germany Several other local area cel- Ame
and the ebrations hosted in November The
VETERAN'S Allied will also honor veterans. Most could
CORNER Forces dur- will draw crowds significantly appr
ing World less in numbers than the Day,
War I. nationally publicized events, P
Debbie World lead- but none are in any way less men
Walsh ers had significant to loyal American .Thee
high hopes citizens. Aim
it would be the end of major Jacksonville and communi- as ha
conflicts around the world. ty is hosting 2009 Week of Nass
For this reason they designat- Valor from Nov. 4-11. The volul
ed Nov. 11 as Armistice Day. event includes tours aboard Worl
Unfortunately, history U.S. Navy and U.S. Coast that
repeated itself many times Guard vessels and the Sea and a de
since the end of World War I. Sky.Spectacular featuring air new
In 1954, President Dwight D. acts and military demonstra- with
Eisenhower proclaimed a tions, including those of the Natii
name change from Armistice U.S. Navy Blue Angels. Ame
Day to Veterans Day and Though the aero tactics of Hill;
called upon all Americans to these premier flying teams legic
rededicate themselves to the will most definitely receive D
cause of peace. many oohss" and "aahs," it's eran
We as veterans, families of the ultimate displays of team- ber
veterans, neighbors, class- work and discipline that beca
mates and distant acquain- should really be commended. bree
tances to the fighting soldier They're skills every veteran com
have strived for that goal of has had to rely upon to suc- all v
peace daily. Veterans Day is cessfully complete a mission , of a
one day out of 365 days a year and in some cases, his life and
where we formally unite to may have depended upon defe
say thank you to our veterans, them too. Ame
In my eyes, this simple . In Kings Bay, Ga., from spec
passage by an unknown Nov. 4-7, it's the 21st annual side
author says it all: "What is a reunion of the World War I rent
veteran? A veteran is an ordi- SUBVET. Open to all sub- Amc
nary, yet extraordinary mariners, not just World War feet,
human being, someone who II vets, submariners from all v
offered his life's vital years in across the nation will gather, youi
the service of his country. He salute and pay tribute to the tous
or she is a soldier, a savior and lost boats on eternal patrol, 56 past
a sword against the darkness, in all. on V
and is the finest, greatest testi- In Fernandina, American days
mony on behalf of the greatest Legion Post 54 will showcase


nation ever known."
November happens to be a
month where well have an
opportunity to recognize sev-
eral special days of remem-
brance honoring veterans.
Wounded Warrior Day, the
U.S. Marine Corps Birthday,
Veterans Day and the anniver-
saries of the dedication of the
Vietnam Veterans Memorial


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ew facility. It's been
g time in coming, but
onnaires will formally
e from their historic
abin near Central Park,
* home since the 1940s, to
* new home at 626 S.
d St., also known as
rican Legion Way.
dedication ceremony
don't happen on a more
opriate date, Veterans
Nov. 11.
ost 54 is dedicated in the
story of Corporal
odore H. Hernandez, U.S.
y, noted in local history
having been the first
sau County resident to
nteer for service during
ld War I. In his honor and
of all veterans nationwide
dication ceremony of the
facility will take place
guest speaker being the
onal Commander of the
erican Legion, Clarence
also a fellow Floridian
)nnaire.
)o you have a special vet-
in your life you'll remem-
on Nov. 11? I hope so
cause they're special
ed. Help support your local
munity in remembering
veterans. Shake the hand
veteran after the parade
tell them, thank you for
ending your rights as an
erican citizen and say a
:ial prayer for our state-
soldiers and veterans cur-
ly deployed. Wave your
erican flag, stomp your
hoot, holler and applaud
veterans. They deserve
Praise on this momen-
.occasion. To allveterans,
and present, I salute you
veterans Day and all 365
Sof the year.
whitelabaron@yahoo.com


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FRIDAY, November 6.2009 OPINION News-Leader

VIEWPOINT/STEEN TRAVER/FERNANDINA BEACH


'Portability' saves you taxes


"Portability. Allow homeowners of
homestead property to transfer up to
$500,000 in accumulated Save Our Homes
benefits, including school taxes, to a new
home. If buying something more expen-
sive, a homestead owner calculates the
savings by subtracting the assessed value
(taxable value) from the just value (mar-
ket value). The amount of savings is then
subtracted from the just value on the
new home. In most cases, the $50,000
homestead exemption will also be sub-
tracted. If buying something less expen-
sive, the calculation changes and is based
on the percentage of tax savings rather
than a dollar amount If the assessed
value of the original home was 50 percent
of the just value, the homestead owner
would transfer that percentage to the new
home's just value. Portability is retroac-
tive to January 2007."
(I pulled this summary of the portabili-
ty aspect of Amendment 1 passed in 2008
from Ashton Coleman's real estate blog
by permission. He is a real estate expert
with Keller Williams Miami Beach.)
Most individuals are either unaware of
this significant benefit to homesteaded
homeowners or have never really been


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presented with a real-life
example.
I find it especially sig-
nificant to those who
have lived in their cur-
S rent homes for several
years and have felt a
high disincentive to
Traver make changes in homes
due to changed lifestyles
because they would give
up great tax savings accumulated over the
years their homes had appreciated while
protected from property tax increases.
Stuck in a great big house you don't need
or use with a huge yard you hate to take
care of? Ready to move to a smaller house
on a golf course because you're retired
and that's all you want to do? Stuck! How
could you sell your house for its current
value and buy the smaller house for the
same price but then have an annual real
estate tax four times as big as your cur-
rent homestead protected tax? Now you
can afford to move! (Warning: Your new
neighbors will not be impressed! But how
happy were you when you bought here
* and your longtime neighbors were paying
one quarter what you were paying in


'We really Itr to listen to the customer to help meer their jewelry
needs," sa. -i melea'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 m authentic sunken treas-
ure from the 1l0-foot Spanish galleon, the Nuestra Seniora De
Atocha. a Mel Fisher find which sank off the Flonda 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 Republc re-rrmn-
eralizes from volcamc 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 histonc dismcl .
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
customer ser ice
Amelia's Fine Jewelry is located at
317 Centre Street Phone 277-0665 ,


taxes?)
I recently helped a customer sell his
Fernandina Beach home, which he had
purchased in 1999 for $50,000. After he
lived in it and remodeled if over almost 10
years he sold it in 2008 for $335,000. The
$285,000 difference between what he paid
and what he sold the house for he was
able to "port" over to the replacement
home he purchased in Jacksonville closer
to his place of employment That house
he'purchased for $225,000. Had he not
been able to' take advantage of homestead
portability, his taxes on his new home
would have been between $3,500 and
$4,000 annually (and would have made
him choose not to make the move).
Instead, his taxes in his new home are
now $325 annually! He's paying less than
he was in Fernandina Beach and less than
a tenth of what his neighbors are paying!,
If you would like to understand more
or get an idea of what portability your
homestead has built up.for you, call
Tammy Stiles at the Nassau County
Property Appraiser's Office; she has a
good working.knowledge of the program.
Steven Traveris a realtor He can be
reached at 415-1053.


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COMMUNITY


FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6,2009/NEWS-LEADER ;


MISS AMELIA ISLAND CLASSIC


Senior adult luncheon is Nov.19


God, we always have
room to grow, so be in
prayer and join us as
we worship and grow
in the Lord.
SPlease don't forget
S to pray for the people
traveling to Honduras
for a mission trip -
Terry Hiers, Casey
IILDA'S Taylor, Ryan Dyal,
HEAR- Ronnie Jones, Jeff
ABOUTS Mohler, Kevin
Patterson, Lisa Hiers,
Jonda Peterman,
Hilda Debbie Rehm, Lisa
Higginbotham Merritt, Cody Scott,
the Rev. Casey Taylor,
the Rev. Matt Gingerey and Louise
Weaver. Have a safe trip.
Dear friends at Amelia Baptist
Church, thank you for the many years
that you prayed and supported God's
ministry through us in Eritrea and
before that in Saudi Arabia. We are
grateful to God for you. We now find our-
selves in a time of waiting upon the Lord
(Isaiah 40:31) and resting and awaiting
his guidance. Thank you again, we
remain in His grip and by His grace,
Peter and Jane Richards.
The first stuffing party for Operation
Christmas Child (the Shoe Box
Ministry) was Oct 10. Have fun shop-'
ping. All over the world, kids will be glad
that you did. Give Diane Haddock a call
if I can help, 261-7849. Thanks, Diane.
You do a great job.
The first handbell choir rehearsal had
nine adults attending. The report came
back that they had fun. They were excit-
ed about the fall and Christmas opportu-
nities. Rehearsals are each Thursday at
7:30 p.m. at ABC. If interested in this
ministry, please see Pam. They will wel-
come you with open arms.
Smiles from the Bible. What kind of
man was Boaz before he married Ruth?
Ruthless. What do they call pastors in
Germany? German shepherds. Who was
the greatest female financiers in the
Bible? Pharoah's daughter because she
went down to the bank of the Nile and
drew out a little prophet. Who was the
greatest financier in the bible? Noah. He


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& Interiors, Inc.


meets at Amelia Baptist

Community Bible Study 2009-10
Church. Meh's Monday night
with Tony Taylor (321-0785);
women's Monday night with Linda Bell
(261-0569); women's Wednesday morn-
ing with Kathleen Minor (225-8125). The
men's and women's groups are studying
the book of Acts. These two groups had
kickoff barbecues.
The senior adult luncheon isNov. 19
at First Baptist Church of Fernandina
Beach.
The Northeast Florida Baptist
Association offices will be closed Nov.
26-27 for the Thanksgigiiglholiday. -: : ,
On Oc. 6, Ihad a memorable appoint-
ment when I paid Dr. Johnny McClane a
visit to check my eyes. He always sends
me a notice in September. Recently, I
said Ill be getting my reminder. Two
days later, I received it and called the
office.
There were several observing and
learning the ropes of their large office.
Everything turned out fine. Didn't even
have to get new glasses. They had beeri
reviewing my chart and told me I had
been going to the "three McClanes"
since I was 35 years old.
From the Pastor's Desk, the Rev.
Michael Bowen says: "Greetings in the
name of Jesus Christ Revival is here and
we are praying that God will touch many
lives. I have been excited about the
prayer response the people have. The
cottage prayer meetings have been well-
attended and people are filling in the
slots on the 60-hour prayer chain. I
believe the more Blackrock prays, the
greater our church will become. God
will bring about spiritual changes when
the people of God pray (James 5:16). It
has been a great journey thus far being
pastor of this wonderful flock and look
forward to greater days. God bless you
and remember that a church can't fall
when it's on its knees."
Blackrock Baptist Church had been
in Revival Oct 4-71 Dr. Randall Jones, for-
mer president of the S.C. Baptist
Convention and retired pastor, delivered
the message that God had put on his
heart for the church. This was a great
renewing of the Spirit. As children of


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Religious Jewelry


1472 Sadler Road


was floating his stock while everyone
else was in liquidation. What kind of
motor vehicles are in the-Bible? Jehovah
drove Adam and Eve out of the Garden
of Eden in a Fury. David's Triumph was
heard throughout the land, probably a
Honda because the apostles were all in
one Accord.
Please pray for our churches that are
in need of pastors: Grover Road, North
Hilliard, River Road, Yulee, Garden
View, Oak Grove and Springhill. I got
the list from The Northeaster, a bi-
monthly publication of the Northeast
Florida Baptist Association (P. O. Box
516, Yulee; FL 3204140)516)V. Dr'David
Drake, DOM, 225-9626.
Fernandina Beach Baptist has been
welcoming the Rev. Steve Buchanan to
the staff as worship pastor. He comes to
us from Buford, Ga. The son of a pastor,
he gave his life to Christ at an early age
and has faithfully served him "because
of His faithfulness" ever since. "My life
purpose is to be used of God to impact
my family, my church, my community
and the world through leading, teaching
and developing lifestyle worshippers,
Leading through Modeling, Teaching,
through Motivating and Developing
through Mentoring."
Steve and wife Robin have four chil-
dren, Ashton, Kaitlyn, Landon and
Mason. This dedicated man of God was
born Jan. 29, 1962. They were married in
1990. We wish them much happiness
here at First Baptist Church, Fernandina
Beach. God bless all.
Student ministry ski trip is Jan. 21-24.
Interested? Cost'will be about $200 per
person. We will leave Thursday after-
noon and return Sunday (no school), Jan
22. See Sean for more details to Winter
Place, W.Va., from Springhill Baptist
Church.
Christmas preparation begins. We
began preparing Sept 30. This year's
worship service event will be a tradition-
al lessons and carols service. If you are
interested in being part of the music
ministry for this program, see Sean or
just come to rehearsals at 7:30 p.m. on
Wednesday.
"May our Great Heavenly Father con-
tinue to keep us in His loving care."


Most of us know the nerg thing ro do
0 it but few dof us rarablly do it Perhaps tls is
because we may someho* conlince
ourselv t hat doing the right thing ir nor
S relly i n our own best Interest however in
the long run it i ilways in our belt Interest
to try to do what Is right Doing Nrong for
some short-term g.rn s iihorsighited
because of fte harm bort to Gur Integrlry
and to our 5i,ul Semintrqi, it I i il 00 etoo
to ritlon.ilu l i n arrl. ..rcnldc n" ~ipecilliv
if e believe thil oihdri are uOjwvrre of ur
trancgre.o.lrn, bdL * should i lea.. t.
S honic enough AIlll oLurvl..e ro jdmli, tha.
wh[ t.it re. do.lg Is wrroig 3nd nrot ruli
beneflcil I.:. O r ou vn ell beir.j True
character and nlicgrry r id .elospeld .,e
&te 1I *,ys try to do hi[ . hir c.j r
it lthb e,' of God rad cur Ilr.Io T.in So
the ne irr tme w * hae a chN.hi: er.r.:n
Right Ind wrong. *~~ should itEnrtineil Isrir.
t.:, thu iltl smill -O.cE wldtin ui Ir.d do ihe
right thing We should
truit thll we knc.A 0he
Mal, and e should
loll thi: piur. dhirr
e"d, to life


Farmers market
The Fernandina Farmers
Market Booth With a Cause
program will host Joy to the
Children Nov. 7, an all-volun-
teer charitable organization
that provides a Christmas
Day celebration for Nassau
County children and their
families who need assistance.
At the market, Joy to the
Children will have informa-
tion about how everyone can
contribute to create a positive
impact on the welfare of our
children. Enter their drawing
for two tickets to the Jaguar
vs. Buffalo Bills game on Nov
22, donated by vendor Proper
Pie.
Also at the market will be
Thompson Pork. Order your
smoked turkey by calling
(229) 263-9074 to pick up on
Nov. 7.
The Fernandina Farmers
Market, open every Saturday
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. at Seventh
and Centre streets, features
farm fresh produce as well as
a variety of organic products,
plants and specialty foods.
For more information call
491-4872 or visit www.fernan-
dinafarmersmarketcom.
Rose dub
The Rose Garden Club will
meet at the Master Gardener
Demonstration Garden at
96160 Nassau Place, at the
James S. Page Governmental
Complex in Yulee, Nov. 9 at 2
p.m. Master Gardener Bea
Walker will give a tour of the
garden.
The Rose Garden Club
was organized in 1957 by a
group of ladies to share their
gardening knowledge. It
meets the second Monday of
the month at 2 p.m. To join or
for more information, contact
Linda at 491-0407.
Birdwatching
The Nassau County Bird
Club will meet rain or shine at
the Egans Creek Greenway's
Atlantic Avenue entrance on
Nov. 14 at 8 a.m. Bring binoc-
ulars, field guide, bug juice,
sunscreen, rain gear, sun-
glasses and water. The
Greenway was recently
, selected as a.stap on.the..
Great FloridaiBirdingTiTaili 1 t
Look for a variety of wading
shore and songbirds as well
as birds of prey.
Beach outlpg
In partnership with Fort
Clinch State Park the Sierra
Club will conduct a beach
combing/cleanup Nov. 14,
starting at the fort at 11 a.m.
Meet in front of the museum.
The 2- to 3-hour outing will
include identification of ani-
mal tracks, shells and dune
plants. It is free and open to
the public and the park entry
fee will be waived for partici-
pants. Please bring a canned
food item for the fort food
drive. Bring water, sunscreen
and food.
The outing will be led by a
qualified Sierra Club Outings
Leader. Participants are


" Air
National Guard
Airman 1st
Class George
M. Moore
graduated from
basic military
training at
Lackland Air
Force Base, Moore
San Antonio,
Texas.
The airman completed an
intensive, eight-week pro-
gram that included training in
military discipline and stud-'
ies, Air Force core values,


required to sign a liability
waiver. RSVP by Nov. 12 to
Len Kreger at 432-8389 or
Len.Kreger@rocketmail.com.
Springfield bazaar
The Springfield
Restoration and Revitalization
Council will host its annual
bazaar Nov. 14 from 9 am.-4
p.m. on the 1300 block of
North Main Street. Choose
from antiques, jewelry, crafts,
home and d6cor items, per-
sonal care/beauty, and an ele-
gant white elephant sale.
Laugh at the clowns, have
your face painted, or get your
picture taken with Santa at
the firehouse. Some vendor
spaces are left at $30 for 15
feet. For information call
(904) 353-7727.
Naturewalk
Our Greenway leads a
nature walk on Egans Creek
Greenway every third
Saturday of the month. The '
next walk is Nov. 21 at 9 a.m.
The walks explore the flora
and fauna of the Greenway.
Bring water, sun protection,
insect repellent, comfortable
walking shoes and,optionally
field guides and binoculars.
Meet in the parking lot at
the entrance to the Greenway
behind the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center at 2500
Atlantic Ave. Walks depart
promptly at 9 am., maintain a
leisurely pace and proceed to
Jasmine Street They are free
and open to the public. Call
277-7350 or visit www.our-
greenway.org.
Kayaktrip
The Marine Corps League-
will hold a Toys for Tots
Kayak Trip on Lofton Creek
Nov. 21, departing at 10 a.m.
from the Melton O. Nelson
Boat Ramp on AlA. The 3- to
4-hour trip will be an easy
paddle south into the Aquatic
Preserve and will include the
transition from the
fresh/brackage water into the
tidal salt marshes, The trip is
free with a donation of a new
toy to Toys for Tots.
Participants must have
their own boats and a U.S.
Coast Guard approved per-
sonal flotation device. Also
recommended,arediaterFaoodiT
and sun and.insect protection.
Participants must sign a liabil-
ity waiver.
The trip will be led by
MSgt. Len Kreger, USMC
Retired, a qualified Sierra
Club Outing Leader. Limit is
15 boats. RSVP by Nov. 18 to
Len.Kreger@rocketmail.com
or call 432-8389.
Sprinkler demo
Nassau County Fire
Rescue.will host a demonstra-
tion of a room with a sprin-
kler system versus one with-
out, side-by-side, to show the
effectiveness of a residential
fire sprinkler system. In con-
junction with Simplex/Grin-
nell, two mock-up living
rooms will be set on fire Dec.
5 at noon in The Home Depot
parking lot on A1A in Yulee.


physical fitness, and basic
warfare principles and skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training earn four cred-
its toward an associate in
applied science degree
through the Community
College of the Air Force.
Moore earned distinction
as an honor graduate of the
course. He is the son of
George Moore of Callahan
and grandson of Betty Moore
of Jacksonville.
The airman is a 2004 grad-
uate of Andrew Jackson High
School, Jacksonville.


iICSCRMAIO





lu !c \l'A Ic\ Illlatl it!n[pll ] c


DIRl CRE[Ail [ - $ 5.00 (at ne
"AFFORPABIJ�ANO(


HOME & GARDEN BRIEFS


7,l



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7.,.



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1.1




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.1.


'4r


MILITARY NEWS


SAarpet BUDDY KELLUM
Abhy Carpet* President
802 S. 8th Street (904) 261-0242
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Fax (904) 261-0291


! i
''



Q.


,I
















SPORTS


OUTDOORS/TIDES


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2009
-llA NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA



Pope brothers join USA for match versus Jamaica


Three members of the Jacksonville
Axemen have been named to the USA team
and a fourth put on standby in case of
injury or illness. Brothers Apple and Taco
Pope of Yulee and utility player Bob
Knoepfel have been confirmed on the USA
team that will play Jamaica at UNF's
Hodges Stadium Nov. 14.
All three have been with the Axemen
since the inaugural season. The Popes are
University of North Florida graduates and
former UNF rugby players. Matt Clark,
who joined the Axemen from Montana and
is also a member of the Jacksonville Men's
Rugby Union team, has been asked to con-
tinue his training preparations in the event
injury or sickness rules out any of the cur-
rent confirmed USA players.
All four players have been taking part in
special preparation training sessions with
Axemen founder Spinner Howland to make
sure they are ready for the level of play they
are going to need to perform at during
this game.


"Being selected to represent your coun-
try is a great honor, but only a small part
of being a member of the team," Howland
said. "At this level, you need to play the best
game of your life every time and there is no
room for guys who are not prepared to do
what it takes to be ready. These are the best
rugby league players in the USA and they
play every game at a very intense level. I
am certain the Axemen guys are going to
be some of the best prepared players on the
team after the weeks of training they have
been putting in."
TheAxemen team is very excited that
after only four years of existence they have
had guys selected to the biggest honor
any athlete can achieve in playing for their
country.
WJCT Electro Lounge with host David
Luckin provides music for both teams, fans
and supporters at Fionn MacCools Irish
Pub Nov. 13. Luckin will host a "Welcome
to Jacksonville Mixer" starting at 6:30 p.m.
upstairs at the Jacksonville Beach pub.


The event will be attended by both
teams and is open to the public.
'These are the best rugby league ath-
letes in the USA and Jamaica, yet they are
some of the most humble and approachable
men on the planet," Howland said; 'They
love the opportunity to meet fans and know
a bit about the people who are cheering
them on in the stands.
'This is the perfect event to come and
meet the players who are going to be giv-
ing it all and putting their bodies on the line
for national pride the next day. It is sort of
like a gladiator preview to pick the one
you are going to cheer for in the battle."
Electro Lounge airs: Tuesdays through
Friday from 9-11 p.m, and Saturdays from
10 p.m. to midnight.
Fionn MacCools is located at 333 First
Street North in the center of the Jackson-
ville Beaches entertainment area.
The USA Tomahawks face Jamaica in
the "Atlantic Cup." For information, visit
www.jaxaxe.com.


RIVALRY CONTINUES IN YULEE


\ L


" . ' " .... ' . .." il l � J ".....".-

PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
The Yulee Hornets (5-3) will host the Fernandina Beach Pirates (2-6) tonight. Kickoff is at 7 p.m. Freshman
Derrick "Shocka" Henry carries the ball for the Hornets, left, and senior Tai Alford takes charge for the Pirates
earlier in the season. Chick-fil-A will be sponsoring tonight's football game. The tailgating party begins at 5:30
p.m. and Chick-fil-A will feed the first 100 fans free. There will be a DJ, games, door prizes, the Chick-fil-A cows
and some surprises. Fans will have a chance to win prizes that will be shot into the stands at halftime and all fans
receive a coupon for a free Chick-fil-A sandwich as they leave the,stadium at the end of the game. Chick-fil-A will
be open late, until 11 p.m. (or until there are no more customers) tonight.



A spooky time on course for AIP ladies


The Amelia Island Planta-
tion Women's Golf Association
held its season opening tour-
nament, meeting and luncheon
Oct. 29. Sixty-four women
dressed in their best orange
and black Halloween costumes
for the "Witches Brew" tour-
nament, prizes and lunch. The
best-ball-of-the-foursome sham-
bles format led to low scores.
The winning team, com-
posed of Judy Schmonsees, Dot
Houk, Claire Barr and Flo
Salerno, shot an amazing 20
undei par. Second place went to
the team of Illene Kaufman,
Phyllis Watson, Janice Pierce
and Bobbie Wages.
Thfe team of Marti Cain,
Mary Ann DiBlasio, Susanne


Comeau and Lynn Freitag
placed third and Fran Esposito,
Kay Shea, Judy Easterly and
Dora Yelk finished fourth..
Sandy Clower and Merrilee
Chamberlain won the longest
putt contests, Janet Peterson
was closest to the pin on hole
No. 5 and Debi Sutton won clos-
est to the pin on hole 16.
At the luncheon, President
Cheri Billings announced the
winners of the summer con-
tests (lowest score on each golf
course). Jean Platte and Bobbie
Fost were the big winners of
those events. Billings also rec-
ognized the four women who
have recently had holes-in-one,
Gail Biondi, Gail Villani, Dot
Houk and Ginny Ardia.


SUBMITTED
Amelia Island Plantation Women's Golf Association
President Cheri Billings, center, is pictured with
"Witches Brew" winning team, from left, Flo Salerno,
Dot Houk, Claire Barry and Judy Schmonsees. The
tournament and luncheon were held at Long Point.


Petanque tourney


is set for Nov. 1415


Petanque America registra-
tion is closed for the Amelia
Island P6tanque America Open
Nov. 14-15, only the second-
ever open international tour-
nament in the U.S.
Nearly 200 players from
Europe, Canada, Africa and 20
states, among which the 2009
European champion and 2000
World Champion Claudy Wei-
bel and U.S. champions and
Canadian champions, are com-
peting for the $5,000 prize
purse.
P6tanque ("pay-tahnk"), the
French cousin to Bocce ball
and horseshoe, is played with
metal balls, called bouless," on
a gravel-type court, 12 by 36
feet.
Although the game seems
easy and relaxed, sentiments
run high when world-class play-
ers show their kills, game
strategies and team tactics dur-
ing tournaments.
P6tanque, or anchored feet,
involves both feet on the
ground in a pre-drawn circle
while throwing a metal ball with
the aim to get as close as pos-
sible to a small colored ball
called "piglet" or "cochonette."
Organizer Philippe Boets,
president and founder of
P6tanque America, says,
"Downtown Fernandina Beach
will transform into a little piece
of the French Riviera Nov. 14
and 15. It will feel a lot like walk-
ing a boulevard in Nice or
Cannes.
'The Palace Saloon's back-
yard is outfitted with a double
P6tanque court, called the
Boulodrome, while outfitted
like a French village square
with Ricard, the Southern
French anise flavored drink, on
prominent display."
Besides world-class players,
the tournament has also attract-
ed a handful of world famous
celebrity chefs, such as Jacques
Pepin, Michel Nischdn and
Jean Banchet, all highly accom-
plished P6tanque players in
their own right and capable of
bringing some real surprises
to the scoreboard.


Lear toplay
Lear to play Pdtanquefrorn
5-7 pmr. Tuesday at the
Palace Saloon downtown
Femandina Beach. For
details on the French cousin
to Bocce ball and horseshoe,
visit www. petanqueamerica
open.com.

Since moving headquarters
earlier this year from Greens-
boro, N.C., to Amelia Island,
P6tanque America' Boets has
encountered a rapidly growing
enthusiasm for the game
among the local population.
"Courts are sprouting up in
people's front and backyards,"
he says. "Amelia Island Planta-
tion and The Ritz-Carlton are
planning to put in courts and I
recently got a request to ~lp
put in a court at a local ffiflei
rescue station.
"People who know the game
are thrilled to see it played so
close to home now and others
who just discovered it are won-
dering why it took so long to
reach here in Northeast Flori-
da."
Preliminary games in the
round-robin type competition
start Saturday morning on the
especially-for-the-occasion
transformed boat trailer park-.
ing lot, next to the new marina
Welcome Center on the down-
town waterfront, with finals
scheduled for Sunday after-
noon.
"Anyone of any age can play
P6tanque,"says Boets, inviting
everyone to come to watch the
games and even play a game
or two as courts become avail-
able during the event.
SThe public is welcome and
Petanque America will provide
free use of equipment for any
visitors who want to learn the
game.
Learn to play from 5-7 p.m.
Tuesday at the Palace Saloon.
For information, call Boets
at (800) 682-2557 or (336) 471-
9944, e-mail:petanqueamerica@
gmail.com or visit petanquea-
mericaopen.blogspot.com.


JAGUAR UPDATE:

Jaguars hosting Chiefs


UP NEXT: The Jaguars look
to even their record as they
return home to face AFC
West foe Kansas City Sunday.
Kickoff is set for 1 p.m.
VOTE FOR JONES-DREW:
Maurice Jones-Drew is nomi-
nated again for the FedEx Air
Ground Player of the Week.
He was nominated and won in
week three and was nominat-
ed again in week six. If Jones-
Drew wins, $1,000 will be
donated to a Safe Kids coali-
tion in Jacksonville. Vote
through noon today at NFL.
com/FedEx. Jones-Drew car-
ried the ball eight times for
177 yards and two touch-
downs (80 and 79 yards) Sun-
day. Jones-Drew leads the
NFL with 10 touchdowns.
LAST GAME: The Jags
dropped to 3-4 with a 30-13
loss at division rival
Tennessee this week. The
game featured an NFL-record
four rushing touchdowns of
50-plus yards including some
scoring runs of 80 and 79
yards by RB Maurice Jones-
Drew, who became only the
third player in NFL history with


two rushing touchdowns of
75-plus yards in the same
game. The teams combined
for 522 rushing yards includ-
ing 217 by the Jaguars. The
Jags rank 11th in the NFL in
offense (351.7), eighth in
rushing (135.6) and 24th in
defense (370.7).
CONFERENCE: The Jaguars
are in the midst of four con-
secutive games against AFC
opponents with a road game
against the New York Jets
Nov. 15 and a home game
against Buffalo Nov. 22 com-
ing in the next two weeks. The
Jaguars own a 5-2 mark
against Kansas City, including
a 17-7 win in the last meet on
Oct. 17, 2007, at Arrowhead
Stadium. The Jaguars have
won five consecutive games
against AFC West opponents.
RADIO/TV: The game will be
broadcast regionally on CBS.
Games are broadcast on
Jaguars Radio Network sta-
tions WOKV AM and FM (690
and 106.5).
WEBSITE: Visit the jaguars
website at www.jaguars.com.


Don't letfear ofan injury sideline athlete


I am often asked questions such as,
"I am considering starting my child
in Pee Wee football. How danger-'
ous is it? How likely is he to get
hurt?"
Having gone through a full season of
the Mighty Mite division.of Pop Warner
football, I can now speak about this mat-
ter from both the physician and parental
perspective.
SLetting your child play Pee Wee foot-
ball is not without some risk of injury,
but overall this risk is pretty low. Injury
rates tend to increase as forces at
impact increase. Force is determined by
mass (weight) and velocity (speed).
Because the players are smaller and
really don't move all that fast, they can-
not'generate enough force tp typically
inflict significant harm. The risks from
football do go up as they get bigger,
stronger and faster, such as when play-
ers reach the high school ranks.
Also, standard issue helmets, hip,
thigh and knee and shoulder pads pro-
tect players from injury. Many players
now wear gloves as well to protect them
from scratches; cuts and scrapes to their
hands. Mouthpieces are mandatory.
A Mayo Clinic study found athletes
in grades 4-8 were just as likely to get
injured in other recreational or competi-
tive sports, such as basketball or soccer,
as they were to get injured playing foot-


ball.
The Mayo study fol-
lowed about 900 kids
over a season and
tracked injury occur-
Srences. Taking into
account even minor
injuries, such as cuts
or lacerations, there
was only a 6 percent
prevalence of injury.
SPORTS The most common
type of injury was a
MEDICINE bad bruise (contusion)
GREGORY and, out of 900 kids,
there were four frac-
SMITH. M.D. tures that occurred
- *-- during the course of
the season.
That doesn't mean bodies won't be
littering the field. Time and time again
as I stood on the sidelines at practice
and during games, there would be a col-
lision and one of the players wouldn't
get up. Now, in a high school or college
game, when a player just lies there, it
often signals significant injury. What I
learned from my Pop Warner experi-
ence is that just about all players who go
down, stay down until I would get there,
regardless of the injury.
The other thing I was not prepared
for was the initial player response when
I ran out there to assess them. I would


reach the player and they would just be
lying there crying. I have aided hun-
dreds of players on the field, but they
were never crying as my Pee Wee play-
ers would. It was very unusual at first
and completely took me by surprise.
Then whpn you would ask them,
"What's hurt, what'the matter?" they
would usually just keep on crying or try
to talk to you with their mouthpiece in,
which comes out just as a bunch of jum-
ble. Eventually I learned the language.
It seems at every practice or game,
there were three or four times when a
kid would be down and need evaluation.
And at least for this season, every time
they were fine. Bumps, bruises and
hard hits, but no fractures or significant
injuries. So, parents, if you are consider-
ing Pee Wee football for your son or
daughter, don't let fear of injury keep
them off the field.
This column is written to discuss
issues regarding sports, medicine and
safety. It is not intended to serve as a
replacement for treatment by a doctor It
is only designed to offer guidelines on the
prevention, recognition and care of
injuries and illness. Specific concerns
should be discussed with a physician.
Mail questions to Gregory Smith, M.D.,
1250 S. 18th St., Suite 204, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. Call 261-8787 or visit
www.gsmithmd. com.


PHOTO COURTESY OF AXEMEN
Brothers Apple, left, and Taco Pope of Yulee will play for
the USA Tomahawks against Jamaica at the University of
North Florida on Nov. 14.


-1







FRIDAY. November 6.2009 NEWS News-Leader


City may enact code of ethics


ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader

A new city code of ethics,
recently written by City
Attorney Tammi Bach, was dis-
cussed by Fernandina Beach
Commissioners during a work-
shop Tuesday.
There had been discussion
by previous commissioners that
a code of ethics be part of a
newly revised city charter, but
it was later decided it should
be separate. The code regulates
the actions of elected and
appointed city officials and
employees in their dealings



CHARTER
Continued from 1A
affects something else," he said.
"Every single (section) was
unanimously approved by all of
us.... You should look at it as an
entity."
Amy Bryan, another former
committee member, said the
group rewrote the charter "as a
complete process."
"We thought it was being
voted on as a complete piece,".
Bryan said. "We almost need to
reconvene another charter com-
mittee."
Commissioner Ken Walker
said the document as a whole
should be presented on the bal-
lot "This thing could drag on for
years if we don't do it this way,"
he added.
But Commissioner Tim
Poynter said one charter provi-
sion he would like to see
changed is having particular
"seats" for the city commission
election.
"I don't understand why
we're having one person pick a
seat," said Poynter, because the
seats don't represent any par-
ticular districts. Poynter noted


NOISE Continued from 1A
wrote.
The next day, at 7:02 p.m.
Sunday, police received
another noise complaintfrom
Florida House owner Dianne
Warwick. She said the Green
Turtle had a band "playing
amplified music that could
be heard over 100 feet from
the establishment." Police
responded but the band lhd
p ?p Win:' aifd no nblse
va tib AWWs o6bse tv4A -
according to the report
It wasn't just Bulldogs
fans that objected to the city
crackdown on noise. Mark
Osteen of Philadelphia also
wrote a letter to the editor
about World Series baseball,
complaining, "God forbid you
cheer for your Phillies a little
too loud in the city limits,
you might get fined or arrest-
ed! Your noise ordinance is
anti-business and anti-Ameri-
can! Your city won't get my
tourist dollars ever again!"
After numerous loud and
sometimes heated public
hearings, the city revised its
noise ordinance earlier this
year following years of com-
plaints by the Florida House
Inn about noise emanating
from the Green Turtle next
door on Third Street
The Gators easily defeat-
ed the Bulldogs inr their
annual game Saturday after-
noon in Jacksonville, shush-
ing the Georgia fans. Mean-
while, the Florida House/
Green Turtle clash contin-
ues, its partisans yet to be
quieted.



Callahan


man dies


in wreck

JASON YURGARTIS
News-Leader

A Callahan man died
Wednesday evening when
his pickup truck rear-ended
a log truck on the West Side
of Nassau County.
Paul S. Zobel, 51, of
Callahan was pronounced
dead at the scene after his
2007 Toyota truck collided
with the rear of a log truck
attempting to make a right
turn from southbound US 1
onto Pratt Siding Road about
6:20 p.m., according to a
Florida Highway Patrol
media release.
Zobel failed to stop, the
release stated, causing
severe crush damage to his
truck, which was a total loss.
The driver of the log truck,
Joseph G. McMannes, 45, of
Hilliard was not-injured but
his truck had an estimated
$20,000 damage, the release.
stated.


with the public and private
interests.
Commissioner Tim Poynter
voiced concern that money
would be spent on an "ethics
officer," a new position sug-
gested in the'new code.
S"I'm for less govern-
ment, not more of it," said
Poynter.
Bach noted that there is a
section in the new ethics code


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that applies to businesses work-
ing with the city, and that hav-
ing an ethics code separate
from the state's would allow the
city to enforce it without involv-
ing the state.
Commissioner Eric Childers
said that, although he did not
like "legislation for legislation's
sake," a city ethics code would
"bring it in-house."
"What's serious to us may


Poynter Walker


that in some cases, someone
running for one seat could be
elected with no competition,
while the other candidate might
compete with several others.
He .suggested the two candi-
dates with the most' votes
should take whatever two seats
are available.
But Mayor Susan Steger
asked what would happen if a
candidate "wanted to run
against a particular person who
is ineffective."
Bright noted that the lan-
guage for commissioner seats
was left in the charter to accom-
modate future districting.
"I would buy into the district
thing if it meant something, but
it doesn't," said Poynter.
"We left the framework (in


Tm for less government, not more of it.'
CITY COMMISSIONER TIM POINTER


the charter) so that if you want
to go to districting, you can,"
said Bright.
. Bryan said the committee
had discussed the possibility of
adding districts by ordinance
or resolution at a later time.
Walker said he was also con-
cerned about .new language
eliminating runoff elections. "I
think we'lose'something when
we.do away with runoffs," he
said.
Bryan:noted that, because
commissioners already were
disagreeing with some of the
amendments, she didn't know if
it would be possible to have a
vote on the entirecharter.
"We met as a committee, and
we weren't given any input," she
said. "When we presented it (to
the city commission), it.wasn't
that wall received."
Bach conceded that when
the commission reviewed the
document in 2008, "they did not
accept all the changes."
Commissioner Jeffrey,
Bunch expressed interest in an
all-inclusive charter amendment
package for voters. "I want to
look at it more," he said, "and
the (charter review) committee


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Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content . .
- Available from Commercial News Providers



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Fernandina Beach, FL * 261-6632


News-leader delivery


Tuesday next week


The Wednesday, Nov. 11
edition of the News-Leader will
be delivered by mail Tuesday
and available for sale that day
in stores and racks throughout
Nassau County.
The newspaper is being
published a day early because
Nov. 11 is Veterans Day and
there is no mail delivery that
day.


As a result, all deadlines
for the Nov. 11 edition are a
day earlier than normal.
The Friday, Nov. 13 edition
of the News-Leader will be
published on its normal sched-
ule.
The newspaper office will
be open Wednesday, Veterans
Day, for normal business
hours.


not be serious to (the state)," he
said.
"I don't think we need to
have an ethics officer," said City
Commissioner Jeffrey Bunch.
"I still feel that the person
would be assigned by the city
manager or city clerk.... I feel
we already have three ethics
officers. I don't think we need
to task out that assignment to
someone."
Mayor Susan Steger said it
would be a good idea for the
commission to discuss the
ethics code, along with pro-
posed charter review, at work-
shop meetings in the future.


should come back again,
maybe."
"It's almost like starting
new," said Bach. "I suggest we
have another meeting, and go
through this whole thing....
Legally you can take it as one
document; other communities
do it. Commissioner Poynter
wanted to address the election,
so maybe we (also) can look at
that"
Bach said the commission
should get as many members of
the former charter review com-
mittee together for their input
A workshop is in the planning
stages to discuss both proposed
charter amendments and a pro-
posed ethics code.
The ad hoc charter review
committee was created by com-
missioner resolution in
November 2006. Committee
members conducted a full
review and updated sections "to
reflect modern local govern-
ment management practices."
The new charter was
approved by commissioners in
November 2008, but there were
questions at that time as to how
to get the final document out to
voters, who have the final say.


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Creating TreasuredafoCidy traditions

r ...It's Our Teasure
Beaujolais Nouveau Festival
Thursday, November 19 from 6 to 9 p.m.
Celebrate the arrival of the Beaujolais Nouveau as we unveil the new Talbot Ballroom.
Since 1991, the annual festival has served as the symbolic start of the holiday season.
$89 per person
Annual Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremony
Wednesday, November 25 at 5:30 p.m.
Music, refreshments, Santa Claus and a spectacular fireworks display.
Complimentary
Holiday Character Dinner
Wednesday, November 25 at 6:30 p.m.
Santa Claus and his elves invite you to dinner.
$49 per adult, $25 per child ages 5 to 12
Thanksgiving Dinners
Thursday, November 26
Enjoy a variety of holiday dining options at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island, including
an opportunity to savor a delicious meal from the comfort of your own home.


Thanksgiving Feast
A traditional feast in The Ritz-Carlton Ballroom
from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
$89 per adult, $45 per child ages 5 to 12
Thanksgiving in Cafe 4750
A delicious buffet in the seaside caf6 from
3 p.m. to 9 p.m.
$62 per adult, $28 per child ages 5 to 12, plus
Stax and gratuity





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Thanksgiving in Salt
Chef Richard Gras prepares a four-course menu
at Salt from 4 to 9 p.m.
$105 per person, plus tax and gratuity
Thanksgiving To-Go
Celebrate with a delectable dinner prepared by
The Ritz-Carlton culinary team, starting at $190.
Pick-up from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. (Reservations
required by November 24.)


r reservations,

caf (904) 277-1028.


Shoplifter assaults


store security guard
JASON YURGARTIS cation between the women.
News-Leader One man shouted, telling
them to stop. As the two dis-
A shoplifting incident engaged, he realized one was
Monday at Beall's department store security and made note
store in Fernandina Beach of the car license plate num-
became a robbery investiga- ber, the report stated. The
tion after the suspect alleged- other witness told police the
ly attacked a store security suspect was fighting-hard and
officer, then fled the scene. viciously. She also assisted
According to a Fernandina police in recalling the tag num-
Beach Police Department ber of the getaway vehicle.
report, the incident happened According to the report,
about 4:30 p.m. when a secu- the suspect also left evidence
rity officer saw a woman steal at the scene when she
clothing from the store at dropped a brown and yellow
1439 Sadler Road. When the beaded bracelet she was wear-
security officer tried to appre- ing on the ground during the
hend the woman outside the struggle.
store she was punched in the All told, the suspect made
face by the suspect, who then off with three tops and two
fled the scene in a yellow 2010 pairs of pants with a total value
Chevy Cobalt, the report stat- of $140, the report stated.
ed. According to the report,
Police units searched the the store security officer was
area but were unable to locate in some pain, with abrasions to
the car, which had a Georgia the left side of her forehead,
tag, the report stated. neck and elbow, but declined
Two witnesses who were medical attention.
in the parking lot saw the alter- jyurgartis@fbnewsleadercom


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FRIDAY. November 6.2009/News-Leader


RELIGION


Technology, cell phones and inspired messages


familiar one, I couldn't
believe it was happening
now. There on my phone,
staring me in the face, was a text
message from one of my congre-
gants. His quick wit and fast typing
had caught me off guard. "Don't you
know you're not supposed to use
your phone in church?" his message
said. Looking back, I suppose I had
it coming.
The incident took place one
Sunday morning while I was in the
pulpit. Yes, in the pulpit. I know it's
disrespectful to use your cell phone
in church, but I was reading from a
unique Bible translation that I had
downloaded to my new iPhone.
Besides, I was the pastor and some-


how the fact that I
was reading from
the Bible seemed to
make everything
alright. OK, maybe,
just maybe, I was
showing off my
- new phone a little
to those who are
always carrying
ULFIT r around the latest
NOTES technology, but I
.really was trying to
make a valid scrip-
Pastor tural point
Rob Goyette Either way, the
unexpected text
message that popped up on my
screen as I was reading scripture
was a huge surprise, not to mention.


a little funny. Now for those of you
who are thinking the whole thing
sounds a bit sacrilegious, I'm asking
you to cut me a little slack. Hopefully,
by the end of this article, I can
redeem myself.
I'm not sure how you feel about it,
but to me, this technology thing is a
two-edged sword. On one hand, it's a
Huge blessing allowing us to commu-
nicate with people all around the
world at speeds, and in ways, never
before imaginable. On the other
hand, it seems somewhat of a curse,
always interrupting the relationships
that are right in front of us.
I've literally sat in restaurants and
watched people for half an hour
straight do nothing but stare at their
phones, read their e-mails and text


messages, the whole time totally
ignoring the person sitting right
across the table. To me, that's
wrong.
Now before you think I'm throw-
ing stones at anyone, let me confess.
When I first got my new phone, with
all its applications, my wife felt like a
widow. Thankfully, in time, and with
a little of her help, I got resurrected
from the dead and reinstated as her
husband.
Now please, don't misunderstand
me. I thank God for my new phone.
It plays music, goes on the Internet,
is a GPS, a camera, a calculator and
on an on, but it can never compare to
the amazing people God has placed
all around me. Taking the time to
value and enjoy both God and them


is by far more meaningful.
So, like the text message that
interrupted my sermon, perhaps this
article can be used in a similar way.
A way that says, "Hey, what are you
doing with the limited time you've
been given here on Earth?"
Whether you find yourself dis-
tracted by all the gadgets out there,
or just busy with other stuff, maybe
it's time to shut some things off and
revisit life's priorities. For me, loving
God and loving the people He has
placed in my life is where it's at. If
technology can help me do that, and
it does, I say Amen. Only, let it be
our servant and not our master.
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of
Living Waters World Outreach Center
rgoy@livingwatersoutreach.org


RELIGION NOTES


Faith group
Providence Presbyterian Church
is sponsoring a Presbyterian Faith
and Practice study group, open to
newcomers as well as those interest-
ed in a refresher course.
Participants will meet at Providence
Presbyterian Church, 96537
Parliament Dr., Suite C, off
Nassauville Road, after the 9:30 a.m.
worship service Nov. 8 and 15. Each
session will end by noon. For infor-
mation, call 432-8118.
Sundayjazz
Jazz up your Sunday morning
and your spirit in a creative jazz wor-
ship service at New Vision
Congregational Church Nov. 8 at 10
a.m. "All That Jazz" will feature
selections from the New Orleans
blues tradition while worship
explores themes of brokenness and
healing. Dave Steinmeyer, a
renowned trombonist, will join Jane
Lindberg, piano; Ernie Ealum, bass;
and Darren Ronan, drums.
Steinmeyer's reputation was
forged during his 28 years as a musi-
cian in the U.S. Air Force, with 24 of
those years playing lead trombone
with the world famous "Airmen of
Note" and the last 10 years as the
ensemble's director. He has per-
formed at the Kennedy Center and
other concert halls with the
Smithsonian Jazz Masterworks
Orchestra and with artists ranging
from T6nyBeraettfand Johnny iuo.J a
I-,-)n. r ' . . "


Mathis to Christina Aguilera and
Marc Anthony. Dave has performed
at the White House for seven.presi-
dents and currently lives in
Jacksonville.
New Vision worships each
Sunday at 10 a.m. at 96074 Chester
Road in Yulee. Visit
www.NewVisionCongregationalChu
rch.org or contact the Rev. Mary
Kendrick Moore at (904) 238-1822.
Homecoming
North 14th Street Baptist Church
will celebrate its Homecoming Nov.
8. The guest speaker will be the Rev.
Buddy Jones. Sunday School begins
at 9:30 a.m. and the worship service
is at 10:30 a.m. Lunch on the
grounds will immediate follow at
noon.All are welcome to enjoy the
service, good food and fellowship.
'Gospel Explosion'
S The Pastoral Care Ministry of
First Missionary Baptist Church is
sponsoring a Gospel Explosion at 4
p.m. Nov. 8 at the church. All
singing groups, choirs and male
choruses are invited to join with the
Nassau County Community Choir
with Sister Jackie Pugh to help lift
up the name of Jesus. First
Missionary Combined Choir will
attend. The community is welcome.
The Rev. D.K. Bolden is pastor.
Taize service
St. Peter's-Episcopal Church, 001
Atlahitif'ANV A fi;ihost dI Taiz&


Service Nov. 8 at 3 p.m., based on
the ecumenical prayer services,of
the monastic community in Taiz6,
France.
: The service includes chanting, a
short reading from scripture, a
psalm and order for prayers of the
people and times of silence. This
service is a soothing, meditative
experience. The community is invit-
ed; Fo- information, call the church
office at 2614293 or visit
stpetersparish.org.
Men's Encounter'
On Nov. 9 at 7 p.m. join New Life
Christian Fellowship, 2701 Hodges
Blvd., Jacksonville, for "Men's
Encounter" with Dr. Van Gayton, a
well-known speaker and Bible
:authority who will speak on the topic
"Truth" at a time "when Christian
beliefs are being challenged like
never before." For information visit
www.nlcf.org.
Worship and lunch
Join Salvation Army Hope House
each Tuesday at noon for its Weekly
Worship Service and Fellowship
Lunch. Anne Key, a gifted Bible
study teacher and powerful woman
of God, will share 'The Roots of
Thanksgiving" Nov. 10. For informa-
tion call 321-0435 or stop by the
Hope House, 410 South Date St.
Healingretreat
...The next Rachel's Vineyard
iRetreat will be held Nov. 13-16.5This


weekend offers any woman, man,
couple or family who has struggled
with the emotional and spiritual pain
of abortion, a confidential, safe, non-
judgmental place to gently express,
release and reconcile those hidden
burdens and to begin the process of
healing. Visit www.rachelsvine-
yard.org or call (904) 221-3232.
Coat giveaway
Trinity United Methodist
Church, 715 Ash St., Fernandina
Beach, is collecting coats for a coat
giveaway.
To donate contact any member or
Serena Floyd at 583-2578. The give-
away for anyone who needs a winter
coat will be held Nov. 14 from 11
a.m.-1 p.m. at the church. There is
no charge.
Garagesale
The annual garage sale spon-
sored by the UMW Ann Dickens
Circle at Memorial United
Methodist Church will be held 8
a.m.-l p.m. Nov. 14 at 4418
Titleist Drive, Fernandina Beach.
Proceeds will support mission proj-
ects during the year.
Specialtalk
Former Fernandina Beach resi-
dents Dr. John and Diana McNicoll,
called to plant a new Presbyterian
Church in America congregation in
St. George, Vtah, will present their
vision for church planting in the
west on Nov 15. -I ' . i


St. George is one of the fastest
-growing metro areas in the country
and evangelical Christians through-
out Utah number only 8 percent. Dr.
McNicoll will make a brief presenta-
tion Sunday morning at Grace
Community Church, 85439 Miner
Road at Yulee Middle School, during
the 10:30 a.m. service. An evening
presentation is also planned.
McNicoll is the founding pastor
of Amelia Presbyterian Church, now
Grace Community Church. For
information, call 716-7572 or visit
www.rhissionstgeorge.com.
'Grateful hearts'
Do you need an opportunity
before the hustle and bustle of the
holiday season to reflect on all that
you are thankful for, and give.thanks
through prayer and singing?
Providence Presbyterian is offering
a time for those "With Grateful
Hearts" to join others at the church
Nov. 22 at 6 p.m. to express thanks
in creative ways. The church is
located at 96537 Parliament Dr., �
Suite C, off Nassauville Road. Call
432-8118.
Hanukkah party
The Jewish Community of Amelia
Island will celebrate the spirit of the
season with a "Down-home
Hanukkah Party" Dec. 12. Alice
Goldman is chairing the committee
to organize the festivities and food.
If you're able. t volunteer, call
Goldman attil48,l40Q.;Q,.;j ,r.. : -ol


In the.heart of -Ki'mlKll III CELEBRATION BAPST
Fernandina b Rev. Brian Eburn Pastor CHURCH
9 N. 6" Street 0 11nnovative yl, ComlwnaWmy Muslc, CasilalAlnosphren
Dr.Holton Seigling Saturday Vigil Mass - 4pm & 530pm Pastor Mk Kwlatkows
Senior Pastor Saturday 4 pm Mass at Yulee United Methodist Church Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
SDaily Mass - 8:30 am Man.. Wed hurs & Fri Yulee, FL 32097
Sunday School 9:50 a spm-Tuesday Sunday Worship 9:00am and 10:30am
Nursery Holy Say Masses Vigil 6:00 pm; Holy Day 8:30 am Nursery Provided
Children Confessions: Saturday 3:15pm -3:45 pm or byappt
aCeO f Tl Ch C e Ynnth -- KidKredible Children Ministries
y-'| Youth Telephone Numbers: Meeting @ 10:30am Sunday
- ^ �.lf Adults Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901 Youth Program Wed. @ 6:30pm
261-3837 Emergency Number 904-277-6566, Conneang with Christ...Connecling with Pople.
www.1stpress-fb.com also call 904-277-0550

At. nete s Lptscopaa, Vnurcn IIAXVC DAY1I,% m Ir A Af
I. .... UL... ...EEn..... = . .... ... ._" TT[1;1;


Christwalk
Church

Sunday Celebration
10:00 am
Kidswal c'1000 am
Takeout Wed 630pm
2920 Bailey Road
261-7120 thechristwalk.com



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


AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
Ain Interdenominational
Community Church '
SUNDAY WORSHIP
November 1, 2009 * 9:15 a.m.
MESSAGE "God Is With Us"
Sunday School Classes:
8)00AM "Reclaiming Paul"
10-30 AM- The Pilgrim's Progress"
(Nursery Provided)
-ALL ARE WELCOME-
The Chapel is located behind
The Spa & Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation
36 Bowman Road
(904) 277- 4414
www.ameliachapel.com


ANCHOR

' Contemporary
Worship
Sunday @11:00
51 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 Inru 17

Across from Fort Clinch Stale Park
261-6306
www.popicamella.org

I t,7tence ..
(PiC.bytenr' t
CliI n I io ' I
Everyone is welcome
Re'. R.obert Phelp.F
- ,;- 7 lirli-mn rti Dri - '.ilee
- 1 rI . ... I I. 4I

r . ,I .... .. .... .
ir ,l , lI.I


St. reter s episcopal Cnurcn
Welcomes You!
Located at the corner
of 8th &Atlantic
8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist
8:45 a.m. Breakfast - Burns Hall
9:30 a.m. Christian formation for all.
10:30 a.m. Holy Eucharist
Sp.m. Celtic Worship - 4th Sunday
6 p.m. TAIZE" - Znd Sunday
904-261-4293
www.stpetersparilsh.org


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


AMELIA i LAND
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Come Worship with us where
the Bible is our only Aulhoriiy
Church Services 1 lam
YMCA on Cltrona 225-5368
*' 'iT I ,ihl,rl ril r i ii i.'r t I 'l rrl.l CiGln


-. __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ I _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _


H(oly 'rrifty Angican CFhurcf





!Anglian Churcih of*North America
Our province is a founding member of the Anglican Church
of North 4\merka
,s.4Anglicans u'e believe:
the Bible is the inspired Word of God
* In.God the Father who created us
* In lesus Christ Ils Son who saved us
* In the Holy Spirit who sanciifies us
.ls Anglicans we worship using the tradhilunl Liturg) in the
192S Bool or common P raer, Amnrming ihe Nicene and the Apostle's Cteed
Sunday\ Serxices
f lHul Ltnn'mmunlun 8 r10a m In.Inllam inimh mauiC
T.1,rning Pra\Lr lth Sunday ol Ceach miillnlh I inl aii ill
IH. aI M ichael B.ailna. Re, ior
1830 Lake Park Dr. (Amelia Park) Fernandina Beach
904-491-6082 * www.HolyTriniryAnglican.org


BLACKROCK BAPTIST
CHURCH
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
261-6220
Senior Pastor: Rev. Michael S. Bowen
Sunday Morning Worship Services
10:30am
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.
Nursery Provided
www.blackrockbaptist.com


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH, WE'RE FAMILY"
Pastor: Or. Alan Brown
Sunday School ............... 9:45A.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 Bonnievlew Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
904-261-4615 (church office)
EVERYONE WELCOME
Nursery provided
Spolntsbaptistchurch.org


JIE 1.


"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Church
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday Worship Service - 10:30am
BiBle Study -'9am
Nursery provided for all services
Small group studies-Adults 6pm
Wednesday - Prayer Service 6:30pm
Preschool and Children Activities
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
Comer of BuccaneerTr. & Gerbing Road, Fenandina Bch.
For More Informtaion Call: 261-9527


.5�


Living Waters
world outreach
Contemporary Worship
SUN 9:30am
WED 7:00pm
' Youth, Nursery &
f Children's Ministrieg
321-2117
Rob & Christie Goyotteo
Senior Paisor OnAIA In mnu slolAmela Island
www.LivingWatersOutreach.org


YTDAPTIST
CHURCH

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
www.Yuleebaptistchurch.com
85971 Harts Rd., West 904-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809


FIRST MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURC
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
Heart ofAll People
Sunday VNe iMembers Class 9 a.m.
Sunday School 9:30 am.
Morning Worship II a.m.
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-week Service 7-9 p.m.
Ministries: Bus & Van, Couples, Singles, Youth


o, �o d ' Having Trouble,
I li ... l ,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 monthly, but include fresh/frozen items,
meats, fruits, vegetables, dairy etc.
With no income restrictions, everyone can participate!
Contact Fernandina Beach Chqrch of Christ
for more information or to place an order. 904-277-2517


_]


_ re


dlvr�/








FRIDAY. November 6.2009/NEWS-LEADER


AROUND SCHOOL


CLASS NOTES


Computer giveaway
Jacksonville/Fernandina
Beach oncologist Dr. Scot
Ackerman is giving away two
free computers to two local
youngsters that do a "good
deed" in their'community.
Ackerman is holding a "Do
A Good Deed Contest" now
until the middle of December.
To be eligible the child must
be 18 years or under and write
a detailed essay about the
"good deed" they have done
in their surrounding commu-
nity.
The winners of the "Do a
Good Deed Contest" will
receive a free computer, in
December at Ackerman's
office (10881 San Jose Blvd,
Jacksonville/1340 South 18th
St., Suite 103, Medical Office
Building A, Fernandina
Beach):
Nassau County contestants
should send their essays to
1340 South 18th St., Suite 103,
Medical Office Building A,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034,
ATTN: "Do a Good Deed
Contest" - or call 277-2700.
Weekend courses
Do you find it impossible
to attend day or evening class-
es due to the pressures of
work and home? Florida State
College at Jacksonville's
weekend courses are
designed for the busy student.
Weekend classes for the
spring semester are being
offered at both North Campus
and Nassau Center; choose
from many general education
credit courses that lead to an
Associate in Arts degree.
Friday and Saturday offerings
in English, math, science, and
social science disciplines will
jumpstart your progress in
one semester.
For a complete schedule of
Friday and Saturday courses
at North Campus and Friday
classes at the Betty P Cook
Nassau Center in Yulee, visit
www.fscj.edu. Classes begin
in January. Academic advising
and financial aid assistance
are available. Contact the
North Campus at (904) 766-
6761 or the Nassau Center at-
518'44-132. .;. , .. ,,
Finance classes
Teens interested in learn-
ing more about managing
their finances are invited to
participate in a workshop,
"Financial Literacy for Teens,"
from 6-8 p.m. Nov. 12 and 19
at the Fernandina Beach
Police Department Communi-
ty Room, 1525 Lime St
A joint project of the
Nassau County Chapter of the
Florida Institute of Certified
Public Accountants (FICPA)
and the Nassau County Public
Library System, the workshop
is designed to provide basic
financial literacy education to
teens.
For additional information,
contact Michelle Forde, youth
librarian, at 277-7365.
Teen Court
Nassau County Teen Court
will be held Nov. 17 at the
Nassau County Judicial
Annex, 76347 Veterans Way in
Yulee. Sessions begin at 6
p.m.
Students ages 11-18 are
invited to participate. All inter-
ested students wishing to be
on the volunteer jury or act as
attorneys, court clerks and
bailiffs can sign up through
their school guidance offices
or by attending court and
signing up then. To partici-
pate as an attorney, see coor-
dinator Charles Griffin, who
assigns the rotating positions.
Volunteers iteed to arrive
between 5:30 and 6 p.m.
Participating high school
seniors are eligible to apply
for Teen Court Scholarships
awarded each year.
For information call Griffin
at 548-4600.
Retired educators
The Nassau County
Retired Educators Association
(NCREA) will join 66 other
units of the Florida Retired
Educators Association to cele-
brate Retired Educators Day
in the state of Florida on
Sunday, Nov. 15.
The Florida Retired
Educators Association spon-
sors scholarship programs
and is responsive to the needs
of the retired educator in the
legislative process.
Donations in memory of or


in honor of a retired educator
may be made to the state
scholarship fund by mailing a
check to: Florida Retired
Educators Foundation
(FREF), 10051 Fifth St. North,
Suite #108, St. Petersburg, FL


33702-2211.
All retired educators are
also invited to the Nov. 17
meeting of the NCREA at the
Yulee Full Service School.
The Executive Board will
meet at 9:30 a.m., with
refreshments being served
and the general meeting at 10
a.m. For more information,
contact Stanley Lofton, presi-
dent of the Nassau County
Retired Educators
Association, at 225-9365.
NACDAC
The community is invited
to attend this month's Nassau
Alcohol, Crime and Drug
Abatement Coalition (NAC-
DAC) meeting Nov. 17 at 4
p.m.
NACDAC is a non-profit
coalition created to support
and encourage drug-free
lifestyles for the youth of
Nassau County. It meets the
third Tuesday of every month
at 4 p.m. at the County
Building at 86026 Pages Dairy
Road, Yulee. For information
visit www.nacdac.org or call
Susan Wgodford at 261-5714,
ext. 2616.
Art for klds
The Island.Art Association
will offer Children's Art Nov.
21 from 10-11 a.m. and 11:15
a.m.-12:15 p.m. for ages 8 to
12. Mommy & Me classes will
be held Nov. 23 from 10-11
a.m. for ages 2 to 5. Children
must be accompanied by a
caregiver.
Classes are taught by
either Diane Hamburg or
Amber McHugh. Materials
are provided. Call the gallery
at 261-7020 to reserve a place.
Class size is limited. The
gallery is located at 18 N.
Second St. Visit
www.islandartorg.
Freesupplies
A school supplies give-
away for Nassau County
teachers and paraprofession-
als will be held Dec. 1 from
2:304:30 p.m. at School House
Supplies at ARC/Nassau,
86051 Hamilton St. (off US 17
north in Yulee).
Participants may fill.three
bags, withr supplies, or
classrooms. Bring your own
or ARC can supply the bags
(no rolling bags please). For
information call Rhonda
Barcus at 225-9355. Please
bring ID to show you are an
educator. This project is fund-
ed by The Able Trust and The
Association for Retarded
Citizens of Nassau County.
Studentartcontest
All students from pre-K
through 12th grade are invit-
ed to participate in this year's
Micah's Place Art Contest in
observance of Domestic
Violence Awareness Month.
This year's theme is "Creating
a World of Kindness."
Deadline is Dec. 1. Prizes will
be awarded in age categories
at a ceremony in January. For
more information call 491-
6364, ext. 108, or visit www.
micahsplace.org/calendar.

Teaming up for
autism
'Team Joel Pace Piano" in
support of Jack Summers will
walk at the University of
North Florida on Nov. 8 as
part of the 2009 Walk Now for
Autism. If you would like to
join the team or make a dona-
tion, visit www.joelpacepiano.
vpweb.com for links to the
registration/donation site.
Everyone is invited. Walk
Now for Autism offers a fun-
filled experience with enter-
tainment, refreshments, an
autism community resource
fair and more.
For information about the
autism society, visit
www.autismspeaks.org.
Poster contest
Students can help raise
awareness about sun safety
and win prizes by entering the
2010 SunWise with SHADE
poster contest, a joint effort
by the SHADE Foundation of
America, WeatherBug
Schools and the Environmen-
tal Protection Agency.
The contest due date is
April 7, 2010. There are two
age categories for poster
entries - kindergarten
through third grade, and
fourth through eighth grade.
Students must submit hand-
drawn posters on 8.5 by 11


inch paper. Entry forms and
rules are at www.shadefoun-
dation.org/programs/poster-
contest.
Additional information is
available at www.epa.gov/sun-
wise.


FBHS Interact Club recognized


The Fernandina Beach
Rotary Club is proud to,
announce that the Interact Club
of Fernandina Beach High
School, which is sponsored by
Rotary, received recognition
from Rotary Internatibnal dur-
ing World Interact Week this
week.
The Interact Club must suc-
cessfully complete four activi-
ties stipulated by Rotary
International in order to receive
this prestigious award: raise
awareness of the importance
to students of Interact with area
Rotary Clubs that don't cur-
rently sponsor an Interact Club;
host local Rotarians at Interact
Club meetings; actively partic-
ipate in the weekly meetings
of its sponsor Rotary Club; and
conduct a joint Rotary/Interact
project to increase awareness
of Interact in the community.
To achieve recognition,
Interact has undertaken a num-
ber of projects. The club has
"adopted" an orphanage in
Eastern Europe for which club
members provide clothes, toys,
over-the-counter medications


and any other items needed by
the orphanage's children. The
club also holds an annual
Spring Carnival each March in
Central Park. The carnival is
free to children from two to
seven and offers games, rides
and treats - all put together by
club members. Interact club
members attend the
Fernandina Beach Rotary Club
meetings each week and
involve Rotarians in a number
of their ongoing service and
fundraising projects. In turn,
the Rotary Club sponsors
Interact Club members at the
annual Rotary Youth
Leadership Award conference
every June.
Interact .is a Rotary
International service club for
young people ages 14 to 18.
Each Interact Club is spon-
sored by a local, individual
Rotary Club, which provides
support and guidance. The.
Fernandina Beach Rotary Club
has been a sponsor of the
Interact Club at Fernandina
Beach High Sghool since 1967.
The Fernandina Beach


SUBMITrED
Fernandina Beach High School Interact Club members
include Zeeshan Haq, Emily Garvin and Guro Sandholt
Bo.


Rotary club meets every
Wednesday from noon to 1:30
p.m. at the Day's Inn, 2707
Sadler Road. For more infor-


0I0S t L II I-4


Touchdown for teacher
Nassau County elementary school teacher Sonia
Chancey received this week's Community First Credit
Union Touchdown for Teachers recognition and club
seats to the Nov. 8 Jaguars game against the Kansas City
Chiefs.
An educator for 16, years, Chancey currently teaches
inclusion at Callahan Elementary School. She was nomi-
nated by one of her student's parents, Mallerie Davis...
"Mrs. Chancey welcomes my baby girl to her class-
room with open arms every morning. She is an educa-
tor, a motivator, a mother, and a friend to everyone who :
knows her," Davis noted in her recommendation.
The Community First Credit Union 'Touchdown for
Teachers," program is made possible through a partner-
ship between Community First and the Jacksonville
Jaguars. In addition to honoring First Coast teachers SUBMITTED
with club seats to home games, Community First also
sponsors the Jaguars Foundation educational programs, making a $1,000 dona-
tion after the first touchdown the Jaguars make on a first down at each game
throughout the 2008 football season. Students and local residents can nominate
their favorite teachers online at the Community First website for a chance to win
two club seat tickets to a Jaguar home game. Visit www.CommunityFirstFL.org for
details or to nominate a teacher.


Big thank-you
Cymonne Smiley, a teacher at Emma Love Hardee Elementary School, and her
students express their thanks to Sharon Miller, executive director of Publix Super
Markets Charities, Inc., for donating funds for a Board Maker program. This
essential program is used to develop worksheets, schedules and other materials
using pictures and symbols. "Publix has always been there when we needed
them," Smiley said. "Once again, they have opened their hands and given us
something we will use for a long time."


SUBMIT'rnl)
Promoting literacy
Julie Barcus of Community First Credit Union presents a check for $1,500 to Eric
Larsen, principal of Emma Love Hardee Elementary School, to fund the "AR
Store," a reading incentive program. Behind them, students line up to visit the
store, where they exchange coins earned for reading Accelerated Reader books for
,novelties and gift cards. "The AR Store really helps motivate the students to read
more," Larsen said. "This donation will directly impact literacy in our community,
and we are very appreciative of Community First."


Submit school news items to Assistant Editor Sian PerryatsperryOfbnews
leader.com or mail to 511Ash St. Fernandina Beach. FL 32034 Call261-3696.


nation about the club or the
Interact Club of Fernandina
Beach High, visit www.fernan-
dinabeachrotary.org.


SCHOLARSHIPS

Rayonier
Nassau County students
may apply now for Rayonier
Foundation Community schol-
arships. The three scholar-
ships available to students
with outstanding academic
achievement and demonstrat-
ed financial need are:
* One $6,000, four-year
engineering scholarship to a
student whose academic inter-
est is in chemical/mechani-
cal/paper science engineering
or a related field of study.
* One $6,000, four-year
forestry scholarship to a stu-
dent whose academic interest
is in forestry or a related field
of study.
* One $2,000, two-year
technical/vocational scholar-
ship to a student whose aca-
demic interest is in manufac-
turing/industrial or a related
field of study.
Information is available at
,lhe guidance counselor'ss
- office at each of Nassau
County's high schools. Appli-
cation deadline is Nov. 13.
Scholarship recipients are
selected by the Educational
Testing Service's Scholarship
& Recognition program.
Rayonier is a leading inter-
national forest products com-
pany with three core business-
es: timber, real estate and
performance fibers. Visit
www.rayonier.com.
Book festival
Applications for the 2010
Amelia Island Book Festival
Writers Scholarship in memo-
ry of Christa Powell Walley
are due by Dec. 31.
The scholarship is dedicat-
ed to encouraging writers in
pursuit of a literary career. It
is awarded at the annual
Amelia Island Book Festival
scheduled for Feb. 12-14,
2010. The scholarship is avail-
able to high school seniors
and undergraduate and gradu-
ate college students with good
academic standings and who
have ties to Nassau County.
For rules and to download
an application, go to
www.ameliaislandbookfesti-
val.com. For questions, call
Shannon Brown, Writers
Scholarship Committee, at
(904) 908-2463.
The festival is a no-nprofit
organization that promotes lit-
eracy among children and
adults. For information about
the festival, visit www.ameliais
landbookfestival.com or call
Dickie Anderson at 556-6455.
Coast Guard
The Coast Guard Academy
at New London, Conn., will
confer 300 full scholarships
this year to high school sen-
iors for the Class of 2014.
Applications will be accept-
ed (visit cga.edu) through
Feb. 1, 2010.
The academy will accept
applications from high school
juniors as well, from Jan. 1-
April 1, 2010, online at uscga.
edu/aim, to compete for selec-
tion for next summer's AIM
(Academy Introduction
Mission) programs - three
one-week orientation pro-
grams to be held in July at the
New London, Conn., campus.
Academy Admissions
Office partners in the area
include Bill Long (904) 321-
0203, longclwmf@bellsouth.
net; Dennis Murray (904) 549-
0392, murrayden@bellsouth.
net; and Bill Bocchino (904)
287-3873, wbocchino@sttcon-
stgroup.com.








FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6.2009 SPORTS News-Leader


Walk run under the lights
Amelia Island Runners is offering free runs
and walks under the lights at the Fernandina
Beach High School track Wednesdays from
6-7:30 p.m. The sessions will be open to the
public and all runners and walkers are invited,
regardless of their running pace. Free water
and Gatorade will be provided.
The lighted track runs are being offered in
cooperation with the Nassau County school
system as a service to local runners and walk-
ers. Amelia Island Runners is paying for elec-
tricity use and related costs.
Track runs are planned roughly once a
week, depending on the availability of the
FBHS football/soccer stadium at 435 Citrona
Drive. Dates will be posted on the club's web-
site, www.AmelialslandRunners.com.
Club members will also be available to pro-
vide training tips for beginning runners or run
at "race pace" with experienced racers.
Runners and walkers can participate with
partners or individually. For information, visit
AIR's website or call 277-8365.


Winterwrestling
USA Wrestling's Fernandina Beach team.
for students in grades 6-8 will hold its winter
session November through January. Practices
are Mondays and Wednesdays from 5:30-7
p.m. at the auto shop building behind Feman-
dina Beach Middle School. Participants must
have a USA Wrestling card ($35), otherwise
there are no club fees.
Wrestling shoes are mandatory and head
gear and singlet are optional. To get a USA
Wrestling card, visit www.floridausa
wrestling.org. For information, call Randy
Middlebrook at (970) 319-8222.


TurkeyTrot
The 2009 Turkey Trot 5K and kids one-
mile Fun Run are Nov. 26 at the Amelia Island
Plantation Verandah parking lot. The 5K starts
at 8 a.m. and the kids run begins at 9 a.m.
Pre-registration through Nov. 15 is $20 for
adults and $10 for children under 12 ($25 for
adults, $15 for kids Nov. 16-25).
Pre-registration ends at 1 p.m. Nov. 25. All
pre-registered participants receive a T-shirt.
Race day registration is from 7-4:45 a.m.
Registration forms can be found at the Health
& Fitness Center or online at ameliaislandrun-
ners.com.
Awards will be given to the top three male
and female winners of each age category and
overall winners. Proceeds benefit the Nassau
Humane Society. For information, contact Cori
or the Health & Fitness Center at 277-5193.


Wrestlers in beauty pageant
Fernandina Beach High School's wrestlers
will hold their second annual beauty pageant
and chili cookoff fundraiser Nov. 14 at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center.
Doors open at 6 p.m. and the beauty pag-'
eant begins at 7 p.m. There will also be a
silent auction. Cost is $6 for students, $10 for
adults or $25 per family.

YMCAyouth basketball
Join the McArthur Family YMCA this winter
for youth basketball, open to ages 4-14 as of
Aug. 1. Practices are Mondays, Tuesdays or
Thursday after 5 p.m. with games on Fridays
or Saturday, depending on age. Season runs
Nov. 30 to Feb. 13.
Players receive a jersey and an award at
the end of the season. Registration is open.
Late fee applies Nov. 8. Cost is $50 for mem-
bers ($100 non-members). Visit www.first-
coastymca.org or call 261-1080.

Tomahawksvs Jamalcans
The Jacksonville Axemen in partnership
with the American National Rugby League
and the Jamaican Rugby League Association
announce that a full international game
between the two nations will take place at the
University of North Florida Nov. 14. The USA
Tomahawks will square off against the
Jamaicans in this historic event.
The game will be the first in what is hoped


to become an annual "Atlantic Cup" that will
see additional nations added in future years.
The Axemen hosted a preliminary version of
the Jamaican team in 2007 and scraped by
with a narrow win. Since then, however, the
island national has become one of the best
known emerging nations in the sport and with
quite a few of their players now under profes-
sional contracts in the United Kingdom, the
Jamaicans will be a tough assignment for the
Tomahawks. Visit www.jaxaxe.com.


Free to Breathe 5K Run/Walk
Join the first annual Free to Breathe 5K
Run/Walk and one-mile walk in Jacksonville
Nov. 7 at Hendricks Avenue Elementary
School, 3400 Hendricks Ave. Registration
begins at 7 a.m. and the run/walk begins at 8
a.m. Visit www.FreeToBreathe.org.


Fitness program
* Anytime Fitness, 463646 SR 200 Suite 4
in Yulee, offers step and sculpt, strength train-
ing and abs, body sculpt and step aerobics.
Call 225-8400 or visit www.anytimefitness.
com. FitKidz for ages 4-11 is also offered. Call
699-5408 or e-mail reedntoni@aol.com.
* Club 14 Fitness, 1114 South 14th St.,
offers nutritional counseling, personal training,
group fitness and cycling, strength training,
cardio, childcare, juice bar, tanning, saunas.
Visit www.clubl4fitness.com.
* The McArthur Family YMCA, 1915
Citrona Drive, offers various fitness programs.
Call 261-1080. Visit www.firstcoastymca.org.
Programs are also offered in Yulee (call 225-
2550) and Hilliard (call (904) 845-2733).
* Amelia Island Personal Fitness, Amelia
Parkway Medical Plaza, 2416 Lynndale Road,
Suite,100, is a personal training studio dedi-
cated to promoting lifelong health and fitness
through appropriate exercise and nutrition,
focusing on preventing diabetes, cancer and
heart disease. Call 261-0698.


Yogaclasse
* Y Yoga, 961687-201E Gateway Blvd.,
offers a stretch and strengthening class,
pilates, yin, yoga core ball, yoga for longevity,
beach yoga and basic yoga. Call 415-9642.
* Dome Healing Center, 5024 First Coast
Hwy., offers Sivananda/Amrit style yoga for all
levels, meditation and relaxation classes. Call
277-3663 or visit domehealingcenter.com.
* Anytime Fitness, 463646 SR 200 Suite 4
in Yulee. Call 225-8400 or visit www.anytime-
fitness.com.
* Go Yoga, 708 S. Eighth St., offers inspi-
rational all-levels Baptiste Style Power Yoga,
workshops, yoga detox and retreats. Call
(904) 335-0539, e-mail info@goyogainc.com
or visit www.goyogainc.com.


Zumba classes
* Kinderstudios, 1897 Island Walkway. Call
Alexandra Carroll at 415-0954.
* Bean School of Dance, 25 N. Third St.
Call 261-DANC.
* A Chance To Dance, 474378 SR200. Call
753-3407 or e-mail buffyac6d@gmail.com.: -
* Anytime Fitness, 463646 SR 200 Suite 4
in Yulee. Call 225-8400 or visit www.anytime
fitness.com.
* Club 14 Fitness, 1114 South 14th St.,
Femandina Beach. Call 261-0557.

Train now for 262 with Donna
Y Yoga is starting the walk/run training for
the Run 26.2 with Donna for Breast Cancer in
February. The group will meet regularly
Saturday at 9:30 a.m. at Main Beach or
Peters Point. Training is free and open to all
regardless of age, sex or fitness level. The
group walks/runs as 'Team Nirvana." Call
415-9642 for information.

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


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and RecorF are trademarks of Honda Motor Co., Ltd. 2009 American Honda Motor Co., Inc (10/09) 09-0718

. . .. " " I'i | " ' I i 1l = i


CLUB CHAMPS


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
The inaugural Club Championship tennis tournament was held Oct. 16-18 at the Kraft
Tennis Club. There were five divisions, men's and women's singles, doubles and
mixed doubles. Awards were given to the winners in each division. Joe Simon, left,
was the men's singles 4.0 and above champion. Elisabeth Hervy, center, was the
champion in the women's singles 4.0 and above. Don Gilles, right, was the winner of
the men's singles below 4.0.


Jane Scanlan and Kassy Sjuggerud, left, were the women's doubles 6.0 champions.
Bill Miller and Doug Haynie, right, were the men's doubles 8.0 champions.


Joe Simon and Janett
Thomas, far left, were the
mixed doubles 8.0 cham-
pions. Paul and Nancy
Barnes, left, were the , t
mixed doubles 7.0 cham-
pions.


2009-40 CHEDULES . .. ....
- t i c - i-


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Nov. 6 at Yulese 7:00
Nov. 13 at Matanzas 7:00
SDistrict games
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Nov. 6 FERNANDINA' 7:00
Nov.13 at Paxon 7:00
SDistrict games
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Soccer
Nov. 10 - YULEE' 5:30/7:20
Nov. 11 BISHOP SNYDER 5:30/7:20
Nov. 12 at Fletcher 6/7:20
Nov. 16 PROVIDENCE 5:30/7:20
Nov. 23 at Bartram Trail 7:00 (V)
Nov. 27-28 T-Day Tournament, Patton
Dec. 1 BOLLES' 5:30/7:20
Dec. 3 at Yulee 5:30/7:20
Dec. 4 at Keystone Heights 7:20 (V)
Dec. 7 FIRST COAST CHR. 7:20 (V)
Dec. 9 PONTE VEDRA 5:30/7:20
Dec. 11 at Bishop Snyder 6/7:20
Dec. 14 at West Nassau 7:20
Jan. 5 EPISCOPAL' 5:30/7:20
Jan. 7 CLAY 5:30/7:20
Jan. 11 at Stanton 6/8:00
Jan. 14 at Orange Park 6:30 (V)
Jan. 21 WOLFSON .5:30/7:20
Jan. 26-30 District 3-3A at Episcopal
*District
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Basketball
Nov. 20-21 Preseason at Providence
Nov. 24 BISHOP SNYDER 6/7:30
Nov. 27 ST. FRANCIS 6/7;30
Nov.30 HILLIARD 6/7:30
Dec. 4 at Bishop Kenny 6/7:30
Dec. 8 at Yulee' 4:30/7:30
Dec. 11 WEST NASSAU 6/7:30
Dec. 14 BRADFORD COUNTY 6/7:30
Dec. 17 JV at West Nassau 6:30
Dec. 17-19 at Glynn Academy tourney
Dec. 29 at University Christian 6/7:30
Jan. 2 at Trinity 6/7:30
Jan. 5 RIBAULT* 6/7:30
Jan. 7 at Providence 6/7:30
Jan. 8 BOLLES' 6/7:30
Jan. 12 at Episcopal' 6/7:30
Jan. 15 YULEE 6/7:30


Jan. 19 TRINITY 6/7:30
Jan. 22 RAINES' 6/7:30
Jan. 26 at Bolles 6/7:30
Jan. 28-29 Johnny T. Smith at WNHS
Feb. 2 at Bishop Snyder 6/7:30
Feb.4 PROVIDENCE 6/7:30
Feb. 5 UNIVERSITY CHRIST 6/7:30
Feb. 9, 12-13 District at Raines
SDistrict
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Basketball
Nov. 10 Tip-Off at West Nassau 6:00
Nov. 12 TIP-OFF 6:00
Nov. 17 at Baker County 6/7:30
Nov. 19 WEST NASSAU 6/7:30
Nov. 23 at Yulee' 6:00 (V)
Nov. 30 at Raines' 6/7:30
Dec. 1 BISHOP SNYDER 6/7:30
Dec. 4 at St. Johns Co. Day 6:00 (V)
Dec. 8 HILLIARD 6/7:30
Dec. 10 at Ribault* 67:30
Dec. 15 BOLLES' 6'00
Dec. 18 ST JOHNS CO. DAY 6:00 (V)
Jan. 7 at Bishop Snyder 6:00 (V)
Jan. 8 at Episcopal' 6/7:30
Jan. r2 at Hilliard 6/7:30
Jan. 14 YULEE - 6:00 (v)
Jan. 19 at West Nassau 6/7:30
Jan. 21 at Bolles 6/7:30
Jan.25 at Trinity 6:00(V)
Jan. 26 BAKER COUNTY 6/7:30
Feb. 3-6 District 3-3A at Ribault
*District
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Soccer
Nov. 9 at Menendez 6:00
Nov. 10 at University Christian 7:00
Nov. 17 EPISCOPAL 6:00
Nov. 18 at Clay 5:30
Nov. 19 ST. AUGUSTINE 6:30
Nov. 23 -WEST NASSAU . 6:00
Nov. 24 at Nease 6:00
Dec. 4-5 Timberwolf Classic, Tallahassee
Dec. 8 at Bolles 7:00
Dec. 10 UNIVERSITY CHRIST. 7:00
Dec 14 at West Nassau 5:30
Dec. 15 NEASE 6:00
Dec.17 at Yulee 6:00
Jan. 4. EAGLE'S VIEW 5:30
Jan. 13 STANTON 6:00
Jan. 15 at Bishop Kenny 6:00
Jan. 20-23 District 3-3A at Bolles


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Wrestling
Nov. 17 YULEE/EPISCOPAL 6:00
Nov. 21 North Florida Duals, Snyder 8am
Dec. 2 FLETCHER 6:00
Dec. 4-5 Teny Parker tourney TBA
Dec, 9 BISHOP KENNY 3:00
Decj 11-12 St. Joseph tournament '3:00
Dec. 16 Nassau County at Yulee 5:00
Jan. 8-9 Rotary tourney at Clay 3:00
Jan. 15-16 Suwannee Duals 3:00
Jan. 22-23 Five Star tourney, Raines 3:00
Feb. 6 District 3-1A
Feb. 12-13 Region 1-1Aat Clay
Feb. 19-20 State at Lakeland
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Bowling
Dec. 3 Yulee at Strikers 5:00
Dec. 8 West Nassau at Strikers 5:00
Dec. 14 Hilliard at Strikers 5:00


Nov. 10
Nov. 12
Nov. 17
Nov. 21
Nov. 23
Dec. 1
Dec. 3
Dec. 4
Dec. 7
Dec. 8
Dec.10
Dec. 14
Dec. 17
Dec. 18
Jan. 5
Jan. 7
Jan. 11
Jan. 13
Jan. 14
Jan. 19
Jan. 21
Jan. 26
Jan. 28
Jan. 29


Nov. 9
Nov 12
Nov 16
Nov. 17
Nov. 19
Nov. 30
Dec. 1
Dec. 2.
Dec. 9
Dec. 11
Dec. 14
Dec.17
Jan. 2
Jan. 7
Jan. 8
Jan. 15
Jan. 20
* District


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
'Girls Basketball
Creekside at Fleming
St. Augustine at Fleming
RIBAULT
at St. Joe's
FERNANDINA BEACH
at Raines
CREEKSIDE
BAKER
BRADFORD
BOLLES
at Bishop Snyder
PONTE VEDRA
vs. West Nassau, WNHS
vs. Baldwin, WNHS
at Bolles
WEST NASSAU
at Bradford
at Ponte Vedra
at Femandina Beach
at Episcopal
at West Nassau
at Hilliard
at Baker
HILLIARD
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Soccer
ST. JOE'S
at Episcopal'
BOLLES'
at Ribault
at Trinity Christian
at West Nassau
RIBAULT
ST. AUGUSTINE
at St. Joe's
EAGLE'S VIEW
at St. Augustine6:00
FERNANDINABEACH
at Mandarin Christian
at Trinity Christian
WEST NASSAU
at Keystone
District at Episcopal


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Boys Soccer
Nov. 10 at Fernandina Beach'
Nov. 12 at Episcopal'
Nov 17 at Bolles'
Nov 19 TRINITY CHRISTIAN
Nov. 30 at West Nassau
Dec. 2 at Ribault
Dec. 3 FERNANDINA BEACH
Dec. 7 at Clay
Dec. 9 RIBAULT
Dec. 11 at Forrest
Dec. 14 at Lee
Dec. 16 ST. AUGUSTINE
Dec. 18 MANDARIN CHRISTIAN
Jan. 2 at Mandarin Christian
Jan. 7 at Trinity Christian
Jan. 8 WEST NASSAU (seniors)
Jan. 15 at Keystone
Jan. 19 LEE
Jan. 21 CLAY
Jan. 22 FORREST
Jan. 25-29 District at Bolles
SDistrict
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Boys Soccer
Nov. 10 at Fernandina Beach
Nov. 13 at Episcopal
Nov. 17 at Bolles
Dec. 2 ST. AUGUSTINE
Dec. 3 FERNANDINA BEACH
Dec. 7 at Clay
Dec. 14 at St. Augustine
Dec. 16 ST. AUGUSTINE
Jan. 21 at Clay


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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6,2009 SPORTS News-Leader


PHOTOS BY TERRY LACOSS/ ESPCAL
Capt. Jim Fussell, Bill Brooks Sr., Bill Brooks Jr. and Don Brooks, above from left, weighed in this nice catch of redfish, black
drum and sea trout during last weekend's 16th annual Knox Wyatt Memorial Trout Tournament. Donald Fagen, left, caught this
13-pound flounder on north Amelia Island on live bait Monday.


Big payday for weekend's winning trout fishermen
oe*e tru an- -Al r wui


Seasoned trout and red nsnermen wilu
also need to fish with large topwater plugs
and live baits to catch a winning trout this.
weekend.
Backwater fishermen will find a low
tide arriving at 5:15 a.m. Saturday with a
high tide arriving at 12:01 p.m.

The News-Leader encourages local
anglers to submit photographs of their catch-
es. E-mail photos to bjones@ fbnewsleader
com, mail them to PO. Box 766, Fernan-
dina Beach, FL 32035; or drop them by the
office at 511 Ash St. in Fernandina Beach.
Call Beth Jones at 261-3696.


Area fishermen will be competing
Saturday in the 23rd annual
Nassau Sport Fishing
Association Trout Tournament,
benefiting Big Brothers Big Sisters of
Northeast Florida and Nassau County.
Fishing interests will be directed to
flounder, speckled sea trout and redfish,
which can reward the lucky contestant up
to $600 for landing the sea trout, heaviest
aggregate of up to three sea trout and
grand slam. A grand slam includes the
heaviest weight of one trout, one flounder
and one redfish and is also worth $600.
Youth angler, 16 years of age and


younger, wins $1010 for catching the
largest sea trout.
Entry fee for each"bbat is $120. There
is a remote possibility a team of backwater
fishermen fishing from the same boat can
win all four awards worth $1,900.
The popular event gets under way
tonight at 6:310 p.m. with a mandatory cap-
tains meeting.,which takes place at the
Tiger Point Marina. Fishing teams can
also sign up at the meeting.
Donald Fagen fished with Jacob
Poulsen this past wedk and landed a floun-
der catch of a lifetime..
Both Fagen and Poulsen are also past


winners of the NSFA Trout Tournament.
"We target the north end of Amelia
Island from the port to Fort Clinch,"
Fagen said. "We typically cast net our own
live baits while avoiding small baits like
shrimp that are frequently targeted by
small fish.
'To catch a big flounder, red or trout,
we prefer to fish with big baits, including
mullet measuring to six inches.
"We also like the flood tide while drift-
ing live mullet under a float over rocks
and snags close to a rough shoreline. On
-that particular day, I had.one flounder bite
that turned out to be a 13-pound doormat"


RECREATION ROUNDUP _
,~ �. j


The city of Fernandina Beach Recreatioh
Department (city website www.fbfl.us) offers
the following:
* Adult volleyball is from 7-9 p.m. Tuesday
and Fridays at Peck Gym. Cost is $1 per day
for city residents ($3 non-city).
* Open basketball is Mondays and Wednes-
days from 11 a.m. to 5:15 p.m., Thursdays
from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Saturdays and Sun-
days from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Peck Gym.
* Peck Gym weight room is open from 11
a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Friday and
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sundays.
Cost is $2 a..day or $25 a month for city resi-
dents ($5 a day or $30 non-city). Personal
gaining is available. Fee is $30 per session,
$75 per week (three sessions) or $200 a
month (two sessions per week fo#fdbcEW~dkS)?
ltontNlyTpackagezome~wttlT-dietary'analysis
and food program. Call Jay at 277-7364.
* Fitness classes at Peck Gym are


Monday and Wednesdays from 6-7 p.m. All
levels welcome. Fee is $3 a class. Call Jay at
277-7364 or'e-mail jrobertson@fbfl.org.
* FBI Youth Volleyball Club, elite club for
girls ages 10 and up, offers both competition
and training teams. Players receive high-level
coaching, conditioning, strength training, uni-
forms, court use and equipment. Competition
team fee is $600 per person. Training team fee-
is $300 per person. Tryouts are Nov. 22 from
3-6 p.m. and Nov. 24 from 3:30-6:30 p.m. at
Peck Gym. Register at Peck Gym by Nov. 18.
A $10 non-refundable deposit is due at regis-
tration: Contact Jay at 277-7350, ext. 2013, or
Coach Heather at (904) 422-7219 or visit
www.eteamz.com/FBI.
* Berke's Tennis junior clinics are offered at
"Ofletral Pafklon Tuesdays and Thursdays with
instructor JasonrBerke. Beginner (ages-5-7)
from 2:30-3:30 p.m.; $10 per hour for city resi-
dents, $12 non-city. Intermediate (ages 7-12)


from 3:30-4:30 p.m.; $10 per hour for city resi-
dents, $12 non-city. Advanced (ages 12-17)
from 4:30-6 p.m.; $15 per session for city resi-
dents, $17 non-city. Maximum of six students
per court for junior clinics. Also, private lessons
are scheduled on availability (reCommended
for competitive junior tournament players). Call
Berke at 556-9304 or visit www.berkestennis.
com. Register at the Atlantic Center.
* Berke's Tennis adult clinics are offered at
Central Park Mondays, Wednesdays and
Friday with instructor Jason Berke. Beginner
clinics on Mondays at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Intermediate clinics on Wednesdays at 10 a.m.
and 6 p.m. Advanced clinics on Fridays at 10
a.m. and 6 p.m. Cost is $12 per hour for city
residents, $14 non-city. Private lessons avail-
able (rep dmrqnejgprg.gp PilY tpIkurae
ment and league players). Customized clinics
for league teams and hitting sessions also
offered. Call Berke at 556-9304 or visit www.


berkestennis.com. Register at Atlantic Center.
* Winter competitive stroke clinics at the
Atlantic pool are designed for experienced
swimmers who wish to "fine tune" their strokes.
Classes are Mondays through Thursdays
(excluding city holidays) from 6-7 p.m. through
Dec. 23. Cost is-$45 a month for city residents
($54 non-city). Two-month discounted fee is
$70 for city residents, $84 non-city. Register at
the Atlantic Center.
* Master swim program at the Atlantic pool
is designed for experienced swimmers ages 18
and up (competition opportunities available).
Classes are from 7-8 p.m. Monday through
Thursday (excluding city holidays) through
Dec. 23. Cost is $45 a month for city residents,
$54 non-city. Three-month discounted rate.
Register at the Atlantic Center.
* Lap swim is from 6-9 a.m. and noon to 3
p.m. Monday through Friday at the Atlantic
Center. Cost is $2 a day.


An innovative approach
to Pain Management.
Invasive surgeries and addictive medications are
no longer the only options for patients suffering
from acute and chronic pain.
Dr. Diva Nagula and his team of experts are approaching
pain management from an entirely new angle. At
Southeast Spine & Rehabilitation, you'll find health
care professionals who are specially trained in the
latest techniques and cutting-edge treatments for pain
management. With a therapeutic and holistic approach,
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Notice of Public Hearing


JFA�
Building Community*


JEA will conduct a public hearing at 9:30 A.M.
on Tuesday, November 17, 2009 at the JEA Tower,
21 West Church St., Jacksonville, Florida 32202, to
consider whether to implement certain new federal
standards pursuant to the Public-Utility Regulatory
PoliciesAct of 1978 as amended by the Energy
Policy Act of 2005 and amended by the Energy
Independence and Security Act of 2007. These
three federal standards are:

A. .Integrated Resource Planning Standard 16
B. Rate Design Modifications to Promote Energy
Efficiency Investments Standard 17 (Sect. 532)
C. Smart Grid Information Standard 17 (Sect. 1307)

The determination to be made by JEA will not result
in any rates or charges being changed or imposed
on the customers of JEA. The public is invited to
be present and heard. If any person with a disability
requires reasonable accommodations to participate
in the above hearing, please call (904) 665-6243
no later than three days before the meeting.

If a person decides to appeal any decisions made
by JEA with respect to any matter considered at
the proceedings, for the purpose of such appeal,
that person will need a record of the proceedings
and for such purpose, that person may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings
is made, which record includes the testimony and
evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

Cynthia B. Austin
Chair


JEA is a not-for-profit, community-owned utility.


ON THE
WATER
TERRY
LACOss






14A FRIDAY, November 6. 2009 NEWS News-Leader



7"I-






........


000













_Leisure


CROSSWORD, SUDOKU
OUT AND ABOUT
MUSIC NOTES
CLASSIFIED


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6,2009
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA


ACT play a funny,


uh, literary affair


RYAN SMITH
News-Leader

comedy with a literate twist
can check out "Educating
Rita," currently playing at
Amelia Community Theatre, 209 Cedar
St., Fernandina Beach.
: The play, which was the basis for an
Oscar-nominated 1983 film starring
Michael Caine and Julie Walters, tells
the story of an embittered academic
'and a young woman determined to
learn'from him.
"He's a professor at a university in
England, and she is, at the time, a hair-
dresser who's looking for an education,
-so she signs up for classes at the uni-
versity. He notices right away that she's
*a bit off-center," said director Charlie
Horton. "... The girl is trying to find a
new life with literature, and the profes-
sor has sort of given up on life and has
turned to alcohol to ease his pain."
Their journey into the world of liter-


Tickets and show times
"Educating Rita," a comedy by
Willy Russell, opened Thursday and
will play tonight and Saturday, Nov.
12-14 and 19-21 at 8 p.m. and Nov.
15 at 2 p.m. at the Amelia
Community Theatre, 209 Cedar St.,
Fernandina Beach.
Tickets are $17 for adults and $10
for students. Box office hours are 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Thursdays
and Saturdays. The box office will
opens two hours before curtain on
show dates. Call 261-6749.

ature is complicated by the resentment
of Rita's husband.
S"He doesn't want her to go to
school," Horton said. "According to
him, you shouldn't be looking for an
education when you're 26, married and
looking to have a baby."
RITA Continued on 2B


SUBMiITED
Amelia Community Theatre's production of "Educating Rita" stark Geoffrey King and Gillian
Johnson, above, Charlie Horton is the director.


TASTE OF AMELIA
The 18th annual Taste of Amelia
Island event benefiting the Nassau
County Volunteer Center will be
held tonight at Amelia Island
Plantation. The culinary fairwill fea-
ture the finestchefs and:restaurants
Son Amelia Island as well as jazz
music by Instant Groove. a silent
_auction and raffle with this year's
theme. "Ring in the Holiday Season."
The semi formal event will begin
%.--- -- - - -- -


with
cocktails le -
at 6:30
p.m.: the
"tasting"
itself
starting at 7 p.m. Tickets are $40 per
person and may be purchased from
the center s website at www.vdlun-.
teernassau.org or around Amelia
Island at participating businesses.
For ticket information, call 261-2771
or e-mail ncvcfb@aol.com. ,


Participating this year are 29
South, Marche Burette, Beech
SStreet Grill, Crab Trap, Espana.
Fancy Sushi, Gourmet Gourmet.
Harris Teeter, Horizon's, O'Kanes,
OPS, Peppers, Peter-brooke
Chocolatier, Winn Dixie and Amelia
Island Food Concepts ,
RELAY FOR LIFE
The American Cancer Society
Relay for Life will be held from Nov.
7 at noon to Nov. 8 at 6 a.m. at Main


'A1' Beach in Fernandina
0 Beach. Enjoy food.
S fun and games along
A with familyand
* friends and 18 teams
AM .3 comprising commu-
---- nity partners.
For information
about the cancer survivor celebra-
tion contact Gwen Miller at 753-
,4744iFor the Locks of Love event at


OFF Continued on 8B


Slether, with the experts of the
Southeast Georgia Health System Joint
Replacement Center and your hand-
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Leave the pain behind and get your
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B SECTION


'.'. -"' ,





I


--C ICIIIIIIIII"~I~LI~I~Ill*T~II�rrr


OFF& ONTHE ISLAND









FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6,2009 LEISURE News-Leader


OUT AND ABOUT


SPECIAL EVENTS

Nassau County
American Legion Auxiliary
Unit #174 presents
"Alhambra Comes To
Town," featuring dinner and
the Dazzling Diamond
Dancers, a riotous senior citi-
zen talent show, on Nov. 14
at 6 p.m. at the Woman's
Club, 201 Jean Lafitte Blvd.,
Femandina Beach. This show
promises to inspire while rais-
ing much-needed funds to
restore the American legion's
Post 174.
Tickets for the fundraiser
are $40, which includes din-
ner catered by Deloris Gilyard
and a show. For ticket infor-
mation contact Courtney
Tyson-Shelby at 491-3419 or
Evelyn Roberts-Hunt at (904)
206-2707, or purchase tickets
online at americanlegionauxil-
iaryl 74.club.officelive.com.
Print your ticket at the time of
purchasing and bring it with
you to the show. Tickets will
not be sold at the door.
. * * *
A r dio-controlled model
boat fun sail and exhibition
will take place at 10 a.m. Nov.
7 at the Amelia Island
Plantation. All model boats
are welcome, working or not,
finished or not, except gas
powered. Spectators, includ-
ing supervised children, espe-
cially welcome. Call Hal
Mather at 261-6420 for details
and to arrange for a pass at
the security gate.

Experience early life at
Fort Clinch State Park as
history interpreters reenact
the War Between the States
on Nov. 7-8.
Activities may include pow
der artillery demonstrations,
medical demonstrations and
soldier drills. Saturday events
are from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. and
Sunday events are from 9
a.m.-noon. Call 277-7274, or
visit www.floridastateparks.
org/fortclinch.

Nationally recognized quilt
entrepreneur Laurie Maim is
the November featured
speaker for the Amelia
Island Quilt Guild, with "I
Love Quilting (But I'm a
Little Biased)." Maim is the


local owner of Lollipops
Designer Bindings
(www.popsbindings.com). The
guild will meet Nov. 10 at
6:30 p.m. at the Woman's
Club on Jean Lafitte
Boulevard, behind the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
Visitors are always welcome.
For information call Cynthia
Janney at 321-4282 or e-mail
janneyc@bel[south.net.
* *
The public is invited to
attend the Nov. 10 general
meeting of the Island Art
Association. Award-winning
artist Bonnie Cameron will
discuss and demonstrate
working with pen and ink.
Audience participation will be
encouraged, supplies provid-
ed. The meeting is at 7 p.m.
at the gallery, 18 N. Second
St. Call 261-7020 or visit
www.islandart.org.

The Fernandina Beach
Woman's Club will sponsor a
Fashion Show to benefit
Take Stock in Children Nov.
S12 at 11 a.m. Fashions will be
I provided by Chico's,
Coldwater Creek, Gauzeway,
SStein Mart, Talbots, Tiger
Palms and Twisted Sisters. In
addition to a jewelry trunk
show, there will be door prizes
and a live auction of table
decorations provided by local
designers. Cost is $15 per
person. Tickets are available
Sat Twisted Sisters or by calling
Sue Dwyer at 277-3245.

The Newcomers Club of
Amelia Island will host its
monthly coffee Nov. 12 at
10:30 a.m. All women who
reside in Nassau County (no.
matter how long you have
lived here) are welcome to
attend. For further informa-
tion, contact Beth Gaudiana
at 225-8098 or mbgaudi-
ana@yahoo.com; or visit
http://newcomersclubofameli-
aisland.corm

The November dinner
meeting of the
Camden/Kings Bay Council,
SNavy League of the United
States, will be held Nov. 12
beginning at 6 p.m. at the
Kings Bay Conference Center
on board Submarine Base
Kings Bay in St. Marys, Ga.


- * *
* *


a :I

- *


S"


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
County Commissioner Stacy Johnson speaks about the Micah's Place Shrimp
Expressions community art project during a commission meeting Oct. 21 as Shandra
Riffey, executive director of Micah's Place, Elaine Coats, auxiliary member, and Marie
Smith, auxiliary chair, look on.


A shrimply divine art

For the News-Leader . ....s~.a


Micah's Place presented
its community art project
Shrimp Expression to the city
commissioners on Oct. 20
and the county commission-
ers Oct. 21. Both commis-
sions overwhelmingly sup-
ported this unique first-time
project for Nassau County.
Public art pieces will be creat-
ed by local artists on larger-
than-life-size fiberglass
shrimp, which will be instal-
led in prominent locations
around Fernandina Beach.
The Board of Directors
and staff thanked Commis-
sioner Mike Boyle for initiat-
ing a donation of $200 from
each county commissioner's
discretionary fund towards
this project.
Micah's Place is seeking
local artists to decorate the
shrimp sculptures and local
businesses or individuals to -
adopt a sculpture. A sponsor
will receive benefits such as
name recognition on the
sculpture, website, official
publications and receive VIP
tickets to the Shrimply Divine
event in October 2010, where


The speaker will be CDR
Joe Raymond, Comn arner,,
Coast Guard Maritime .
Force Protection Unilt,
Submarine Group 10, Kings
Bay, Ga.
Navy League meetings are
open to the public but reser-
vations are required. Dinner is
$20. Call (912) 729-7327 or 6-
mail navyleaguedinner
@yahoo.cor by Nov. 9.

A Gathering of Eagles,


*I* * 1---

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- I.*


Helping with the Micah's Place Shrimp Expression art
project are staff members, from left, Mary Marcous,
Kelly Monti, Jodie Cetnar and Emily Koller.


the sculptures will be auc-
tioned. For information, con-
tact Kelly Monti, project coor-
dinator, at 491-6364, ext. 100.
Shrimp Expression will
raise funds for domestic vio-
lence prevention and inter-


Inc. presents the Fourth
Annual. Pow-Wow and . ,,,
Frontier Days Nov. 13-15, ..
one mile north of Folkston,
Ga., on US 301. Enjoy Native
American arts and crafts,
dancing, the North Florida
Wild West Show, 19th century
blacksmithing by Macatee
Forge and train rides for the
kids.
Demonstrators and ven-
dors are welcome. Co-spon-
sored by the Cherokee
Indians of Florida and the
Williston Food Bank. For infor-
mation call Chi Meeker at
(912) 496 4771.
The Men's Newcomers
Club of Amelia Island will
meet Nov. 19 at the
Fernandina Beach Golf
Club at 11:30 a.m. Speakers
Brent Ross and Alex Evers of
Meeks, Ross, Selander &
Associates, CPA's, LLC will
discuss 2009-10 personal
taxes and the implications of
transferring a Traditional IRA
to a Roth IRA. Meeks, Ross,
Selander & Associates is a
professional service firm pro-
viding assurance, tax, finan-
cial advisory, and specialty


consulting in the F


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S- - - Copyrighted Material a *


- Syndicated Content *


Available from Commercial News Providers


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vention services and enhance
awareness of Micah's Place,
the only certified domestic
violence center serving
Nassau County. If you or
someone you know needs
help, call 800-500-1119.


Beach and Jacksonville areas
since 1992,,AJl,men.are;invit;,,
ed. Tickets re.$15 by No,v,:14
and $17 at the door. For
reservations call Bob Keane
at 277-4590. Visit www.men-
snewcomersclub.org.
* * *
The Boys & Girls Club of
Nassau County Foundation
presents the third annual
Speakers Forum with cock-
tail reception, dinner, speaker
and silent auction Nov. 20 at 6
p.m. in the Talbot Ballroom of
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island. Tickets are $125 per
person.
Speaker Carla Harris, a
Jacksonville native, is manag-
ing director, strategic client
group, Morgan Stanley
Investment Management and
a gifted singer with two sold-
out concerts at Camegie Hall
and two CDs to her credit.
She is author of Expect to
Win and sits on the board of
nearly a dozen prominent not-
for-profits.
Call 261-8666 or visit
www.bgcnassau.org for more
information: Ticket sales close
Nov. 13.


emandina The Terpsichorean
Dance Club's next dance is
Nov. 21 at The Woman's
Club, 201 Jean Lafitte Blvd.,
from 7-11 p.m. The theme is
"Celebrate Fall." Hors d'oeu-
vres and soft drinks will be
served. Guest fee is $35 per
couple. "Face For Radio" will
* , provide music. Special guests
will be dance instructors Jerry
and Mary Gardner. BYOB and
setups will be provided. For
information contact Carolyn or
Dave Ashcraft at 261-9717.

Put your skills to the test at



RITA Continued from 1B
Horton said the comedy,
which naturally comes
with a heavily British perspec-
tive, is a change of pace for
him.
"This was brought up for
people to read, and I really
liked it," he said. "I usually
like to direct Neil Simon stuff,
so I was tempted to offer to
* direct The Odd Couple' -
which we're doing next - but
* I decided to give this a try."
* However, Horton said his
job was made easier by the
cast.
"During auditions I was
hoping to see Michael Caine
and Julie Walters walk in.
Alas, they didn't - but
Geoffrey King and Gillian
Johnson did," he said.


AM


"They're both from the U.K.
They both have British
accents, so I didn't have to
worry about accents sound-
ing fake - just the lines and
the blocking."
Horton admitted to some
initial fears that audiences
would have a hard time con-
necting to the characters' pas-
sion for literature both great
and obscure. However, he
said, King and Johnson bring
a human touch to such eso-
teric concerns.
"I was afraid it might be
too intellectual. It's about lit-
erature that most of the audi-
ence' probably won't recog-
nize or identify with," he
said. "But with the acting
we're getting from Geoffrey
and Gill, they're really going
to enjoy it."


the city of Fernandina
Beach's Fall BBQ
Competition Nov. 21 at
Central Park. Each team will
be provided 50 pounds of
Boston butt for the pork cate-
gory and/or 50 pounds of leg
quarters for the chicken cate-
gory. A small sample will be
presented for judging at 2:30
p.m. and the rest will be for
the public to enjoy at 3 p.m.
Reserve your team's place
now with $75 for one category
or $100 for both. Team fee is
due by Nov. 9 at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
Each competitor's grill must
have a fire extinguisher on
hand.
Tickets are $10 for the
public, additional sides and
beverages included. Enjoy
yard games and view the
cooking stations beginning at
1 p.m. For information call Jay
at 277-7350 or e-mail jrobert-
son@fbfl.org.

Indigo Alley, 316 Centre
St., Femandina Beach, will
host Tail Waggin'
Wednesday, a pet-friendly
happy hour, from 6-7:30 p.m.
Nov. 25. Call 261-7222, e-mail
IndigoAlley@gmail.com or
visit www.lndigoAlley.com.

Cats Angels Inc., SPCA
presents its second annual
"Rescue Me" fundraiser
Dec. 5 from 7-11 p.m. at the
Florida House Inn, 22 S.
Third St., Femandina Beach.
Enjoy a silent auction, cash
bar, savory appetizers, sweet
desserts, wine table, door
prizes and music by Doc Mojo
starting at 8 p.m. Tickets are
$20 and available at the Thrift
Store/Adoption Center, 709 S.
Eighth St., or call 321-2267.

Enjoy "Trivia with
Maggie" on Wednesdays at
7:30 p.m. at the Crab Trap in
downtown Femandina Beach.
Enjoy a special trivia menu,
drink, win prizes and listen to
music while you improve your
memory, and get smarter.
Free and open to the public.

ART/GALERIES

William Maurer, who
paints subjects throughout the
world and is continuously find-
ing interesting genre to draw
from, will offer a watercolor
workshop Nov. 9-12 at the
Florida House Inn on South
Third Street. Classes are
scheduled Monday through
Thursday, 9:3q .rn.gopn arld
1-3:30 p,m. Cost is $400.
For more iriforration call
261-3300, e-mail innkeep-
ers@floridahouseinn.com or
visit www.floridahouseinn.
com. Visit www.Williamr
Maurer.com.
* * *
The Amelia Island
Plantation Artists' Guild and
Gallery will hold an Open
House Nov. 13 from 5:30-8
p.m. featuring a "Small
Works Of Art" collection.
Just in time for holiday gift giv-
ing, this special collection of
small paintings (none larger
than 8 by 10 inches
unframed) will be shown and
available for purchase in addi-
tion to the regular larger
works in the gallery's new fall
show.
Meet the artists, enjoy
wine, soft drinks and hours
d'oeuvres. The gallery is
located at 94 Village Circle at
the Spa and Shops at Amelia
island Plantation, next to the
Monkey Barrel shop. Regular
hours are 11 a.m.-4 p.m.,
Wednesday through
Saturday. Call 432-1750.

Join Indigo Alley Nov. 21
from 7-11 p.m. for an
evening of art and music
featuring guest artist Valerie
Vescovi of Boca Raton
along with music from
Jacksonville musician Kristi
Stice. For more information
on the artists visit
www.galerievie.com and
www.kristirice.com.
Indigo Alley is located at
316 Centre St. Call 261-7222,
e-mail IndigoAlley@
gmail.com or visit www.lndigo
Alley.com.


wme


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a


o


* *







FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6.2009 LEISURE News-Leader


Poinsettia sale
Keep Nassau Beautiful, Inc
announces its Holiday
Poinsettia Sale. Plants are $9
each, with a portion of the
proceeds going to support
KNB's beautification and edu-
cation projects throughout
Nassau County.
The poinsettias are florist
quality plants that come in 6
1/2-inch containers. Orders
will be taken until Nov. 20 to
insure a wide range of colors
including red, pink, white,
marble (pink with white) and
jingle bells (Red with White).
KNB will have orders avail-
able for pick up early in
December. Call the KNB
office at 261-0165 or toll free
at 1-800-977-0162.
Wonderland sale
The New to You 2nd
Annual Winter Wonderland
Christmas Sale will be held at
the store on South 14th Street
from 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Nov. 7.
New items will be stocked
throughout this event as well
as holiday treasures. Call 321-
2334 for information.
New to You is a non-profit
resale store and program of
the Barnabas Center Inc., a
non-profit agency that offers a
broad base of services to
Nassau County residents
including food, clothing and
household items, medical and
dental care, and subsidies to
help with rent and utilities for,
those with an imniediate need
for temporary assistance.
Visit www.barnabascenter-
inc.org.
Holidaybazaar
The Baptist Medical
Center Nassau Auxiliary's
annual Holiday Bazaar will be
held Nov. 11 from 7 a.m.4
p.m. in the hospital confer-
ence room and will feature
Heather Miller from
Goldilocks Parties with a
one-day gold buy-back oppor-
tunity. There also will be holi-
day food items, Gift Shop
items, arts and crafts, a
"Gifts-to-Go" area and door
prize raffle at $1 per ticket or
six for $5. For information
contact the auxiliary office at
321-3818.

------ --T----












Inns tour
Kick off your holiday sea-
son Nov. 21 by touring six
island bed and breakfast inns,
enjoying each inn's signature
cookie and recipe, hospitality
and holiday decorations.
SThe Amelia Island Bed and
Breakfast Association will
donate a portion of both ticket
and cookbook sales to
Friends of the Library to help
promote literacy and the pro-
grams of the Fernandina
library.
Tickets are $20 and avail-
able at the Fernandina Beach
library, Chamber of -
Commerce, Convention and
Visitors Bureau Depot on
Centre Street and at each inn:
Addison On Amelia, Elizabeth
Pointe Lodge, Fairbanks
House, Florida House Inn,
Hoyt House and the Williams
House.
Tickets also are available
online at www.ameliais-
landinns.com. For informa-
tion visit the website or con-
tact any of the inns.
Alternative gift market
St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, 801 Atlantic Ave.,
hosts its ninth annual
Alternative Gift Market Nov.
21 from 9 a.m.-2 p.m. and
Nov. 22 from 8 a.m.-1 p.m.
Breakfast will be offered both
days.
This is an opportunity to
purchase handmade gifts that
benefit women and children
in developing countries from
around the world. Among the
groups this year are Ten
Thousand Villages,
MayaWorks, Siwok, African
Team Ministries, Heifer


Project, Bonga Ethiopian
School Project, Breast Cancer
Awareness and Hospice, First
Coast Freedom Playground,
Nepal Clinic, Nature's Cork
and Micah's Place.
For more information call
St. Peter's office at 261-4293.
Pajama party
The Annual Pajama Party
Sale & Contest will be held in
downtown Fernandina Beach
on "Black Friday," Nov. 27,
starting at 8 a.m. Shoppers


are invited to don their paja-
mas to enjoy special deals and
discounts at shops and eater-
ies, along with fresh juice, cof-
fee and pastries.
Enter the contest for "Best
Dressed Individual Shopper
in Pajamas" and "Best
Dressed Shopping Group in
Pajamas." Participants must
have their free photo taken at
the judges' booth in the 100
block of Centre Street before'
11 a.m.
. For more information, visit
www.downtownfernandina.co
m, e-mail slprice@bellsouth.
net or call 206-0756.
'Holiday Celebration'
Amelia Island Plantation
will light up the holiday sea-
son with the annual Holiday '
Celebration Nov. 27 from 5-9
p.m. in The Spa & Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation to
benefit Take Stock in
Children.
Enjoy hot chocolate, hot
apple cider, holiday cookies,
horse and carriage rides, live
entertainment, carousel rides
and pictures with Santa Claus.
The cost is $5 per person,
which includes a $1 donation
to Take Stock in Children.
Tickets are available at
Harrison's Mercantile, Resort
To Home and Amelia's
Signature Shop. Children 4
and under are free. Beer and
wine will be available for pur-
chase.
For information call 866-
213-8045 or visit
www.aipfl.com.
Tree lighting
A full day of entertainment
leads up to the city of
Fernandina Beach Christmas
tree lighting ceremony Nov.
28 at 6 p.m. at the foot of
Centre Street.
Starting at noon, carolers,
choirs, dancers and singers
will entertain visitors with the
sights and sounds of the
Christmas season. Santa
Claus will arrive at 2 p.m. at
the Fernandina Harbor
Marina aboard the Ye Olde
Pirate-charter boat and all are
invited to welcome him to
town.
Santa and Mrs. Claus will
make their way to the train
depot at the foot of Centre
Street to meet and take pic-
tures until 5 p.m. Photos with
pets will also be available.
Entertainment and activities -.
are hosted by the city of
Fernandina Beach, Historic
Fernandina Business
Association and Shiny Badges
Ball, Inc.
For more area holiday
activities, check out the
Events Calendars at
www.ameliaisland.com and
www.fbfl.us.
LightUpa Life
Take Stock in Children
presents Light Up A Life from
6-9 p.m. Dec. 3 at the Amelia
Inn Conference Center on
Amelia Island Plantation.
Enjoy an evening of fine wine,
a splendid buffet and a silent
auction of unusual items.
Advance tickets are $50 and
available at First Coast
Community Bank, the News-
Leader, Nassau County
Record, Caf6 Karibo, Resort
to Home and the Ocean
Clubhouse at Amelia Island
Plantation. Or charge by
phone at 5484432 (Florida
State College). Tickets will be
$60 at the door.
Christmas Glow
The Annual Christmas
Glow sponsored by the
Woman's Club of Fernandina
Beach will be held Dec. 4
from 5:30-8:30 p.m. at the
Woman's Club Clubhouse at
201 Jean Lafitte Blvd. (behind
the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center). Just fol-
low the luminaries to the club-
house.
There will be face painting,
entertainment, and visits with
Santa. Chili, hot dogs, chips
and colas will be served for a
fee. Cookies and punch will
be free.
This is the Woman's Club's
gift to the community. Please
come and bring a friend. All
ages are invited. For informa-
tion call 261-4885.




,FR


Home tour
Tour five of Amelia
Island's loveliest, private
homes, all professionally dec-
orated, in Fernandina Beach's
historic district during the


Amelia Island Museum of
History's third annual cele-
bration of the holiday season,
Dec. 4 and 5. New in 2009 will
be an authentic Victorian Tea
in the Bailey House. Homes
will be open from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m.; tea will be served at 2, 3
and 4 p.m. Tour tickets are
$25 in advance and $30 on
tour days. Tea tickets are $15
and space is limited. To pur-
chase tickets and for more
information, visit www.amelia-
museum.org or call 261-7378,"
ext. 100. Proceeds will contin-
ue the work on thajor renova-
tions.


Parade of Paws
Redbones Dog Bakery and
Boutique will host its 10th
Annual "Parade of Paws" in
downtown Fernandina Beach
on Dec. 5.
Pre-register now at
Redbones. Late registration
will begin on-site at 10 a.m. in
the Citizens Bank parking lot,
Eighth and Centre streets.
Minimum donation is $10 and
all proceeds benefit the
Nassau Humane Society. '
Lineup begins at 10:30 a.m.
and the parade starts at 11
a.m..Prizes and trophies will
be awarded for best holiday
outfit, the dog that most looks
like its owner, and cutest per-
sonality. Following the parade
at Redbones enjoy free dog-
gie treats, pictures and spe-
cial guest, chocolatier Kendall
Taylor, who will sell her
home-made chocolate candies
with sales donated to the
Nassau Humane Society. For
more information, visit
www.redbonesbakery.com or
call 321-0020.
Petphotos
The annual Pet Photos
with Santa is Dec. 5 starting
at 10 a.m. at Bark Avenue Pet
Boutique, 97 Amelia Village
Circle. Cost is $20 per photo
and appointments are
required. Photographer is
Holly Allain, who is donating
her time. Proceeds benefit
Project Chance, which sup-
plies guide dogs to children
with autism in Northeast
Florida. To schedule an
appointment, call the store at
261-2275.

Holiday
encampment


The Fort Clinch State Park
Union Holiday Encampment
Dec. 5-6 will featuring re-enac-
tors decorating the fort for
Christmas. Volunteers ii Civil
War-era costumes place fresh
greenery on the mantle, deco-
rate a period Christmas tree
and portray daily life as it was
in the winter of 1864. The
ladies string berries and pop-
corn while fires burn in the
fireplaces and soldiers answer
questions about what it is like
to be stationed at Fort Clinch.
The event will take place
from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. on
Saturday and 9 a.m.-noon on
Sunday. For details call 277-
7274, or visit www.floridas-
tateparks.org/fortclinch.
Foundation lunch
The Fernandina Beach
High School Foundation
Holiday Luncheon featuring
Chef Williams Castleberry
and the FBHS culinary stu-
dents will be held at noon
Dec. 6 at the Fernandina
Beach Woman's Club, 201
Jean Lafitte Blvd. Sponsorship
levels begin at $40. Call
Alison Douglas at 491-8069 by
Nov. 25 to RSVP The founda-
tion supports the school, its
students and faculty.
Holidaytea
Enjoy a Holiday Tea and
the reading of Dylan Thomas'
A Child's Christmas in Wales
on Dec. 8 at 3:30 p.m. at
Elizabeth Pointe Lodge on
South Fletcher Avenue.
Tickets are $25 for Friends
of the Library members and
$30 for non-members and
available at the Fernandina
Beach library. Ticket includes
tea and one copy of the book.

'Eveningin
December
The community is invited
to experience "A 1940's
Christmas Homecoming"
Dec. 11 and 13 at 7 p.m. at
Amelia Baptist Church. This
is a musical drama set in
wartime 1940's. Journey back


to the 1940's for a moving
story of love and sacrifice. "A
1940's Christmas
Homecoming" is filled with
upbeat, Big Band arrange-
ments bringing the period
fully to life along with beauti-
ful carols that depict the true
meaning of Christmas. At the
end of the program active and
inactive military personnel
will be honored, with special
recognition of war veterans.
This musical evening
includes a 7-member drama
cast and 45 singers from five
area churches accompanied
by a 13-piece 1940's Big Band.
No admission is charged.
Childcare for children from
birth to age 4 is available with
reservations. For information
call the church office at 261-
9527. Amelia Baptist Church
is located at 961167
Buccaneer Trail where it
intersects with South Fletcher
Avenue at the yellow caution
light.
Lighted parades
The Lighted Holiday Land
Parade & Fernan'dina Harbor
Marina Holiday Lighted Boat
Parade will be held Dec. 12
beginning at 6.p.m.
The parade along Centre
Street is presented by
America's Youth. Parade
applications will available for
pickup on Nov. 9. Entry free,
Applications maybe picked up
at the Northeast Florida
Community Action Agency at
the Peck Center and at the
Chamber of Commerce at
Gateway Boulevard in
Fernandina Beach.
The Fernandina Harbor.
Marina Holiday Lighted Boat
Parade will follow the land
parade, presented by the
Historic Fernandina Business
Association, beginning in the
harbor at the foot of Centre
and Ash streets. Bring your
chairs and blankets to view
the parade downtown, then
move to the boardwalk at the
marina to see the lighted
boats.


Yulee Holiday
Festival
The 5th Annual Yulee
Holiday Festival and Parade
will be held at the Yulee
Sports Complex on
Goodbread Drive in Yulee on
Saturday, Dec. 12, 10 a.m.-4
p.m. The parade will begin at
10 a.m., with the theme
"Through a Child's Eyes,"
followed by a festival offering
food, art and craft vendors,
live music and entertainment -
for all ages. Pictures will be
taken with Santa in the
Winter Wonderland through-
out the day.
If you are interested in par-
ticipating in the parade or in
providing entertainment, call
Connie at 225-2516. If you or
your organization would like
reserve a booth, please call
Julie at 225-5237.
Hospice calendar
Community Hospice of
Northeast Florida has the per-
fect holiday gift for dog lovers
- the 2010 Community
Hospice Volunteer Pet
Therapy Calendar.
This year's calendar con-
tains full color photographs of
16 of the 51 active pet therapy
teams and provides "personal
information" about each dog.
The calendars are $15 each,
or two for $20. Proceeds ben-
efit the patients and families
of Community Hospice.
To order call Chris
Whitney at (904) 407-7063 or
visit communityhospice.com.

OUT OF TOWN

Community Nutcracker
The Florida Theatre, 128
East Forsyth St., Jacksonville
presents the holiday classic
"Community Nutcracker"
Dec. 11 at 8 p.m. and Dec. 12
at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.
Directed by Dulce Anaya,
Beth Marks, Debbie Peters
and Mark Spivak, renowned
First Coast dance teachers
and choreographers, the pro-
duction features local dancers
with professionals from
Miami City Ballet taking the
Roles of Sugar Plum Fairy and
Cavalier.
Proceeds will benefit
Dreams Come True. Call
(904) 355-2787.


MUSIC NOTES


SHU i . 'JL'U IVY I r lL iju. r.a. uIN . ILl-l E'I ,NI 'v T.,i Lm- I r..

ARIAS concert gala
"ARIAS (Amelia Residents In Action for the Symphony)
once again brings the Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra to
Amelia Island for a special dinner and concert program. The
annual Black Tie Fundraiser Dinner and Concert gala is
Nov. 22 at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island. Cocktails begin
at 5:30 p.m.. followed by dinner and an auction. The concert
is at 8 p.m For information contact Bill Gingrich, 277-7094,
or e-mail wgging@aol.com.
Fall is also when ARIAS organizes its Instrument Zoo
program. During January-March, ARIAS will present the
program lo more than 800 fourth graders in six Nassau
County schools. This involves approximately 20 different
mornings, each staffed by 14 volunteers to help the stu-
dents learn hands-on about each of 30 or so instruments.
Each volunteer ideally gives six mornings of two hours plus
travel time to the program over the three-month period. You
do not need to know how to play an instrument - an all-you-
need-to-know workshop is held in early January.
Both men and women are welcome. To sign up, call
schedulers Sandy Shaw at 261-6498, or Rachel Smith at
491-3829.


Surflineup
The Surf Restaurant and
Bar, 3199 S. Fletcher Ave.,
presents Richard Stratton
from 6-10 p.m. tonight: Gary
Lee from 6-10 p.m. Nov. 7;
Ace Winn from 5-9 p.m. Nov.
9; Stevie Fingerzz from 5-9
p.m. Nov. 10; DJ Roc from 5-
1'0 p.m. Nov. 11: and Gary
Lee from 5-10 p.m. Nov. 12.
Call 261-5711.
Songwritersmeet
Songwnters of all genres
and levels of experience are
welcome to the
Jacksonville/Fernandina
Beach NSAI Regional
Workshop Nov. 9 at 7 p.m. at
Jack and Diane's Cafe, 708
Centre St., Fernandina
Beach. Call 321-1444 if you
need directions.
NSAI in an international
organization that focuses on
education and legislative
action for its members.
View membership benefits
at www.nashvillesongwrit-
ers.com.
Each meeting includes a
lesson plan from a pro song-
writer and song critiques.
Bring five double-spaced
copies of the song lyrics If
you'd like to receive helpful
notes about your song. Play
your song live, or bring a CD
or cassette tape.
Bagppe lessons
Scottish bagpipe lessons
will be taught in Femandina
Beach beginning with an
organizational meeting at the
police department on Lime
Street from 7-9 p.m. Nov. 10.
There is no charge for the
lessons, but materials such
as a chanter will have to be
purchased before weekly
classes begin in January.
Bagpipes will not have to be
purchased unless and until
the student becomes profi-
cient. For information contact
Laura at 261-5754.
Davis touring
The Karl Davis Band, on
a fall and winter pre-CD
release tour, will play Nov. 12
from 6-10 p.m. at Murray's
Grille Bike Night, on A1A in
Yulee. The Sean Camey
Band, winner of the 2007
International Blues
Challenge and the 2007
Albert King Award, will play
Nov. 14 from 8-11 p.m. and
Nov. 15 from 3-7 p.m. at the
Green Turtle on South Third
Street, and Nov. 19 from 6-
10 p.m. at Murray's Grille
Bike Night.
Music workshop
A music workshop by
Grammy Award-winning
artist Bobby Hicks will be
held Nov. 13-14 at the
Florida House Inn. focusing
on playing backup/till licks,
constructing breaks and
working with a vocalist. The
music selection will consist
of cuts from the Bluegrass
Album Band collection, some
western swing tunes and
some twin fiddle. Cost is
$200 per person. For more
information, visit www florida-
houseinn.com.
Sunday Musicale
The University of Florida
Agbedidi Drummers will beat
powerful African rhythms that
fill the air with energy and
excitement at the Amelia Arts
Academy's Sunday Musicale
season opener at Horizon's
Restaurant Nov. 15 at 5 p.m.
This year's Sunday


Musicale series also features
a jazz trio, a Celtic group, an
organ concert at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church featuring
Dr. Tim McKee, and pianist
Scott Watkins' Camegie Hall
debut.
Ticket-holders enjoy a
social hour with wine and
hors d'oeuvres and meet
and mingle with the artists.
Season tickets are $150
and available at the Golf
Club of Amelia Island at
Summer Beach, the Amelia
Island-Femandina Beach-
Yulee Chamber of
Commerce, Amelia Arts
Academy and online at
www.AmeilaArtsAcademy.or
g. Tickets dir ltihdiduval per-
formances are $40 at the
door, if not sold out.
Academy concert
The Amelia Arts Academy
presents the Academy
Strings Fall Concert at 6:30
p.m. Nov. 17 at the Peck
Center Auditorium.
Admission is free. Visit
www.AmeliaArtsAcademy.or
g, or 516 South 10th St.,
Fernandina Beach. Call 277-
1225.
Chamber singers
The Island Chamber
Singers, under the direction
of Jane Lindberg, present
their fall concert Nov. 20 at 8
p.m. and Nov. 22 at 3 p.m. at
Amelia Plantation Chapel, 36
Bowman Road.
The concert, "Music of a
Kingly Nature" features the
Coronation Anthems of
Handel and the-Coronation
Mass of Mozart. The choir
will be accompanied by
strings, trumpets, timpani
and organ.
Tickets are $15 for adults,
$5 for students and children
5 and under are admitted
free. Purchase tickets at
Gateway Chamber of
Commerce, Welcome
Center on Centre Street, or
from any Island Chamber
Singer.
Tickets will also be avail-
able at the door. Visit
www.lslandChamberSingers.
com or call Springer Controls
at 225-0575.
Indigo Alley
Alley, 316 Centre St.,
offers a community drum cir-
cle Mondays from 7-8:30
p.m. and Island Tribe
dancers every third Monday
from 7-9 p.m.; live jazz jam
the first and third Tuesday of
the month; John Kaminski
playing live from 7-10 p.m.
the second and fourth
Tuesday; Swing Shift, a free
dance class and dancing
featuring swing and funk
music, Wednesdays from 8-
11 p.m.; In the Round, local
musicians playing live and
open mike night, Thursdays
from 7-11 p.m.; Latin Lounge
on Friday from 8 p.m.-mid-
night with free salsa and
merengue classes and danc-
ing; and live music
Saturday from 7-11 p.m.
Call 261-7222. e-mail
IndigoAlley@gmail.com or
visit www.lndigoAlley.com.


HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS







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N E WSFRIDAY November 6.2009/22 PAGEE R 2 SECTIONnewseadecom .

FRIDAY November 62009/22 PAGES 2SECT/ONS 7 bnewsleadercorn


'TIS THE...


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PHOTOS BY ANGELA DAUGHTRY/NEWS-LEADER
Baked goods and handmade decorative items were available for purchase at the annual bazaar put on by the First Presbyterian Church
Women Oct. 30. Genie Bennet. right, looks at the sale ornaments on the Christmas tree. For more Holiday Happenings, see page 3B.





Gators vs. Bulldogs sets the bar


MICHAEL PARNELL
News-Leader .
The florida House Inn and Green
Turtle Tavern renewed their rivalry
last weekend, overshadowing a rather
'dull football game between the Florida
Gators and Georgia Bulldogs.
Gators fans are loud, Bulldogs fans
sometimes even louder, and the rack-
et cost a Green Turtle bartender a
ticket for a $1,000 fine for violating
the citynoise ordinance.
According to a city police report,
"The complaint was received from a
William Miller, who claimed he was a
guest 'staying at the Florida House
Inn and declined to speak with an offi-
cer." The call was recorded at 1:02
a.m. Saturday, as fans warmed up for


During Ili-ir convey salion, "a''btr-
patron yelli. ,' '" lie' l i I I., l gi)U mo
sucks!' at an extremely loud level,"
the officer wrote, but which of the 15
bar patrons could pot be determined.
Werder then received a notice to
appear in court with a fine of $1,000
for a second violation (he previously
received a written warning and $250
fine for a noise violation).
The Bulldog letter writer dissent-
ed. "The only loud noise that occurred
was when police antagonized the exit-
ing patrons by treating us like cattle!
I am sorry to say that next year my
family and my money will visit Ponte
Vedra Beach or St. Augustine for
Georgia/Florida weekendd" Myers
NOISE Continued on 3A


the game later that day.
Richard Myers of Tybee Island,
Ga., in a letter to the editor (see page
7A), wrote, "During my family's annu-
al visit to beautiful Amelia Island for
Georgia/Florida weekend, we left our
hotel and went downtown for a late
meal and some local color. The town
was abuzz with many fellow Bulldogs
enjoying the local nightlife."
He maintained, "There was no live
music and an older crowd of well-
behaved locals and visiting Bulldogs"
at the Green Turtle.
A police officer, however, reported,


"I could clearly hear loud talking and
yelling coming from the outside porch
area of Green Turtle by bar patrons
... I was standing over 100 feet away."
The city ordinance proscribes noise
outside a 25-foot limit.
SOfficer M.S. Mazuryk said "due
to loud music inside the bar" the bar-
tender was asked to come outside
and talk. Informed of the complaint,
bartender Jeffrey James Werder told
police "in his opinionhis patrons were
not being loud and that the complaint
was fictitious," according to the
report.


city to



review



charter



-again
ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader
Fernandina Beach residents may
be asked to vote on a new city charter
in its entirety rather than by separate
amendment questions in the upcoming
April municipal election.
As the result of a workshop
Tuesday, city commissioners are ask-
ing members of the former Charter
Review Committee to meet with them
to discuss how residents should vote
on the new city charter.
So far, six questions about amend-
ments to the charter have been put to
voters in the last two city elections.
But there are still several dozen
changes that must be approved by ref-
-erendum before the revised charter
can be fully adopted by the city.
City Attorney Tammi Bach, who
previously put together the ballot lan-
guage for the charter, said she had
chosen 11 ballot questions for com-
missioners to decide on before next
April's election. Because there must
be two public readings of the ques-
tions before the election, Bach said
she hoped to have the language togeth-
er before the end of January.
But former Charter Review
Committee member Burton Bright
'said the charter, which the committee
worked on for 11 months in 2006-7,
was meant to be taken as a whole doc-
ument.
Bright said extensive "word-
smithing" went into creating the doc-
ument, and that all the sections are
interrelated. "Ifyou change a piece, it
CHARTER Continued on 3A


News-Leaderdelivery
Tuesday nextweek3A


HEADED OVER THERE


Pvt. Zachary Leadingham is congratulated by his father, Fernandina Beach Police Officer Ritchie Benton, after he graduated Oct. 30 in an indoctrination ceremony on the Fort
Benning, Ga., parade field, right. Lt. Col. Montieth Stewart of Fernandina Beach traveled with parents Ritchie and Shelly Benton to the ceremony to pin on the Blue Infantry
Cord, which signifies Pvt. Leadingham as an infantryman, left. At 17, he was the youngest member of his class, graduating in the top 10 percent in both marksmanship and
physical fitness. His assignment is the 10th Mountain Division headquartered at Fort Drum, N.Y., but it is currently under deployment orders to operations in lAfghmai.sin. On
Wednesday, the nation honors its veterans, 5A.


'"f j .,.f',, ,, ..,,,l,',, ,, ,l ,...,1,,,Wvnk



nk.


.........................;... 4 B
/SUDOKU ..... 2B
............................... 7A
.............. ........... 13 A
...:..................................... IB


OBITUARIES ............................. 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ................. 2B
SCHOOLS ....... .................. . 10A
SERVICE DIRECTORY .................. 3B
SPORTs ........................................ .......... llA


SEA TURTmE NsTrN; SEASON
2009 Nests: ' t ., lh 1 ii!s. .11(1

Please tunwi ~'cfirrna i li 1/ih ..,Ji ui6ii
direcdyont k'bc' h ilr,,adakrIhlultr
see tunuamellaislakvsranrkimf corn.


-. - - - . we-- -------- -'. . W .--. I i n m n ma s


$1,000 fine for noise violation.


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FRIDAY. November 6.2009 NEWS News-Leader


50 YEARS AGO

October 1959 set a new
record on the Buccaneer
Trail, with 21,865 vehicles
paying tolls to use the scenic,
route.
November 5, 1959

25 YEARS AGO

Voters in Nassau County
re-elected President Ronald


Reagan and Vice President
George Bush in a land-
slide.
November 7, 1984

10 YEARS AGO

An accident between two
school buses in the loading
zone sent 13 Callahan
Intermediate students to the
hospital.
November 3, 1999


\'cbsite (ffcrs flu answers


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WEEKLYUPDATE

Food needed
W The Salvation Army
Hope House, 410 South
r Date St., is in urgent need
of donations of non-perish-
able food to hand out to
those in need, including:
* Canned foods not
requiring cooking and with
pop-top lids;
* Canned fruits, juice,
vegetables, beans and
meats (tuna, chicken,
spam, beanie-weenies),
soups and sauces;
* Rice, pasta, oats, grits,
helper meals, instant
mashed potatoes and pow-
dered milk;
* Cereal, breakfast bars
and peanut butter and jelly.
Call 321-0435.


Collecting
- - forkitres


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511 Ash Street,
Femandina Beach. FL 321
(904)261-3696. Fax 261-3
Webslte for email address
fbnewsleader.com


NEWS
LEADER


Office hours are 830 a.m. to5:00p.m. Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Femar
Beach News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femandina Beach, FL
32034. Periodicals postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900
ISSN# 0163-4011. Reproductions of the contents of this publication in wholi
part without written permission from the publisher are prohibited.

POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766,
Femandina Beach, FL 32035. The News-Leader may only be sold by perso
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,
part of the advertisement in which the typographical error appears will be re
ed. All advertising is subject to the approval of the publisher. The News-Lea
reserves the right to correctly classify, edit or delete any objectionable wordi
reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time prior to scheduled public
it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof is contrary to the
eral standard of advertising acceptance.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Mail in Nassau County .. ........... . $36
Mail out of Nassau County ........... .$63


NEWS DEADLINES
Community News:
Monday, 5 p.m.
Letters to the editor:
Monday, 12 p.m.
Church Notes:
Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places:
Thursday, 3 p.m.
I Commune
CNI ..
Incorporated


Cats Angels' volunteers
will be accepting items and
donations to help care for
. . unwanted cats and kittens.
Volunteers will be on hand
at Winn Dixie in Yulee Nov.
7 from 10a.m.-2 p.m. Cats
i Angels is in need ofbleaoh, ,
vinegar, laundry detergent,
cat litter, canned and dry
food and towels.
Quitsmoking
Quit Smoking Now!
brought to you by the
Nassau County Health
Department and AHEC, is a
six-week class designed to
help you beat the addiction
to tobacco. Classes are on
Monday's Nov. 9-Dec. 14
from noon-l:30 p.m. in the
conference room at Baptist
Medical Center Nassau,
1250 South 18th St. For
information or to register
call Jennifer Emmons, 548-
1867 or e-mail jennifer_em
mons@doh.state.fl.us.
PinkRibbon Ladies
The Pink Ribbon Ladies
will meet at 6 p.m. Nov. 9 in
the Conference Room at
Baptist Medical Center
Nassau in Fernandina
S Beach. Speaker Dell Belk, a
certified lymphedema ther-
apist, is with the Jackson-
ville Lymphedema Clinic.
For information call 321-
2057.
AARPmeets
034
9 Chapter 4608 of the
698 AARP will meet at 1 p.m.
Nov. 10 at the Council on
Aging, located across from
Baptist Medical Center-
Nassau.
dina In November, the chap-
ter will deliver personal
) items to the veterans at the
e or in VA Hospital in Lake City.
For information or to do-
nate, call John Megna at
ns or 277-2143 before Nov. 10.
Members are reminded to
bring items to the Novem-
ber meeting.


the
print-
ader
ng or
tion if
gen-



.00
.00


ADVERTISING DEADLINES
WEDNESDAY NEWS-LEADER
Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.*
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
FRIDAY NEWS-LEADER
Classified Ads: Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising: Tuesday, 3 p.m.
* Monday holidays will move the
Classified deadline to Friday at 5 p.m.


Martha S. Barber
Martha S. Barber, 69, passed
away Saturday, morning,
October 31, 2009 at Baptist
Medical Cente, i Fernandina
Beach.
She was-.born October 28,
1940 in Statesborp, GA and
moved to Yulee, FL in 1969 from
Milledgeville',GA Mrs. Barber
was a faithful'Cliristian and a
member of Nassau Baptist
Temple. She was baptized by
Dr. Larry Montgomery in the
Jordan River. She retired from
Terminal Bag Company after
18 years of service. Her family
was most important to her. She
also loved to cook and shop.
Survivors include her hus-
band of 53 years, Vernon L.
Barber Sr.; two sons, Vernon L
Barber, Jr. and James D. Barber
Sr. -(Lisa); a daughter, Lori
Michele Barber, all of Yulee, FL;
a brother and sister in law, Bill
and Holly Edwards of Sylvania,
GA; one sister, Virginia Buxton
of Sardis, GA; eight grandchil-
dren and two great grandchil-
dren.
un e.'ieiryicps were]hrld
at 2;0,p. ,NW1'.'44 N s oy;w-
ber 4, in the Stephens Chapel at
Green Pine Funeral Home with
Dr. Larry Montgomery offici-
ating. Interment followed in the
family burial estate in Green
Pine Cemetery. The family
received friends from 6:00 until
8:00 p.m. Tuesday at Green Pine
Funeral Home.
Green Pine Funeral Home

Deborah Hicks
Knight
Deborah Hicks Knight, 57,
of St. George, passed away
Tuesday November 3 at her res-
idence following a lengthy ill-
ness. She was born in Folkston,
to the late Lemon Kellon Hicks
and Doris Avan Green. She was
a member of New Life Baptist
Church in St. George.
She is survived by her hus-
band: Ernest D. Knight; Son:
Ernest Daniel (Wendy),Knight;
Daughter. Brandy Avan Knight;
3-Sisters: Margaret Geraldine
(Jack) Pickren, Billie (Billy)
Jonies, and Helen Elizabeth
Conner, a Brother: Clyde "Bo"
(Opal Jean) Hicks; 3-Grand-chil-
dren: Kaitlyn Hair, Gavin Knight
and Courteney Knight; and sev-
eral nieces, nephews, cousins
and other relatives.
She was preceded in death
by 3-Brothers: Dwight Hicks,
Kenneth "Rook" Hicks and
Kellon "Bud" Hicks.
The family received friends
Wednesday, November 4 at
Shepard Funeral Home from 6-
8 PM. Graveside funeral serv-
ices were held Thursday,


OBITUARIES

November 5 at 2:00 PM at
Conner-Green Cemetery with
:Rev. James Conner officiating.
Condolences may be
expressed by signing the guest
book at www.shepardfh.com. .
ShepardFuneralHome
Folkston. Ga.

Nina Evelyn Palmer
Mrs. Nina Evelyn Palmer,
76, of Waycross died Tuesday at
St Vincent's Medical Center in
Jacksonville, Florida.
She was born in Alma,
Georgia to the late James Lee
"Jake" Tanner and Sarah
Elizabeth "Betty" Deen Tanner.
Mrs. Palmer was raised and
educated in Bacon County
before moving to Waycross at
the age of 18.
After high school she went
on to attend Brewton Parker
College in Mt Vernon, Georgia
for two years. She has spent the
majority of her life in Waycross
and Ware County.
In Waycross Mrs. Palmer
was a member of St. Joseph
Catholic Church. There she
,served on, the, Cpunjil; of
iCatholic, .Women,, ,and; the
Parrish Council. She was a
member of the choir and co-
founder of Birthright of
Waycross, Inc.
This year St Joseph Catholic
Church honored Mr. and Mrs.
Palmer with the 2009 Gartland
Award. Mrs. Palmer loved to
serve others. She was often
cooking for and visiting shut-
ins. She loved to fish, work in
her flower garden and spend
time with her children and
grandchildren.
Along with her parents, Jake
and Betty, she was preceded in
death by a son, Michael
Christopher Palmer and a broth-
er, Jimmy Tanner.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 57 years, Joseph S.
Palmer, Sr., of Waycross, four
children, Joseph S. Palmer, Jr.,
and his wife Pamela of
Fernandina Beach, Florida,
Michele Palmer Harris and her
husband Eddie of Waycross,
Mary Palmer Williams and her
husband Chris of Valdosta,
Samuel Mark Palmer of
Waycross, seven grandchildren,
Trey Palmer and his wife Leigh
of. St. Augustine, Florida,
Richard Palmer and his wife
Emily of Yulee, Florida, Sam
Harris of Athens, Georgia,
Jessie Kalinowski and her hus-'
band Cody of Jasper, Florida,
Mikey Harris, Matthew Harris,
Zachary Harris all of Waycross,
a sister, Linda Tanner Rushing
and her, husband Troy of
Baxley, and numerous nieces,
nephews and other relatives.
A Mass of the Resurrection


I


to celebrate the life of Nina
Evelyn Palmer will be held
today, Friday, November 6,2009
at3 p.m. at St Joseph Catholic
Church.
SARosary service was held at
5:30 p.m. with visitation follow-
ing until 8 pm, Thursday at the
Miles-Odum Funeral Home.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Birthright of
Waycross, Inc., PO. Box 1994,
Waycross, Georgia 31502.
Sympathy may be expressed
by signing online at www.mile-
sodumfuneralhome,com.
Miles Odum FuneralHome
SWaycross. Ga.

Frances D."Nanny"
Wociechowicz
Frances D. "Nanny"
Wojciechowicz, 80, of Yulee
passed away Tuesday, Nov 3,
2009.
Born in Trenton, N.J. to
Francis J. Hayes and Elvira
Weasner, Frances was a loving
and devoted wife, mother,
grandmother, great-grand-
mother, and friend.
! Sfe wasa ,le fiber' of
jCelblratos. _es.mbl y oi God
in Yulee.
She is preceded in death by
her husband Charles, and is sur-
vived by her daughters Robin
Zwartjes (George), Tammy
Zwartjes (Gary), and sons
Robert Peak, Timothy Peak
(Amy), and Brother Robert P
Taylor, many grandchildren and
several great-grandchildren.
A memorial service will be
held today, Friday, Nov 6, 2009
at 4 pm at Celebration Assembly
of God Church located at
850472 US Hwy. 17, Yulee, FL.
In lieu of flowers, please
send donations to Celebration
Assembly of God Church, PO
Box 579 Yulee, FL 32041.
Frances loved Jesus and is
an angel of God. She was a very
kind, thoughtful, and generous
soul with a "heart of gold". She
is forever loved and will be for-
ever missed.
Hardage-GiddensFuneralHome
Jacksonville


DEATH NOTICE

Mrs. Karen Loretta
Parker, 46, of Kingsland, Ga.,
died at the South East Georgia
Health System's Brunswick
Campus, Friday evening, Oct
30,2009.
The funeral service was held
graveside at 1 p.m. on Thursday,
Nov. 5, 2009 in Hughes
Cemetery in Yulee, with Pastor
Edward Dixon presiding.
Callahan FuneralHome and
Coastal Camden Funeral Home.
Kingsland. Ga.


Flu shots available for eligible veterans


In an effort to reduce the
impact of the seasonal flu and


connected illness, eligible
veterans may obtain a flu vac-
cination through Jan. 30 at
the Gainesville VA Medical
Center, near the main lobby, or
at the Lake City VA Medical
Center.
This is an especially chal-
lenging influenza season this
year. Many people have suf-
fered severe consequences
from the flu. It is very impor-
tant for every veteran to get his
or her flu shot.
The flu shot is the only.
measure of protection from the
influenza virus. If you have not


Ox�,.d-cif(actrdioFf'erai �A/'cow

Serving All of Nassau County for almost Eighty Years
Visit Our Life Stories At wwu'w. OxleyHeard.com


had your flu shot yet for the
year, come in now for your flu
shot.
The Gainesville VAMC will
also host two Saturday clinics
on Nov. 7 and Dec. 5 from 9
a.m.-1 p.m.
For more information please
contact Jackie Beane at 352-
376-1611, ext. 4715.
Veterans enrolled within
the North/Florida South
Georgia Veterans Health
System also can get the sea-
sonal flu shot at the St. Marys,
Ga., CBOC, Monday, Tuesday
and Thursday, 8-11 a.m. and 1-
3 p.m., or at the Jacksonville
OPC (main location), Monday
through Friday, 8-11 a.m. and 1-
3 p.m, Call the NF/SGVHS sea-
sonal flu hotline at 1-800-324-
8387, ext. 3358.


LOOKING BACK


_ _ _ - -- *


b-q *-


CITY OF FERNANDINA BEACH
City business offices will be closed
Wednesday, November 11th
in observance of Veterans' Day
For emergencies please call (904) 277-7340


-;�-----�


o


o
P

















CLASSIFIED


NEWS-LEADER
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6,2009


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

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 W'ork Wanteo 403 Fnancal-Home/Property 606 Photo Egu.pment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Cor.-i.o, *u-ifurnsh-d
101 Card ofThanks 205 L.,.e-in Help 404 r-loney To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectioles 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 814 West Nassau County 859 Hcrnez-Furnriir, J
102 Lost & Found 2d6 Cnid Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden/Lawn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes 815 Kingsland/St. Marys 860 Home .-.I irfurr.S;hed
103 In Memorlam 207 Eusincss Opportunr', 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 622 Pianii,Seed- Feirrllzer 803 Mobile Home Lots 816 Camden County 861 a ju,:l-r., .e La3
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supples 610 Air Conatiorer.i-'Heters 623 Scap Traie 804 Amelia Island Homes 817 Other Areas 862 Bed & Breakfast
105 PuOilc rJNoie 301 Schools & Instructon 503 Pets/Supples 611 Home Furnsninrgs 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 Office
106 Happv Card 302 Diet Eierclse 504 Services 612 Muscial Insrrument~ 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommate Wanted 864 '-,-,moreol Retall
107 Special Occasion 303 HobDiesICrafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Telelision.Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condominimus 852 MobileHomes 865 W RANSPORou
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 Jewelry.Watcnes 701 B,,.ars & Trallr.e 808 Off Island/Yulee 853 Mobile Home Lots 901 TRANSPORT IO
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons.,Clazse- 602 Articles for Sale 615 Buildang Materials 702 Boat 'Suppl.esEo:ikag.e 809 Lots 854 Room 902 Tr,-k.D,
"01 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 rMiicellarneou 616 Storage/Warehouses 70i3 Sport- Equipmn-r.- Sjl 810 Farms & Acreage 855 Apartments-Furnished 9032 rn.:
202 Sales-Business 401 -lortgage BougncSolo 60-1 B.cycles 617 1Machinery-Tools-Equip 70-1 Re.:rcEat.on ..eh.cile 811 Commircal i.R.rsi 856 ..rt,,renti'iJr5urn 904 Motorcycles
203 Hotel/Resraurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Computers-Supplils 618 Auctions 705 Computer_ & Supplies 812 Prcpert, E~.:h.r..:ge 857 Condos-Furnished 905 .-rr,mer,:ial

THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY IS LOCATED ON PAGE 4B


102 Lost & Found
LOST PRESCRIPTION SUNGLASSES
- in Femandina Beach. Bulgari, gray
lenses, silver frames. Please call (904)
261-9666.
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.
LOST BLUE & GOLD MACAW - Name
is "Knucklehead". Last seen at Wilson
Neck & Haddock Rd. in Yulee. If seen
or found please call (904)859-6675.

104 Personals
Advertise in Over 100 Papers -
throughout Florida. Advertising
Networks of Florida. Put us to work for
You! (866)742-1373 www.national-
classifieds.com. ANF

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)927-9275.


107 Special OccasionI I


THE NASSAU DETACHMENT,
MARINE CORPS LEAGUE
Invites all Marines, their families, &
friends to participate in a celebration
of the 234th birthday of the
United States Marine Corps
Date - Friday, November 6, 2009
Place - Fernandina Beach Golf Club
Time - Social Hour 6pm,
Dinner & Program 7pm
Speaker - Lt. Col. Robert H.
Barrow, USMC (Ret.)
Cost - $25 per person
RSVP - (904)261-6095 or
(904)225-8738




201 Help Wanted
CORMIER
HAIR STUDIO
needs experienced stylist with clients.
"Let's make a deal".
277-2767
CLEANING CO. - needs 2 exp'd clean-
ers. Transp. required. Dependable,
fast, w/clean background. Great pay.
Part-time available. (904)556-6042
ARTISTIC FLORIST POSITIONS:
Floral Designer Positions - open
part-time and full time. Experience in
professional Florist required. Apply by
e-mail artisticflorist@bellsouth.net
ELECTRICIAN NEEDED - with
experience. Send resume to:
sk(akennedv electricoroup.com or all
(904)631-1813.
NOW HIRING
Companies desperately need employ-
ees to assemble products at home. No
selling, any hours. $500 wkly potential.
Info 1-985-646-1700 DEPT. FL-1380.
ASSISTANT DIRECTOR - La Petite
Academy is seeking an experienced
Assistant Director for our Fernandina
Beach school. Must be 21+ yr old
w/active CDA & 1 yr childcare & mgmt
exp. Competitive wages & benefits.
Send resumes to
ivianueva(alearninocareorouD.com, fax
to 248-697-9006, or call 248-697-
9095. EOE


201 Help Wanted


Earn $$$ Helping MDsI 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.

HOUSEKEEPING - Apply In person at
Elizabeth Pointe Lodge, 98 S. Fletcher
Avenue.

PTL OTR DRIVERS - New pay pkg.
Great miles. Up to 46cpm. 12 mos exp
req'd. No felony' or DUI past 5 yrs.
(877)740-6262. www.ptl-inc.com. ANF

WANT HOME - most weekends with
more pay? Run regional w/Heartland
Express. Up to $.43/mile company
drivers. 12 mos OTR req'd. Heartlahd
Express (800)441-4953.
www.heartlandexpress.com. ANF

IF YOU ARE READY TO WORK - then
we are looking for you. Self starter
needed immediately for an open
position in our business office. The
successful candidate will be able to
work independently and with others;
possess good people skills; be
knowledgeable in Word and Excel. Data
entry, and A/R, some accounting exp. a
plus. Position is M-F daytime hours
pays $9-$950 per hour to start. Fax
resume with dates of prior employment
in confidence to (904)261-5743.

TOW TRUCK DRIVER NEEDED -
Requirements: Class B driver's license,
flat bed wrecker exp., clean driving
record. Please fax resume to (904)225-
1002 or call (904)225-2444.

MANAGER/SECRETARY NEEDED -
Amelia Island. Call (904)430-7894.

ACCOUNTING CLERK - Requires H.S.
Diploma and 3-5 years of accounts
receivable or accounts payable
experience. Must be a team player and
able to work in a fast paced deadline
oriented environment. Strong
organizational and data entry skills.
Excel and Word skills essential.
Knowledge of AccPac and MSDynamics
a plus. Email resume to:
HRKAS46@(amal.com.


204 Work Wanted
CARPET REPAIRS - and restretching
and , installing. Over 35 years
experience. Call (904)753-1243.
MASTER ELECTRICIAN - 45 yrs exp-
erience. Low prices, work guaranteed.
Small jobs welcomed. 10% discount
with ad. Call Tom (904)491-9992.
CHIMNEY SWEEP
Don't burn your house down because
of an unsafe fireplace. Call Lighthouse
Chimney Sweeps 261-8163 for a safe
warm winter.

206 Child Care
STATE LICENSED CHILDCARE -
available immediately for infant or
toddler. $100/wk. Call (904)321-6757
for interview.

207 Business
Opportunities
ALL CASH VENDING - Do you earn
$800/day? 25 local machines & candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968 802000033.
Call us: We will not be undersold! ANF
HOST A GOLD PARTY - in your
house. We supply refreshments & know
how. - Instant money making
opportunity. 583-6152



301 Schools &
Instruction
AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for
high paying Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified - Housing
avail. Aviation Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387. ANF
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE - from
home. Medical, business, paralegal,
accounting, criminal justice. Job
placement assistance. Computer avail.
Financial aid if qualified. (888)203-
3179, www.CenturaOnline.com. ANF



503 Pets/Supplies
ABANDONED - Free to a good home,
2 beautiful black male cats, neutered,
must go together. (904)491-8187


601 Garage Sales
HUGE GARAGE SALE - 96027 Grey
Heron Ct., Heron Isles Subd., off
Chester Rd. Sat. 11/7, 8am-lpm.
Baby equipment, toys, household
items, country decos, Christmas,
bedding sets (3 families so you name it
we got it).
HUGE GARAGE SALE - Sat. 11/06,
8am-2pm. 96203 Abaco Island Dr..
(Nassau Lakes Subd). 7 pc dining set,
bedroom furn., misc. furniture, house-
hold items, clothing, jewelry, fishing
equipment, toys & much, much more.
FRI. 11/6, 8AM - 85561 Wilson Neck
Rd. (2) Big screens, furniture, 2000
Trailblazer, tools, hundreds of DVDs &
video games, utility cabinet, new
health & beauty, exercise equipment, &
tons more.
HUGE GARAGE SALE - 2166 Jekyll
Ct., across from the new YMCA. Baby
furniture, baby clothes, toys, boy and
girl clothes, women's clothes, washer
and dryer. Sat. 11/7 and Sun. 11/8,
7:30am-?
YARD SALE - 1333 Forrest Dr.
Furniture, TV, knick-knacks, holiday
decoration, & much more. Sat. 11/7,
8am-2pm.
BIG YARD SALE - Lots of new & used
stuff. Household items, clothing, some
tools,-nurses scrubs, Red Hat items &
clothing. 85726 Radio Ave., Yulee. Fri.
11/6 & Sat. 11/7, 8am-3pm.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE - 96075
Piedmont Dr. (Lofton Pointe Subd.)
Sat. 11/7, 8am-? Something for
everyone!
YARD SALE - 1410 Highland Dr. Sat.
11/7, 8am-? Household items, like
new name brand men, women, & baby
clothes.
FERNANDINA FARMER'S MARKET
Saturday mornings at Centre & 7th
9am - 1pm
www.fernandinafarmersmarket.com
ESTATE SALE - 96050 Cayman Cir.,
Nassau Lakes Subd. Moving sale. Bar
stools, dining table w/6 chairs, PVC
patio set, odd furn., lots of collectibles,
Beanie Babies, Furbys, Barbie. dolls,
Christmas deco, Disney VHS movies.
Sat. 11/7, 8am-2pm, 261-S661
GARAGE SALE - Sat. 11/7, 8am-?
Clothing, books, toys, furniture. 96196
Coral Reef Rd., in Heron Isles off
Chester Rd.


601 Garage Sales
20-FAMILY GARAGE SALE - Hickory
Village, 86034 Knotted Oak Way
(Yulee). Big variety Christmas
decorations, furniture, antiques, & lots
more. Sat. 11/7, 8am-lpm.
SAT. 11/7 - 8am-lpm. Breakfast
nook, fishing tackle, fighting chair, skis
& boots, binoculars, TV wall mount, bi-
fold doors, tires. 1048 S. Fletcher Ave.
Rain or shine.
SPANISH OAKS GARAGE SALE - Sat.
11/7, 8am-2pm. Furniture, Christmas,
baby items, books, toys, & much more.
94072 Willow Oak Ln.
ESTATE/DOWNSIZING SALE - 614
Santa Maria Drive, Thurs Nov 5th, Fri Nov
6th, and Sat Nov 7th, from 9:00am-
4:00pm, rain or shine. Numbers to enter
at 8:30am day of sale. Beautiful, quality
furniture & household items. Large Curio
from Lott's Furniture, Martha Stewart Sofa,
Ethan Alien chair with ottoman, Ethan
Alien deacon's bench, 2 wicker chaise
lounges, wicker end table & small wicker
pcs, stain glass window, glass top dinette
set, 4 bar stools, large silk palm tree, book
shelf, black buffet/server, baker's rack, 44
pcs Staffordshire "Renown" Flow Blue,
Meissen Blue Onion Platter, 50+ pcs Royal
Albert Serena China, misc Waterford pcs,
Tiffany & Co sterling key ring, 8 pcs Miss
America compotes, Watercolors by Pat
Haley, Judi Wagner, Mary Borshard, Lenox
Seder Plate, Uadro Moses, lamps, Oriental
Black Lacquer Jewelry Box, costume
jewelry, cast iron skillets, metal garden
bench, Henckels knives, wood bird cages,
Tom Clark Uncle Herschel figure, Mud Men.
figures, owl collection, Jasperware plate,
kitchen items, needlepoint frames &
booklets, immersion suits, We-no-nah
Canoe, Ram left handed golf clubs, Kitchen
Island, dog travel carriers, large dog cage,
VCR, truck tool box, tools, ladder, shovels,
rakes, lots of miscellaneous. For more
info, photos and map go to
www.MovingAndEstateSales.Net. Sale
being done by Mary Ann Pihlblad dba
Finders Keepers.
HUGE GARAGE SALE - Sat. 11/7,
8am-2pm. 95201 Nassau River Rd. in
O'Neal. 107 to store, then right on
Arbor Ln. to Nassau River Rd.
YARD/MOVING SALE - 85189 Ashley
Ave. (Wilson Neck area). Sat. 11/7,
8am-? Some free articles.
MARSH LAKES - 2 families.
Appliances, glassware, tools, vac.,
furniture, plants, clothes, 2 beautiful
carpets. Fri. 11/6, 12-6pm & Sat.
11/7, 9am-12pm. 55 Woodstork.


70-OsoneSret

396 6 quFt




Great Invstment Oporlunit

InDwnonSt ays a


Ths roery asreenl







reoe fo -2t -


SERVICE DIRECTORY


BALED STRAW


JOHN'S PINE STRAW
QUAIMTGA STRAW - GREAT PRICE
277-0738
Locally Owned & Operated
"A company built one bale at a time troug
hard work and inegrity over 18years."
Faat, FriendlyService-Insalion Available


CLEANING SERVICE


"PERFECT CLEAN, INC.

* BONDED, INSURED

Please Call Us At 1
753-3067

HOMES * CONDOS * OFFICES




CLEAN G SEIICE
Residential/Commercial
Licensed * Bonded* Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
FREE ESTIMATES
904-491-1971* Cell: 904-742-8430
E-mail: jusiloryouserv@aol com


CONCRETE


NICK ISABELLA, INC.
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Nowi daong Regular Concrete
and Stamped Concrete
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
LICENSE #694

CONSTRUCTION j

AMELIA ISLAND
GUTTERS
When It Rains Be Prepared.
6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duste
(904) 261-1940




BRANNAN

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

2-Car Garages

'16,495"0
24 Wood Frame Only I
Addiional Colst or
tan oB Ge l

rn---ll� E


GARAGE DOOR &
OPERATOR SYSTEMS
Steven Hair Maintenance, In -
"The local guy" since 198 . -
Quit Paying Too Much!
� Operator or door replacements Transmitter replacement
SBroken springs , Stripped ears
*Cables -Service or allsmakes&models
904-277-2086

HOME IMPROVEMENT

FIT HOME IMPROVEMENT INC
Quality Worknmantship
We Do It Right Ti e First 7 me
Termite & Wood Rot Repair
Specializing in Hardie Board Siding
Tile Work * Hardwood Floors
Doors * Windows * Custom Decks
Custom Trim * Crown Moulding
321-0540 * 557-8257'
ucmikrA. asin inbWIcs iN


OrO' GISTO

CUSTOM CIAINETIS ENTERTAINMENT CENTERS
BOOKCASES TRIM CARPENTRY
HONE REPAIRS o REMODELING
HANDINAN SERVICES
LICENSED INIUIED
scoTT RUDOLPH 90-551-3100


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


Florida Gardener
Residential, Commercial, Associations
* Full service Lawn Maintenance
* Flowerbeds, Mulch, Cleanups
* Irrigation Repairs & Installs
Call today for your free estimate

(904) 753-1537
Licensed & Insured

LOCKSMITIH


The Lock Doctor

904-321-LOCK (56251
Locked Out?
Car, House, Office
24/7 Service $30.00
Keys Made, Auto, Home, Office

NEW & USED CARS I


CHEVROLET * BUICK
PONTIAC * GMC
464054 SR 200 * Yulee

(904) 261-6821


. D SPlNTI[NG_ 7




Quality Work at
Reasonable Prices
"v,' Ip la. w I" ltv La n. ," :
SI , ,, . Ii . 1_'.i , ,ilr n ,,., ,o

S 225-9292
1. in' .1'I. LQ



AMELIA ISLAND
QUALITYPAINTING, INC.,
"Call the I'roi'ssionalts"

(904) 753-1689
* SIIIENTIAL
f COMMERCIAL.
*INTl:lllO1 / liXTI;IiIOll
SPECIALIZED FINISIlliS

& WArEIn I'IOOFING;

lICEiNSEI)* -BONI)1D * INSU Iln)
*l'HOFESSIONAI. CRAIFl'SMIANSIII lAT
AFFORt)AItAl.F ICRltCEs
*SLIIVIN(; NASSAUI COUNTY SINCE 11t97
*CAI.I.TOIDAY I:O YOU)l
FREE liSTIMA'li
Marc I.awing - Ofvner/Operalor


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

ROOFING ]



S MELIA
S ROOFING, NC.

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


, I//I////f////////f////////I/

COASTAL BUILDING

SYSTEMS


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

261-2233
Free Estimate
-CCC O'7020
'f/ll/ll/ly// l/f/ ll// llfnlvi


S1925 S. 14T St., Suite 4
Amelia Island, FL
A Sales (904)277-9700
Dcth l -alg Property Management
Dorothy Trent Property Ma Larry Coleman
Surfside PrnnortiePn Inc. Realtor" (904)277-0907 Realtor'


GARAGE DOORS


I LAWN MAINTENANCE I


NEW & USED CARS i PRESSURE WASHING


I I


is


....... ..... .... .


_^^_ ___ ___ ___^ __ .^.^ ^^_ ^__ ^^> ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^_ ^^^ ^^ I


I








FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6.2009 CLASSIFIED News-Leader 5B


601 Garage Sales
HUGE YARD SALE - Tools, clothes,
toys, fishing stuff, knick-knacks,
kitchen items, antiques, a whole lot
more. Sat. 11/7, 9am-3pm. Past
Springhill Baptist Church, follow signs
to Clearwater Rd.
BIG YARD SALE - Sat. 11/7, 7:30am-
? 401 S. 8th St., Fernandina Beach.
Furniture, household items, & clothes.
ST. MICHAEL ACADEMY
2ND ANNUAL GARAGE SALE
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7TH, 2009
8:00AM - 1:00PM
PARISH HALL AT 4TH ST. & CALHOUN
MULTIPLE FAMILIES
GARAGE SALE - Sat. 11/7, 8am-
12pm. Furniture, toys, clothes, plants,
old dolls, household items, books, &
much more. 315 S. 5th St., 3 blocks
from old courthouse.
COMMUNITY YARD SALE - High
Pointe Subd./Barnwell Rd. (Lowe's).
Sat. 11/7, 7am-?
SAT. 11/7 - 8am-3pm. Household,
giftware, holiday items, collectible
children's books, airline memorabilia,
commemorative periodicals, buttons,
posters, assorted books, petrified
redwood. 2060-B Natures Ln. W.
MOVING SALE - Fri. 11/6 & Sat. 11/7,
9am-lpm. 86123 Fieldstone,
Meadowfield Subd., Yulee. Christmas
items, furniture, home decor, ladies
clothes (16 & up), treadmill, lawn
items. (904)548-0270
SAT. 11/7 - 1948 Clinch Dr., 8am-
S12pm. Multi-family. Furniture, mirrors,
garden fountain, deer stand, Sears
treadmill, clothes, wooden double bed,
headboard, foot board, night stands,
end tables, household, misc. items.


[...


601 Garage Sales
MOVING/MULTI-FAMILY SALE
Sat. 11/7, 9am-4pm. 2139 Egret Ln.,
off Citrona Ave.. near YMCA. Furniture,
clothes, housewares, .vintage items,
collectibles, new items, lots more. Rain
or shine.
GARAGE SALE - 2111 Oak Bluff Ct.,
just off Citrona. FrI. 11/6 & Sat. 11/7.
Household items, Christmas lights &
decorations, scale-model die-cast cars-
8am-12pm.
GARAGE SALE - Nassau Lakes multi-
families. FrI.' 11/6 & Sat. 11/7, 8am-
2pm. Come drive through our
neighborhood, Old Nassau Rd. right on
Parliament, right on Nassau Lakes Dr.
Look for signs. Many homes partaking.
YARD SALE - Shop early for
Christmas. Something for everyone.
1984 Ford '4X4 full size pickup. Fri.
11/6 & Sat. 11/7, 8:30am-2pm.
Blackrock Rd., 2 miles down.

602 Articles for Sale
(2) 100% OAK BROWN LEATHER
BARREL CHAIRS - Swivel 360
degrees. Excellent condition. $200/ea.
or both for $300. (904)491-0652
WII CONSOLE - w/Wii Play & Wii Fit
w/Wli Fit Board. Practically Brand New!
2 controllers, 2 nunchuks, Games: Wii
Sports, Wii Music, Rayman's Raving
Rabbids. Total Package Price: $350.
Call Lisa 556-5796


602 Articles for Sale
FOR SALE - King size mattress & box
springs, $350. Like new. Call 261-
6385.
FRIGIDAIRE 1-PC. STACK WASHER
& DRYER - Used about 6 months.
$500. (904)277-4708
Drastically Reduced Cosmetic Sale
- Open House 11/14, 21 & 28, 12-4pm
or call for personal appt. 87188 Raddin
Rd., Chester area. (904)225-7500

603 Miscellaneous
**ADT, FREE Home Security
System - ($850 Value). Purchase
monitoring services $ $99 activation.
That's it! Plus remote & panic alert
free. (888)511-5869. ANF

607 Antiques
& Collectibles

NORTHEAST FLORIDA ANTIQUES
& COLLECTIBLES SHOW
Gold, Guns, & Coins Buyback
Paying Top Prices! Hosted by Great
Expectations Auction Co., located at
2,21 US Hwy 1 South, The Ponce
DeLeon Mall, St. Augustine, FL.
Show begins at 9:00am to 3:00pm
this coming Saturday only! For
show & vendor info, call (904)806-
4274.


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

611 Home Furnishings
BEAUTIFUL HOOKER OAK
FURNITURE DESK - 7 drawers,
ceramic handles; like new. $225. Call
(904) 261-0285.

614 Jewelry/Watches
JEWELRY REPAIR - Crawford
Jewelers, 1472 Sadler Rd. (904)277-
4910

615 Building Materials
METAL ROOFING TAX CREDIT - 40
yr warranty. Direct from manufacturer.
30 colors in stock. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Gulf Coast Supply &
Manufacturing. (888)393-0335.
www.GulfCoastSuoplv.com. ANF

624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & HEAVY
EQUIPMENT FOR SCRAP - CASH
PAID. (904)879-1190 / 705-8628


701 Boats & Trailers
ALUM. 12 FT. V-BOTTOM BOAT - w/
trailer, 5.5 Evinrude freshwater motor
(just overhauled), 6 gal tank, Minn
Kota trolling motor, 2 anchors. $1450/
OBO. (904)753-4666, (904)310-6623




802 Mobile Homes
FLEETWOOD MOBILE HOME -
(1980) for sale. 3BR/2BA. $1000. Call
Fannie at (904)753-2905.


STOP LEG CRAMPS
BEFORE THEY STOP YOU.

'ail t I': r :i, r nr,.ed to ' k IIp :tL 10i l .', caliumi leg.
ialdpi . Ju'l I -. ,l 1i ph n il if'r':.l
/^\ fa\ 4h


One of South Georgia's Finest Plantations
Offered for the First Time in Over 25 Years
* Professionally Managed World Renowned Trophy Managed Wildlife - Deer.
Hunting Plantation Quail. Turkey & Hogs
* Fantastic Development Potential * Excellent Fishing
* 2 Miles of Flint River Frontage Small Tracts Available
* Abundance of Timber - Cruise Available Irrigated Food Plots
* Frontage on Stocks Dairy & Flowing Well Roads Extenshve Road System
Throughout Property
l Rowell Auctions, Inc. For Dea
.E GALAUl00.594 10% ,isP ,ji 800-323-8388







Crawler Tractors, Hydraulic Excavators, Motor Graders,
Rubber-Tired Loaders, Farm Tractors,
Service & Bucket/Sign Trucks, Flatbed & Winch trucks,
Gators, late model Chevrolet, Ford and Dodge Pickups
and MUCH, MUCH MORE!
For details visit: www.jmwood.com
J. M. Wood Auction Co, Inc.
(334) 264-3265
Bryant Wood Al LIC #1137


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AN F


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Supply Will Be Ordered


RESERVE YOUR COPY TODAY of


A Pictorial History ofFernandina Beach


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After publication price will be $34.95. plus $1.75 tax.
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MAIL TO: The News-Leader, 511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
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The Classifieds
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(- ':pc Looking for a new house? A good car? An
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riJ EA s te LEAS IER To place your classified ad, call

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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6. 2009 CLASSIFIED News-Leader


Find The News-Leader on the World Wide Web
www.fbnewsleader.com
I Read the news, e-mail the staff, check the
classified, or subscribe to
Florida's Oldest Weekly Newspaper!


Features include:
2 bedroom garden units * 2 bedroom townhouse sh le
3 bedroom garden units Marsh views
Swimming pool * Dishwasher Laundry facilities
Washer/dryer connections* W'ashlrder/ier units available'
Water, garbage & pest control included in rent
Prices starting at $675. per month
*Some features not available in all units
Sl.r C z D io f * ,. � As AbOu ., 0 s,,~. 4!
Less than 2 miles from the beach and )ou can ,alk to the shops
& restaurants at The Gateway to Ameila Center!

M UAy! (904) 261-0791
wv\t .atcdevelopment.com


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P'RO'PELTIES, irJC


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I W U' 961697 Gateway Boulevard - Suite 10/A
Anne Friend Amela Island, FL 32034
Realtori 904-261-6116- 1-800-940-6116
(004) 415-1558 website: wwwtamebiarealtyinc.com
Itr., nd@bellsouth.net


Kon raimquist
Realtor"
(904) 206-1945
rpalmquistl@bellsoutli.net


vtEc wATErr v/L-tVIvEc a& iv iN VVC- J Y rtN, N 5JLL i
This 3 BR/2 BA home on a large lot would make a perfect home
for the boater/fisherman. Just a few minutes to the
ICW and the Atlantic Ocean!
$539,000.

SEA

' PoorlunE, 1K
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1804 Amelia Island Homes 808 Off Island/Yulee


AMELIA PARK - 1711 Park Ave, 2115SF,
large comer lot, 3BR/2BA + Built in Office,
large formal DR, kitchen cafe, in ground
pool, privacy fence, covered lanai, 2 car
garage, a/c & heat, cable & phone in every
room including garage and lanai, gas
fireplace, built in entertainment center, gas
connections on lanai, all appliances
including w/d, new a/c. $425,00.
(904)583-3732 or (904)206-1869.
CHARMING DOWNTOWN COTTAGE
- Energy Star Hurricane Resistant Pre-
const., $175K. (904)556-1905
805 Beaches
OCEANFRONT PROPERTY
Visit www.OceanfrontAmelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
1 806 Waterfront
SACRIFICE - $155,000 and $145,000/
OBO. Marshfront ON AMELIA. Prettiest,
long distance setting, westerly views
over intracoastal. (904) 556-6285
Waterfront Homes & Lots - Call
(904) 261-4066 for information. C.H.
Lasserre, Realtor.
OPEN HOUSE
508 S. Fletcher Ave.
Time: 1:00 PM - 4:00 PM
Date: November 7, 2009
Amelia Coastal Realty
(904)261-2770
807 Condominiums
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


2BR/2BA SINGLE WIDE - on 1
fenced acre. New roof, completely
remodeled, 3 yr. old AC & heat.
$55K/OBO. Call (904)504-7674.

809 Lots
75 X 370 WOODED LOT - on Amelia
Island adjacent to Summer Beach Golf
Course. $60,000. Call (386)299-1253.
LOT FOR SALE - #10 Blackrock Rd.
.55 acre, cleared, filled, well drilled,
between Pirates Wood entrances.
$59,000. (912)506-1035
817 Other Areas
NATIONWIDE ONLINE LAND
AUCTION - 400+ props. 168 absolute.
All starting bids: $100. REDC. View full
listings: www.Auction.com/land. ANF
ALAPAHA RIVER RANCH AUCTION -
500� ac absolute! 4600� ac offered in
14. parcels on the Alapaha River,
Willachoochee, GA. 11am. Sat. 11/21.
Exc timber investment, recreation or
'farming opportunity. Preview: 10am-
4pm, 11/13, 114 & 20. Higgenbotham
Auctioneers (800)257-4161. Mike
Lofton, GREL#16478 GAL#168. ANF
Goshen, AL (near Troy) - 2197 CR
2242. Exc for retirement or relocation.
nice house, fenced pasture on 61� ac.
Auction 11/17 at 11am (or earlier upon
price agreement) at Pike Co.
Courthouse. Contact Atty. Joe W.
Adams (334)774-5533. ANF
Foreclosed Online Home Auction -
800+ homes. Bids open 11/16. Open
house 11/7, 14 & 15. View full listings
& details Auction.com REDC / Brkr
"CQ1031187. ANF


S 1&2 Bedroom Units
'T Rent starting at $630-$750
Mon & Wed 8am - 5pm, Fri 1pm - 5pm
1105 S. 13th Street, Fernandina Beach
r= (904) 277-2103
TIHOMus This Institution is an Equal Opportunity provider and employer.

___ ~ Yulee Villas
1,2&3 Bedroom Units
O Rent starting at $585-$705
Tues & Thurs 8am - 5pm, Fri 8am - 12pm
850766 US Hwy 17 South, Yulee
(904) 225-5810


I-


This Institullon Is an Equal Opportunity provider and employer EOHOU
-- -


AXIT j Wl


1,232 ACRES
DIVIDED
43 Tracts From I to 249 Acres
Selling Divided, In Combinations, or As a Whole


,fNovember 14 * 10O0 am
WWn8tL ,l6 14, Ow W IOaO 32 ...
a80nnrSt~~i.PoGiRtfo�Wy3Z~


.j;;_, * 151 ,ojj! qb-L'; :�o;; .' Wfill O ! .q su , I , nr, u,\r
' E ,t , ,ll and Pre-Merchantable Timber
Assures CASH Timber Value
and Future Investment!
SBeaulilul Home Sites .....
* Great Location off Hwy 32 I11'):
CALL Sale Manager
Greg Witliamson, 912-293-3429


.........
5IIAI,
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t a �i * , 3I . i


Fall Move-in Special

2 MONTHS FREE
Call for Details
Itto " W/D Connections
* Large Closets
* Private Patios
* Sparkling Pool
* Tennis Courts
* Exercise Room
* Close to shopping
* 20 minutes to Jacksonville
or Fernandina.
City Apartments with Country Charm!
A. (904) 845-2922
Eastwoo ak 37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida
Eastwoo t aks Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30
Apartments Sai. /Sun. by Appt.


608 S. 8th Street
Fernandina Beach, FI 32034
www.ACRFL.com


(904) 261-2770
COMMERCIAL * INVESTMENT * LEASING * SALES



COMMECIAL


BUSINESS CARD





BILLBOARD


-1


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- - C - 311 ----- 11 3


hiA


-I r


Phil Griffin
Broker
phll@acrfl.com


7MI










FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 6.2009 CLASSIFIED News-Leader 7B


I S w


851 Roommate Wanted

ROOMMATE WANTED - $400/mo.
Quiet street, close to downtown &
beach. Call Chuck at (850)567-0208.

852 Mobile Homes

2BR/2BA SW TRAILER - on Lonnie
Crews Rd. Fenced in yard & sheds. Nice
neighborhood. $600/mo. + $600 dep.
Call (904)866-7880.
2BR/2BA TRAILER FOR RENT - 1
acre lot. New A/C. (904)583-1664
3/2 DWMH - off Radio Rd. Fenced
backyard. Some pets OK. $850/mo. +
deposit. (904)206-3423
STATIONERY RV FOR RENT - Weekly
& monthly rates. (904)225-5577
2BR/1BA Trailer - Blackrock area.
Heat & air. $550/mo. + $500 deposit.
Call (904)261-6486.
3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME -, in
Blackrock Rd. area. $700/mo. + $400
sec. dep. (904)753-1691
3BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE - for rent.
$800/mo. + $800 deposit. Old
Nassauville Rd. area. Call (912)285-
3313 or (912)550-6542.
2BR/2BA - Beautiful new decor. $600-
$700/mo. Includes water, lawn.
Possible RTO. (904)315-1757 or 613-
8401
On Island - 2/1 SWMH in park
starting $165 wk/$660 mo. + dep.
Utilities available. Also, At Beach -
effic. apt., $145 wk incl utils/cable.
261-5034
2/1 MOBILE HOME - Chester Rd.
$625/mo. + deposit. (904)206-3423

854 Rooms
ROOM. FOR RENT - for single. 5
minutes from beach. Private bath,
private entrance ,$100/wk. + $200
dep. Call 10am-6pm, (904)624-5084
anytime.

855 Apartments
Furnished

ACROSS FROM OCEAN - 57 S.
Fletcher Ave. 2BR/2BA completely
furnished. Washer/dryer, d/w, disposal,
TV, ceiling fans. $950/mo. + utilities.
Deposit $950. Call (904)277-7622 to
schedule walk through.
WATERFRONT - 1BR, can be furn-
ished except bed. Some utilities. Great
fishing & boating. (904)703-4265
At Beach - Remodeled effic $145 wk,
incl utils/cable. Also On Island -
2&3BR SWMH in park starting $165
wk/$660 mo + dep. 261-5034
1BR/1BA EFFICIENCY APT. - with
porch, downtown near Centre St.
$575/mo. (904)753-0718

856 Apartments
Unfurnished

BEACHES CHOICE - 2BR oceanview
apt. Freshly painted, new carpet, ceiling'
fans, CH&A, W/D conn. Svc pets only.
No smoking. $875/mo. Wtr/sew incl.
737 N. Fletcher. 261-4127
For Rent - 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt.
Newly rebuilt. CH&A, stove, refrig.,
d/w, carpet. $750/mo. + dep. & ref's.
828 Nottingham Dr. (904)261-3035
ARTIST'S APT. - with retail space
available. $900 includes utilities. 505
S. 9th St. (904)321-3404
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY - in.Yulee.
Must be clean. No smoking. Dock for
sunning or fishing. Utilities & cable
included. $700/mo. + dep. & refs.
(904)556-1401
1BR/1BA DOWNSTAIRS APT. - by
beach access. Utilities, garage, W/D
included. $700/mo. + $700 dep.
Service '-': . , a.5; - y.-u , .
A Bank Repo For Sale - 4BR $25,000
only $225/mo. 3BR $12,500 only
$199/mo. 5% dn 30 yrs @ 8% apr.
Listings (800)366-9783 ext 5853. ANF


856 Apartments
Unfurnished

4BR/3BA $217/MO. - Foreclosures.
3BR only $199/mo. Won't last. 5% dn,
15 yrs @ 8% apr. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5669. ANF
OCEAN VIEW - 2BR/1BA downstairs
duplex, tile floors, W/D, dishwasher,
covered porch. N/S. $1050/mo.,
includes utilities. (904)556-2177
2BR/1BA - unfurnished beachside
upstairs duplex unit for rent at 832 N
Fletcher--less than 200 feet to the
beach. Living room opens on to
covered oceanview deck. Unit has
central heat/air and washer/dryer.
$975/mo with 6 month lease & $7,00
dep---$100 off 2nd months rent---All
utilities included except telephone. Svc
animals only & no smoking. Good
credit & references required. Call 277-
3317 or e-mail rlemmond@comcast.net.
FOR RENT - Live in an attractive
unfurnished 1200 sq. ft. Beach
Townhouse. 2BR/2.5BA, with all
appliances furnished including a
personal enclosed laundry. This 2001
Townhouse offered for $900/mo. Call
261-6450 for appt.


860 Homes-Unfurnished

987 CHAD ST. - 3BR/2BA 2-story
townhome. Available now. $900/mo.
Call 583-8968. Pets allowed.
3BR/2BA - Renter willing to pay
security deposit + $300 cash. Park
View Place sub close to schools/beach.
Security/sprinkler systems, stainless
steel appl, W/D, Fireplace, fenced back
yd w/screened porch. $1100/mo.
Credit check required. (904)302-2830.
ON ISLAND - Beautiful 3000sf 6BR/4
full baths. 500 ft. from the ocean in
nice subdivision. 2-car garage, lawn
service, fitted for internet, phones &
cable, laundry room with washer/dryer
$2,000/mo. 904-583-6512
TOWNHOME FOR RENT- 3/2,
private, all new. $985. (904)753-
0807
CHARMING - Old World style house
4BR/3BA, gourmet kitchen, wood &
Travertine floors. 513 Dade St., Fern.
Bch. $1500/mo. (904)210-6191
4BR/2.5BA - 2100sf. Cartesian Point,
15 minutes to Jacksonville or St.
Marys. Fenced backyard. $1150/mo.
Call (904)254-8727.


FLORA PARKE - Large 4BR family
1BR/1BA SPACIOUS STUDIO - 10' home. Hardwood floors throughout,
ceiling, CH&A, W/D hookups, very nice. very clean, fenced backyard. $1300/
$725 includes all utilities. (904)556-9581 mo. (904)753-1820


RIVERFRONT LOFT APT. - on San
Carlos Park. Fantastic sunsets, patio,
2BR/1BA, stainless kitchen appl's,
custom cabinets, laundry h/u. $995.
(904).261-1824
WATERFRONT - 1BR, can be furn-
ished except bed. Some utilities. Great
fishing & boating. (904)703-4265
GREAT 1BR APT - in Historic district.
Clean, safe. No smoking. Service
animals only. $800 incl. electric, water,
wireless Internet and satellite ' V.
Private covered porch. Can be rented
furnished. (904)415-3090

857 Condos-Furnished

THE COLONY - 4830 Gulfstream Ct.
2BR/2BA, fully furnished including Wifi,
cable, long distance calling. $1250/mo.
Contact phone # (904)838-1969 ..


860 Homes-Unfurnished

ON ISLAND AT SEASIDE: 2,400 sq.
ft. 4-bedroon 3-full baths. Walk or cycle
to the beach, Ft. Clinch or town. 2-car
garage, sprinkler system, smoke and
security alarms, fitted for internet,
phones & cable. Fully equipped kitchen,
with breakfast nook, formal dining
area, and storage area, laundry room
with washer/dryer. $1,650 month.
904/206-0817 or 770/493-9664.
2BR/1BA - All new appliances. W/D.
Wimbrel Ln. off Philips Manor near Ritz
Carlton & Peters Point beach access.
Call (904)556-4491.
Waterfront Bells River Estates -
New 2800sf concrete bik home. 4/3
w/master up & down, gourmet kitchen,
2-car gar. $1195/mo. (904)860-5564


.....-... . --" . ... NORTH HAMPTON - 3/2.5, 1950sf.,
2BR/2BA - on Amelia Island scenic views, 18th tee. 85001 Wainscott
Plantation. $1200/mo. for 6 months. Ct. $1625/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
Call AMELIA RENTALS (904)261-9129. 225-5510 or 571-7177


858 Condos-Unfurnished

CONDOS FOR RENT HOTLINE - Ask
about our FREE RENT SPECIAL,
Darlington Realty, Inc. (904)261-8030.
LUXURY CONDO - 2BR/2BA, garage,
pool, gated community, ground level.
The Villas at Summer Beach.
Unfurnished. $1150/mo + util. 277-3206
THE COLONY - 2BR/2BA, bonus room,
garage, W/D, pool, tennis courts.
$900/mo. Available 12/1/09. Call
(904)557-1507.
1/2 MONTH FREE - The Palms at
Amelia 2BR/2BA starting at $825/mo.
3BR/2BA starting at $900/mo. Call
(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
925 TARPON - North Pointe, 2BR/
2.5BA, close to beach, pool, covered
parking. $850/mo. Nick Deonas Realty,
Inc. (904)277-0006

858 Condos-Unfurnished

NOVEMBER SPECIAL
AMELIA LAKES
1 & 2 Bed Luxury Condos In gated,
waterfront community. Resort-style
pool, tennis court, 24/7 fit ctr,
volleyball & more! Garden tubs, walk-in
closets, & lots of upgrades! Call Jessica
(904)415-6969. Starting at $799/mo!
www.amelialakes.com
., jessica@amelialakes.com


FERNANDINA SHORES - 3BR/2BA
ground floor, pool, tennis, clubhouse,
dishwasher. Year lease, ref's, deposit. F
4j'jijj'Jqyemfr,$,,99$/fno.j 261-5630
AMELIA LAKES - 2BR/2BA, ground
floor, lakefront. $950/mo. Water, sewer,
washer & dryer included. Call (904)
612-1137.


AMELIA PARK COTTAGE - 2BR/2BA,
Den or DR, EIK w/granite, great room
w/HW floors and FP, screen porch, Ic
garage. Lawn and shrub'maintenance
included. $1200. (904)222-1953
YULEE COTTAGE - 2BR/1BA,
completely refurbished, CH&A, tile
bath. $750/mo., 1st & last + $700
security. Call (904)465-0511.

1�


1861 Vacation Rentalsi
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.






Nassau
Club
Apartments
BestAddress in Feriandina Beach

1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedrooms
/Pool
/ Fitness Center
/ Business Center
/ Gated Community


863 Office
! 8630ffice I
Office Space - includes utilities &
janitor. Small $125, medium $225, 901 Automobiles
large $350, & office suites avail.
Jasmine Office Center. Call Mack
(904)583-0058. BMW 325i - 2006, arctic metallic, 6
cyl., auto. 24,500 miles. Owner paid
off. Garage kept, pristine condition.
EXECUTIVE OFFICE SPACE - to rent (941)586-7413
or lease. Prestigious Gateway to Amelia
location. (904)556-6234


OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT - Desk,
bookcase, chair, all utilities, & some
extras. $500/mo. 753-4077
OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
402 Centre St. 1000-9000SF
1 North 4th St (Swan BIdg)
155-1705F
501 Centre St (Maxwell Bldg)
120-190SF
Atlantic Ave @ 14th St 700SF
117 S. 9th St 1200SF
1405 Park Ave 918SF
Galphin R/E Svc - (904)277-6597
TURNKEY CLASS A OFFICE SPACE -
in Gateway To Amelia complex
available for professional service firm
on an office sharing basis. If interested
contact Sue Armstrong at (904)277-
2788.


864 Commercial/Retail

RESTAURANT FOR LEASE - 3800 sq.
ft. 463179 AIA, Yulee. Permits
available for alcoholic beverages. (904)
557-5004
DEERWALK - Prime high visibility
location on AIA in O'Neal. 1250sf
units. Curtiss Lasserre Real Estate
(904)261-4066.




901 Automobiles

2007 CHEVROLET HHR-LT - Loaded,
like new, 26K miles, moon roof,
leather, Pioneer sound, cruise, etc.
Asking $14,700. (904)261-5374

Police Impounds - Honda 1999 Civic
$200. Nissan 2991 Altima $350. Ford
2001 Taurus $700. For listings call
(800)366-9813 ext 9275. ANF

2005 DODGE SRT-4 (Turbo) -
$10,500. (904)277-3821

FSBO - '97 Saturn $1900. '94
Plymouth Van $2500. '91 Dodge PU
$2500 & '95 Dodge PU $2900. All
good running condition. 261-5034


CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.



*850785 US 17Yulee - 150x300 lot with
a 1458 sq. ft. building & large paved
parking lot. $2,500/mo. + tax & util.
S1200 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.
*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. 1839 S. 8th St
Adjacent to Huddle House $2,250/mo
lease + tax, also considering sale.
*2385 JAMESTOWN ROAD Approx
2400 SF Great for :Retail, Office,
Industrial or light manufacturing locat-
ed at Industrial Park by airport. Roll up
doors and easy access. Rare zoning
allows many uses. $2,500/mo + tax +
until
*DEER WALK - 1,250 s.f. retail/office
space. 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 Points Village 2250 S 8th St. Old
West Marine space. 2,900 HSF, ample
parking, AIA exposure. Great for retail
or large office space. Call for details.

6VI.


CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.




LONG TERM
*3BR/2.5BA w/pool unfurnished
95109 Hildreth Ln NO SMOKING
$1550 + util.
*730 S 14th. - 3BR/IBA home
w/fenced backyard, $875/mo. + util.
* 322 S.6th St. 4BR/2BA $1,100 + until.
*2519 S. Fletcher Ave (West Side),
3-4 BR/2.5BA 2800 sq. ft. Home.
Lots of parking. Unfurnished $1,400
+ util.
* 19 S. 14th St., 2/I, $900/mo. + util.,
security deposit $1,000.
*3BR/2.5BA Very nice 2500 sq.ft.
home at Florence Point $1,450/mo.
+ util. Avail 1/1/2010
*3BR/2BA Home on Amelia Island
with beautiful view of Egans Creek.
$1,650/mo.+ Util,
*3BR/2BA Home w/ pool,
Dunewood PI., close to beach and
golf course $1,350/mo + util
*619 S. 14th St. 3BR/IBA $975/mo.
+ util. Security deposit of $1,000.
*2801 Elizabeth St - 3/2 upstairs Apt
Great DeckOceanview $950/mo.+ util.
*3BR/2BA on First Ave. w/one car
garage. Like new with a partial
ocean view $1,150/mo + util.
VACATION RENTAL
*AFFORDABLE WEEKLY/MONTHLY
2BR/IBA Oceanview. 487 S.
Fletcher. Call for more information

946146a


n Visit us at www.galphinre.com

SI (904) 277-6597 Business
_______ (800) 699-6597 Toll Free
"? .. , " ; " ' '- . (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
Rentas l-sRe ts A Re ntlsRentals


Deluxe Two Bredroom Condos On The I
Located in the heart of idyllic Fernandina Beach ar
a short stroll to the post office, YMCA, shopping a
beach is the condominium community of Amelia (
Thesc spacious 1700 square foot, two bedrooms, t
a half bath homes are now available for long term i
Featuring 10' ceilings, a fireplace, granite counterto1
stainless steel appliances, attached garage and either
travertine or carpet flooring. Pets allowed. On Isla

Nassau County's Premier Proj
95155 Bermuda - 3038 sf. 5BR/4BA golf and lake front
home locared in Amelia National. Master down with
bonus/media room. Three car garage. Social amenities
included. Pets allowed. Off Island. $1,995/mo

5209 Village Way - 1789 sf. 3BR/2BA 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. Sl,950/nmo

1549 Geddcs -2120 sf. 3BR/23BA furnished hotne located
in Amelia Park. 'Walking distance to YMCA, Post Office
and beach. utilitiess included. Pets allowed. On Island.
SI,895/mno

330 S. 7th - 1592 sf. completely renovated 3BR/2BA with
master suite upstairs and upgraded kitchen. Pets allowed.
')n Island. S1,450/m.o

918 White - 1040 sf. 2BR/3BA with loft. Hardwood floors,
granite countertops, commercial kitchen. Wrap around
porch with beautiful back yard. W/D. Half month rent off
with 12 month lease. Pets allowed. On Island. $1,400/mo

86624 Cartesian Pointe - 1890 sf 3 BR/2BA home with
fenced in backyard. Covered patio with hor tub. lvwo car
garage. Pets allowed. (ff Island. $1,250/mo

1893 White Sands - 2400 sf. 3BR/2.5BA townhome
located in Cape Sound. Gared community with pool, work
out facility Pets allowed. On Island. S1,250/mo

2108 Natures Lane - 1942 sf. 3BR/2BA home with
hardwood floors in dining, kitchen and study. Fenced
backyard. W/D plus lawn care. Pets allowed. On Island.
Sl,250/nmo

76225 Tidcvicw - 1900 sf. 3BR/2BA home located in
Timbercreck. Master suite with tiled shower. Kitchen
overlooking family room. Backyard next to playground and
community pool. \W/D. Pets allowed. (ff Island.
S 1,250/mo

1641 Park - 1400 sf 2BR/2BA townhouse with two master
suite,. Backyard courtyard for entertaining. Short walk to
YMCA. Pers allowed. On Jsland. $1,200/lmo

1(10hA Natures Walk- 1526 sf. 3BR/2.5BA townhome.
': .i ,. , distance to middle school and high school.
Located off Citrona. Lawn care. Pets allowed. On Island.
S1,200/mo


perty Management Specialists
2184A First - 1530 s. 3BR/2BA with master suite upstairs
and guest suite down. One car garage. Lawn care. O)n
Island. $1,2(0/mo

76087 Long Pond - 1590 sf. 3BR/2BA home located in
Cartesian Ioint. Fenced backyard. Covered lanai. Security
and irrigation. W/D. Pets allowed. Off Island. S1,175/mo

823 N. Fletcher - 1960 sf. 2BR/1BA furnished upstairs
condo. (ccan view with sunroom. Water included. Pets
allowed. On Island. $1,100/mo

85134 St. John - 1500 sf. 3 BR/2BA brick home located in
Lofton Poinrwith large fenced backyard. W/D. Pets
allowed. Off Island. $1,050/mon

710 N. 15th - 1460 sf. 3BR/2BA home with fenced in back
yard and patio/dck. Grccat for entertaining. $1,050/imo

1908 Beech Street - 1141 sf 3BR/1.5BA with fenced back
yard. Pets Allowed. ()n Island. $1I,050/no

Amelia Lakes #1422 - 1143 sf. 2 BR/2 BA second floor
condo in gated community. Vaulted ceiling in family room
with fireplace. Community pool, tennis,and workout
facility Pets allowed. November rent free! Off .sland.
$950/mo

86030 Palm Tree - I i i 313BR/213A home on two acres.
Screened porch on front and sun. room in back. Pets
allowed. Off Island. $925/mo

408 S. 15h -- IO84 sf. 3BR/1.5BA home with fInccd in
back vard. Tiled main living area. Pets allowed. O(n Island.
$900(/mo

5457 1.eona:rd - 1332 sf. 2BR/2BA home in Historic
American Beach. Large outdoor cntertainmenct area for
cookouts and family gatherings. Pets allowed. Off Island.
$850/mo

86088 Santa Barbara - 1200( sf 2B1R/2BA home located in
Lofton Point with fenced backyard. Great roommate plan.
One car garage. Pcts allowed. Off Island SR50/rno

823 N. Fletcher - 1960 sf. 2BR/1BA duplex just steps from
the beach on North end of Anmelia Island. Dowrnstairs unit.
Water included. Pets allowed. On Island. $750/nmo

86317 Callaway - 1000 sf. 2BR/1 BA house on large lot.
Wood floors with updated kitchen. Pets allowed. (ff
Island. $695/mo


SINGLE FAMILY HOMES - ON ISLAND
* 95069 Reserve Court - 4BR/2BA Beautiful home with covered patio and well
maintained lawn. Home has separate dining and fireplace in living room. $1595
* 4701 Rigging Drive (Golf Side South) - 3BR/2BA Located in prestigious gated
community where amenities include a community 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 newly painted 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 hack and relax warm evenings in the forida moom 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, reqr patio, 2-
car garage, corer lot. Located near beach, shopping & schools. $1050
S2248 Pirates Bay Dr - 4BR/2.5A Large lot on cul-de-sac, located close to
beach, schools and shopping. Master bedrono and bathroom located on first
floor, 3 bedrooms and bath upstairs with loft area. Family room, formal dining
room, kitchen with breakfast area. $1350
* 829 Mary St - 3BR/3BA including mother-in-law suite on first floor. Walk'to
the beach from this 3-story home on large corner lot. Approx. 2,300 sq.ft. liv-
ing space and over 1340 sq.ft. of exterior decks on 3 sides of thle house with occan
views. Open floor plan with vaulted ceilings. Fireplaces in living room anid
master bedroom. Two car garage. Water and lawn lmaIinteiinance included.
$1795
* 4941 Windward Place (Windward Cove)- 3BR/2BA on South end of the
island, close to the Ilbech. Open family room will built-ns iand wood laninniee
flooring throughout. Large master bath with garden tub. Two car gainge and
fencrd in hack yar. $1395
* 1130 Highland Drive- 3BR/2BA Custom built home in great neighborhood.
Firephlce in family room, open kilclhen, breakfast Iar ilald bullt in lhenli sceaing.
Scrcned poich andi logefenedb IIckyalird. 'wocai gariagel, Iin\VcnIIC ndI plIc
control itnclided. $1395
S1542 Lisa Avenue - 2BR/2IIA Fully firitished homl onl the North ed of A1, lii
Island. Sttinless teel applinnicc. Ope ilooir i ln, cling i 'lal, tie floors.
Two cir garage. $1450
SINGOIAE AMIIAOMiES.tll2BUE I.AN
* 87073 Rnddin Road, Yulee - 3Bl/2BA Modultit ltt-r with liug,' iilt rlilli
fenced yard. Interior features fifeptlce, was'eri/dryl', isitItId hi t, iltonl. 1"Ol)a,
$1095
S861516 WorthingtonDr - 31BR/ 21BA Ilorne onl hIge lot. Scparnluc dining
room. $950


lbU99,00 - sandpiper Loop - MLS#496zi
4BR/4BA, 2,693 s.f.Townhome
Nip Galphin - 277-6597







$495,000 - Fernandina Cay - MLS# 43544
3BR/3BA - Great Ocean View
Nip Galphin - 277-6597


375,000 - MLS#49508
2600 S.F. - across front the Bells River
Call me or your agent quickly
Brad Goble - 904-261-6166


CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS .
* 966 Chad Street - 3BR/2BA Thwnhome close to schools, shopping. Bright
open floor plan with loft area. Vaulted great room, separate dining. $975
* 1 N 4th Stret.Apt C (Swan Building)- 1BR/lBA in Historic District. Large
bedroom, full master bath, water included. Walking distance to shops, restau-
rants, post office. $600
* 2040 Village Lane- 3BR/2BA Centrally located townhouse on cul-de-sac, close
to schools and shopping. Features gas fireplace, 2 car garage, washer/dryer, and
enclosed sunroom. $1250
* 1833 Perimeter Park Road (Amelia Park)- 2BR/2BA Newly constructed.
never been occupied. - Centrally located on Amelia Island. Ceramic tile, gran-
ite 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, grantecountertops,wash-
eranddryer. Closetoschoolsandshopping $1350
* 3165 South Fletcher Unit 12 (Sea Castle) - 3BR/2.5 Condo width commu-
nity pool at rar of condo. $1125
* 95046 Springtide Lane - 3BR/4BA. This is a beautiful town home located in a
gated community off A1A offofthe Intcrcoastal waterway. Rent includes water,
garbage, sewer and lawn service. $2,475
* 2850 South Fletcher - 3BR/1BA beautiful ocean views upstairs. $1095
Downstairs oceanfront 2 BR/1 BA w/lonus rom, fenced front and rear yard.
.$1395
* 31135 Paradise Commons #621 (Amelia Lakes) - 2BR/ 2BA Upstairs unit in
gated coemmunity.Wood burning fireplace in living room, walk-in closets,
scrceced balcony overlooking pond. $925
* 2700 Mizell 401B - 3BR/2BA in Amelia'Woods. Fully furnished unit over-
lonking c mnnl ity pool and itEnis coIIrt. 3 month lease minimum. $1095
;* 2811 Atlantic Ave Unit 201 (Fernandina Cay) - 3BR/3BA Beautiful, fully
furlnrshtcd with grcla ocealr views. Private elevatorr entrance into tiled foyecr.
Nice upgrades throughout including crown molding, Corian colnlcrtops
recessed lighting, double oven in l rge kitchen at d plenty of storage. Walk across
the street to bench and Main Headch Iark. $1895
* 1320 Martin Luther KinigJr. Street - 2BR/2BA on the corner of 1H,1 -Street.
Partinaly Ifrrnished duplex includes wsiher and dtiyer. GarnlgC converted into an
office anid separate iollge room. Open patio anid scetened polch. FInced in
rickn'a'd. $050'
* 3200 Fletcher Ave Unit D-1 (Ocean Dunes) - 211R/2BA Nicely furnished
'rod flo. or unil ct tico ll Snt i l wl' beautlril oceI n views, steti tps f1ron the


$. u,uuu - reserve Coun - ML58#49IU
4BR/2BA in Reserve at Old Bluff
Nip Galphin - 277-6597


$2Lu,uuu maninique UI. - mLOlFu.o01
2BR/2BA - In The Colony
Nip Galphin - 277-6597


-- n


$1,295,0001000 S. Fletcher-MLS#45255
Great Rental History, Sits on (2) 50' buildable lots
Brad Goble - 904-261-6166


$510,000 - Starboard Landing- MLS# 43365
4BR/3BA - 2578sf - In Seaside Subdivision
Nip Galphin - 277-6597


$150,000 - Carleslan Pointe - MLS#50160
1,928 sq.lt. Can close before Nov. 30th.
Brad Goble - 261-6166


* Lanceford Lot * $122,000 Package $321,000 #45603 * Brad Gable - 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 Galphln - 277-6597
* S. Fletcher Lot 50 X 100 $425,000 Brad Goble 261-6166
*3280 S. Fletcher , 95x400, R-3, MLS#49357, $675,000 Nip Galphin 277-6597


REALTOR OPEN HOUSE



PUBLIC INVITED




Saturday * November 7th


1 till 4 pm



MAINLAND

86183 MEADOWFIELD BLUFFS RD

3BR/2.5BA - 2400 ASF.

INCLUDES A GUEST HOUSE 3BR/3.5BA 1649 ASF.

FISHING - BOATING - ENTERTAINING

$875,000


EasyApplcaton Poces, Eper


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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6,2009 LEISURE News-Leader


."U . BUMI
Nashville singer/songwriter Sally Barris performs in Fernandina Nov. 14.



Nashville artist known


for songs from the heart


Nashville singer/songwriter Sally Barris has
managed to be successful in the mainstream world
of country music without giving up her folk and
Celtic roots.
Barrid will perform in Fernandina at 8 p.m. on
Saturday. Nov. 14 at the next Evening of Story &
Song, the popular singer/songwriter series spon-
sored by First Coast Community Bank and the
Founders of St. Peter's and hosted by Mark and
Dpnna Paz Kaufman.
-' Her unique style, influenced by artists such as
Dougie Maclean, Triona Ni Dhomhnaill, Tony Rice
and Richard Thompson, is what makes her stand
..ut in a city known for "cookie cutter" talent.,
Whether on her own albums or those of well-estab-
lished artists like Trisha Yearwood and Martina
McBride, Barris's music is unmistakably recogniza-
ble.
Some of her btte r known hit songs include:
"Let the Wind Chase You" (Trisha Yearwood),
"Reluctant Daughter" (Martina McBride), "Some
Things I Know" (Lee Ann Womack), "I'm On My
Way" (American Idol finalist Kellie Pickler), "The
Innocent Years" (Kathy Mattea) and "Honeysuckle
Sweet" (Jessi Alexander), which appeared in the
Miramax film "An Unfinished Life."
The Minnesota native, who.first arrived in


Nashville in the early '90s to pursue her music
career, is now one of the most talented songwriters
currently working in Nashville.
Barris, who has cultivated a unique style of her
own and has several CDs in her repertoire, is
poised to make a similar breakthrough to interna-
tional recognition as a major recording artist along
the lines of Mary Chapin Carpenter and Nanci
Griffith.
To her credit, Sally Barris has truly found her
voice as an entertainer, blending the stories behind
her heartfelt songs with great guitar skills and
comfortable banter with her audience - all the ele-
ments that make for a memorable "Evening of
Story and Song."


Alhambra's new owners


plan homecoming party


News-Leader
A lhamba 6:inner Theatre's new
ownersiwill celebrate with a
"Homeeoming" party Saturday
as, the theater's "alumni" per-
form the story of Alhambra past; present
and future.
Jacksonville trepreneur Craig
Smith and four other investors last week
finalized a deal to buy the struggling
operation that closed its doors at the end
of August after more than 40 years.
Former owner Tod Booth will continue
as artistic director and top Jacksonville
chef Mathew Medure will take over the
kitchen.
The Alhambra will officially reopen
Dec. 2 with the seasonal favorite
"Christmas Carole," and plans are to
keep the 2010 lineup as Booth had
planned. Season tickets sold before the'
theater closed will be honored and those
holding tickets to the last two shows this
season that were canceled - "The Odd
Couple" arid 'My Fair Lady" - can
exchange them for one of next year's
productions.
Smith had been working on a deal
since Booth announced he was shutting
down, launching Save the Alhambra
Dinner Theatre oni Facebook, where he
posted a heartfelt appeal. "Like so many
others I do not want to see the Alhambra
go away! How can you help? We are not
asking you, to;buy anything today.
However, we are asking that you join us
by becoming a fan of 'Save the
Alhambra' to help us gauge support for
the future." More than 7,000 people have
posted comments.
Saturday's party, from 2:30 to 5:30
Sp.m..outdoors at the Alhambra, 12000
Beach Blvd., "is the first opportunity for
some ofthe 'SaWfthe Alhambra' support-
ers who ,ave joined the Facebook page,
along with othersvto meet in person at
the theater they,are helping to reopen,"
Smith said in a statement posted on
Alhambra's website.
The event is free and will feature live
outdoor entertainment, complimentary
snacks and beverages, theater-themed
projects for kids and fun for all ages. '
There will be 2010 season ticket give-
aways and more, but guests must RSVP
with the number of attendees at
www.savethealhambra@gmail.com.
The Alhambra box office also will
reopen Satirday, and the phone number
remains the same: (904) 641-1212.
Meanwhile, "makeup is already hit-
ting the building. The 'Pepto Bismol


Pink' exterior is now receiving its first
layer of primer, for its facelift," said
Smith. "There will be many changes on
the inside as well. Everything you touch
will be new; from the flooring to the
bathroom fixtures, the chairs, the nap-
kins, the flatware and glasses. Among
the most welcome of changes will be the
food," he said, referring to Medure,
owner of Mathew's and Take Away
Gourmet in San Marco and Restaurant
Medure in Ponte Vedra Beach.
One thing that woi't change, accord-
ing to the Theatre Partners, as the
investors group is called, is the profes-
sionalism and quality of the stage
performances under the direction of
Booth.
"For the past 24 years Tod Booth has
earned consistent praise from critics and
patrons alike for his excellent stage pro-
ductions. ... Booth will now be free to
focus all of his attentions on the
demands of being the artistic director; a
labor of love he is thrilled to be continu-
ing," the partners wrote at www.alham-
bradinnertheatre.com.
"We realize that Alhambra patrons
have many' questions, which we look for-
ward to answering as quickly as possi-
ble. Among the most immediate means
of passing along information will be the
Alhambra web page, the Facebook page
'Save the Alhambra and your personal e-
mail address."
Patrons are invited to join the
Alhambra e-mail list to receive updates.


OFF& ON THE


ISLAND


*"mim . 1112 South 14th St.. Eight Fl.ag, h,.pping (C'nt r mmuImmA R inmrL -
FANTASTIC! SALE Fernandina Beach. F I * 'u14.' - I -333
Solid Wood Bunk Beds * l minii., ,i t' 4,--"l,',",i ,.,.11 M1 "
c r a . . o an , nrM l59 9 o w , Ccuii. . ,. . M T . ,A.,


iO. SUALE ...oe Sp IN OUTSTANDING!g
masRie O geen & Ki . BARGAmi o. sMre,,Sl csin Tommy Bahama BX10' Designer Ru gs
Posear Beds Chueol. 3 000 ECL Z aR51l ic r rREgs
Colors Regular $2499 y .D , pr.01rl o' A e 1199 SALE $499
L'Rag" S 8699 S cArlal1r
CLAM GEARLYT'.299 sI $289 SALE 16
;M PI--


Continued from 1B
4 p.m. contact Pam
Figus at 583-3869. For
general information
contact Suzy Blalock at
704-0836.
PECK BANQUET
The Nassau County
Community
Development
Corporation (NCC.DC)
will host its Annual
Peck-Corfmunity
Banquet Nov. 7 at 6
p.m. at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation
Center.
This year's program
will focus on "Stabili-
zing Our Neighbor-
hoods Through
Community Involve-
ment." The public is
invited to hare an ,
evening of community
fellowship and a meal
catered by Erving and
Dee Gilyard.
Proceeds benefit the
NCCDC scholarship
fund. For reservations
call 261-4113,261-3845
or 261-4396. The dona-
tion is $40.
GIRL'S NIGHT OUT
The sixth annual
"Girl's Night Out" to
benefit The Council on
Aging and Dignity U
Wear will be held Nov.
8 at Stein Mart, 814
Sadler Road, from 6-9
p.m. for ladies only.
Admission donation of
$10 to benefit the
Council on Aging
includes 20 percent off
one item purchased
that night. Silent auc-


tion proceeds go to
Dignity U Wear.
Enjoy makeovers,
haircuts, manicures,
skin treatments and
chair massages, floral
arranging demonstra-
tions, informal model-
ing and food by area
restaurants. Purchase
tickets at Stein Mart.
Call 206-4480.
THIRD FRIDAY
The Amelia Island
Museum of History
invites you to explore
the geography of the
Civil War with Dr.
Sheehan-Qean. profes-
sor of history at UNE
His presentation. The
Geography of War:
Using Maps to tell the
story of the U.S. Civil
War, will address the
ways maps can repre-
sent military, political
and economic aspects
of the conflict. He will
also explore digital
mapmaking and how
he used it in his most
recent book. The'
Concise Historical
Atlas of the U.S. Civil
War. The program is
Nov. 13 at 5:30 p.m.
Admission is free for
members and $5 for
non-members. Contact
Alex at 261-7378, ext.
102.







FRIDAY. November 6,2009 NEWS News-Leader


NEWS

LEADER


FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854

The News-Leader is published with pride weekly
for the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe
that strong newspapers build strong communi-
ties - "Newspapers get things done!" Our primary
goal is to publish distinguished and profitable
community-oriented newspapers. This mission
will be accomplished through the teamwork of
professionals dedicated to the truth, integrity, qual-
ity and hard work.
FoY R. MALOY JR.. PUBLISHER
MICHAEL PARNELL. EDITOR
MIKE HANKINS, ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BOB TIME. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
ANGELINE MUDD.
BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER
SIAN PERRY. ASSISTANT EDITOR
BETH JONES. SPORTS EDITOR


TOM WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH'
PRESIDENT


CNIommunity
SNewspapers,
Incorporated

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



COMMUNITY THANKS

Council on Aging gala
I would like to thank our sponsors and the
many contributors, as well as all who attend-
ed the 6th Annual Gala for the Council on
Aging of Nassau County that was held on Oct.
11 It was a very successful event that raised
over $25,000 in support of the many programs
and services that are available through the
Council on Aging for. the senior citizens of
Nassau County. There are more senior citizens
in need of services than we are able to
serve due to lack of funding. It is fundraisers
such as the annual gala that allow us to offer
services to additional senior citizens in
need, who otherwise may not receive the help
that they so deeply deserve. The Council on
Aging is attempting to reach out to the com-
munity to better inform our citizens about
the services that we have available. Through
this effort, we hope to identify those in need
who otherwise would not be aware of these
services, as well as reach those in the com-
munity who might be willing to assist us in
these efforts.
Our sincere gratitude to the following spon-
sors and donors for the very successful COA
Fall Gala:
Sponsors: f(iond) J et and Bob Ross;
(Platinum)'rt6tte ant Mike Bowling,
Sheila and Bill Braddock, First Coast
Community Bank, First National Bank of
Nassau County, Gayle and Bill Gower, Marla
McDaniel and Gale Jameyson, Publix Super
Markets, Regions Financial Bank, Drenda
and Joe Vijuk and Mimi and Larry Vitale;
(Gold) Jane and Doug Bailey, Sharon and
Allen Lennon and Wynn and John Plowden;
(Silver) Rosemary and Charles Albright, Jan
Carver, ESQ, Jane and Bob Holzkamp, Shirley
and Robert Brechler, Terri and Bill
Cunningham, The Jane Adams House.
Donors: The Wahoo, Happy Tomato, White
Oak Plantation, Summer Beach, "Heavy
Hitter," Horizon's, Amelia River Cruises,
Nicole's on the River, Sawgrass Country Club,
"They Say," Caf6 Karibo, AlP/Amelia Inn,
Verandah Restaurant, "Fishtown Charters,"
Absolute Fabrics and Home, A.J. Foyt
Enterprises, Amelia Bait and Tackle, Amelia
Carriages, Amelia Liquors, Jane and Doug
Bailey, Betty Morrell/In the Garden,
Brickyard Crossing Golf Club, Bright
Mornings, Caf6 Karibo, Calloway Golf, Ciao
Bistro, Colin Smeeton, Crawford Jewelers,
Diamond Exchange, Dick's Sporting Goods,
Divine Finds, Elizabeth Pointe Lodge, Evelyn
Tahlman's, Fairbanks House, Fantastic Fudge,
Front and Centre, Greg Frick, Golf Club at
North Hampton, Home Depot, Island Flower
and Garden, J.R's Car Detailing, Long Pointe
Golf Club, Lowe's, Marguerite Phillips,
Massage by Courtney, Nassau Health Foods,
Nike Golf, Nuanz, Old South Yankee, Pablo's
Mexican, Paulina Perez/Chanel, Pipeline Surf
Shop, Ponte Vedra Plastic Surgery, Driftwood
Surf Shop, Residence Inn, Robison's Jewelers,
SanJon Gallery, Scuba Station, Waterwheel
Gallery, Windy Harbor Golf Club and Yacht
Linens.
Special Mention: Sincere thanks to
Georganna Mullis for the original oil painting
especially created for this evening's event and
used in all gala publicity. Our appreciation to
Jose Miranda, COA-selected architect for the
proposed new facility, and to Aaron Bean for
being our auctioneer extraordinaire!
Susan Parry
Director of Development and
Community Relations
Council on Aging of Nassau County


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VIEWPOINT/PETER JOHNSON/AMEIA ISLAND



St. Pete Beach


. opponents of the Hometown
Democracy Amendment
(Amendment 4) to the state's consti-
tution repeatedly point to the experi-
ence of the city of St. Pete Beach as proof that
it will not work for Florida. This newspaper
printed this point of view on Oct. 14. It's worth
taking a hard look at St. Pete Beach to under-
stand the irrelevancy of the comparison.
It turns out that this beachfront city of
10,000 in Pinellas County mirrors, in many
ways, the deep divide in Florida between
developers and residents on growth manage-
ment. The argument in St. Pete Beach began
years ago - well before Floridians began peti-
tioning for Amendment 4 because their elect-
ed officials saw the world too frequently
through the eyes of the development commu-
nity. When Amendment 4 came along a few
years ago, the St. Pete Beach community was
already split between the developers and the
residents. The developers and hotel interests
wanted to increase the height limits for beach-
front hotels and raise certain population densi-
ties. On the other side were the city's resi-
dents, who preferred their quaint beachside
community as it was. The city commission
approved the changes requested by the devel-
opers. . ,I.,
In 2006, because the city charter allows
that "citizens can call for a vote on any adopted
ordinance," a citizens' group collected petition
signatures to reverse the city.commission's
approvals. Pro-development forces then
formed a counter group and the scene was set
for conflict between the two sides with no
process in place to resolve the differences.
The hotel-backed candidates won the com-


mission election in N
commission adoptee
items for the June 21
obviously favorable
ests. The development
the election approval
enda.
A former city cor
reportedly said after
ness interests spent
voters in pushing th
'This is not about th
whoever has the mo
Metz is quoted as sa
The ex- mayor of
tect who works for d
to the Treasure Coas
'opinion piece republ
on Oct. 14 - recount
legal actions and the
his experience as mi
this will be the whol
Amendment 4 is pas
lects to mention thai
ly because St. Pete I
advantage of a defin
process such as Am(
mayor's letter has re
several newspapers
municipalities are cc
against Hometown I
What really happy
nity clearly had noth
Hometown Democr
the beachfront hotel
overreached to prov
tion, a reaction that (
the form of lawsuits


No noise, no tourism
.Apparently the city of
Fernandina Beach and its law
enforcement believes it can over-
ride the U.S. Constitution and bla-
tantly deny its citizens and visitors
of our inherent rights as Americans.
During my family's annual visit to
beautiful Amelia Island for
Georgia/Florida weekend, we left
our hotel and went downtown for a
late meal and some local color.
The town was abuzz with many
fellow Bulldogs enjoying the local
nightlife. We settled in at a little pub
called 'The Turtle" for a hot dog
and a beer, by far the most subdued
of the downtown establishments.
What transpired next was an
appalling abuse of power by the city
police! Multiple officers stormed
onto the property and demanded,
"We all shut up and clear the prop-
erty!" One would have thought a
murder had just taken place; nope,
no murder.
The crime that had justified all
this? Talking, laughing, and having
a conversation. These basic rights
of all Americans don't mean much
in the city of Fernandina Beach.
Then to our shock an officer issued
the bartender a $1,000 ticket! There
was no live music, and an older
crowd of well-behaved locals and
visiting Bulldogs. The only loud
noise that occurred was when police
antagonized the exiting patrons by
treating us like cattle! I am sorry to
say that next year my family and
my money will visit Ponte Vedra
Beach or St. Augustine for
Georgia/Florida weekend.
Richard Myers
ITybee Island, Ga.

Bronxcheer
Warning to all fellow travelers,
tourists, yachters! Bypass Nassau
County and Fernandina Beach! The
Bill of Rights is not recognized in
this city! God forbid you cheer for
your Phillies a little too loud in the
city limits, you might get fined or
arrested! Your noise ordinance is
anti-business and anti-American!


qw 0*
db up,


* 0~


Copyrighted Material

^ Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers
I0-A


Your city won't get my tourist dol-
lars ever again!
Hear that loud and clear!
Mark Osteen
Philadelphia

Communication skills
I am disappointed that the local
paper does not seem interested in
events and activities that affect the
entire island, especially events that
will bring in outside monies.
Many of the property owners
are continuing to work together to
address what we consider to be the
misuse of the Land Development
Code and Old Town guidelines for
development.
We will attend the city commis-
sion meeting (Nov. 4) and will follow
through with an appeal of the Oct.


22 Historic District Council deci-
sion regarding the Rowe property
on North 14th Street.
I hope you will take an interest.
I would also appreciate a conversa-
tion with you about how you decide
what stories to print. Although I
have written letters while living in
other communities, this is my first
try here. Knowing how to commu-
nicate well to you would be wel-
come.
Thank you for your considera-


Patricia Sheppard
Old Town


Holidayscams
Please do your readers a favor
and let them know that the holiday
scam season is starting early.


On Thursday (in Yulee), Mon-
day (in Coral Springs) and Tuesday
(in Fort Myers) I was approached
while fueling my vehicle. In each
case, the person had a brand
new, never out of the box, surround-
sound system which they had
come by for free (all had some story
about a contractor friend). They just
wanted to sell it for a little bit of
money.
Of course you know that had I
bought any of these all I would have
found inside the box would be rocks
or bricks.
The fact that I've been
approached three times in five days,
in all parts of the state, makes me
believe this is going to be a very
popular con this holiday season.
John Nance
Fernandina Beach


is no example

March 2008. The new zens took it upon themselves to challenge the
d a set of referendum hotel owners' influence over the city commis-
008 ballot that were sion and the citizens won in court. The
to the development inter- process was messy because there was no care-
ent interests narrowly won fully thought out growth management process
ng the hotel-backed refer- to guide them as required by the 1985 Growth
Management Act, steps that Amendment 4
nmissioner, Harry Metz, also requires.
Sthe election that "busi- Had the Hometown Democracy
$342,000 and lied to the (Amendment 4) process been followed to deal
e (new) growth plan." with the changes sought by the hotel inter-
ie democratic process, but ests, the proposals would have been heard in
ist money to get it done" public, reviewed and investigated by the
lying. town's professional staff,.reviewed by the
St Pete Beach, an archi- state's Department of Community Affairs and
leyelopers, wrote a letter voted upon by the city commission. If the com-
;t News in June, 2008 - an missioners approved the developers' density
lished in the News-Leader and height increases, then, according to
ing the differences, the Amendment 4, the approved changes would
lessons for the state from be briefly and clearly described as a ballot
ayor. He concludes that item in the next general election and the vot-
e state's experience if ers would decide the issue up or down.
3sed. The ex-mayor neg- The St. Pete Beach experience was, thus,
t litigation ensued precise- fundamentally different from the process
each did not have the called for in Amendment 4. There are impor-
ed growth management tant lessons here for all of us. When interests
endment 4 does. The ex- collide in a democratic system, there must be
recently been repeated in a clear and accepted process for resolution. St.
across the state where Pete Beach did not have one. Amendment 4
)nsidering resolutions critics continue to claim that with FHD
Democracy. approval by Floridians, the state will become
ened in this small commu- another St. Pete Beach. Nothing could be fur-
ing to do with Florida their from the truth. St. Pete Beach represents
acy. From the beginning today's conflict between citizens and develop-
1 property owners greedily ers that exists because of unrestrained devel-
oke a strong citizen reac- opment. Hometown Democracy allows the citi-
continues to this day in zens to intervene responsibly in the process.
back and forth. The citi- And express the public interest


VIEWPOINT/JOAN AmiAN/FERNANDINA BEACH



Full speed backward


n 1985, Gov. Bob Graham's administration
placed an important legal framework in
place in Florida to control rampant undis-
ciplined growth that threatened Wetlands,
induced traffic congestion and promoted ran-
dom sprawl. Until that landmark legislation,
developers virtually built where they pleased
and the taxpayer had to follow with schools,
roads, sewers and the rest of the infrastruc-
ture that necessarily follows development.
The 1985 act created the Department of
Community Affairs, strengthened the state's
Department of Transportation and set in place
the concept of concurrency law where the
developer was obliged to take on much of the
road, school, sewer, parks and other infra-
structure that was made necessary by devel-
opment. And since population growth was
assumed to be a historical constant in the
state, the legislation was seen as modern while
relieving the taxburden on citizens. Fast for-
ward to 2009 and-the-tatest-legislation-on this
subject to come bu ofTaflhassee:' Senate' Bill
360.
Faced'with a declining state population for
the first time in memory, our political leaders
sought to preserve the large building industry
by providing a variety of incentives that would
increase residential and commercial construc-
tion. While organizations such as the Florida
League of Counties and 1000 Friends of
Florida objected vigorously, Gov. Charlie Crist
signed the bill in June 2009. So what's the


problem specifically?
First of all, the provisions of the 1985 act
have been loosened and, in some cases, the
discipline eliminated.
The Department of Community Affairs, a
target of development-oriented legislators in
recent years, is relieved of much or its respon-
sibilities of overseeing growth decisions at the
municipal level. Concurrency rules for traffic,
recreation, etc., are now "local option" when
the designated area has a certain density.
Along with DCA, the Department of
Transportation has also been relieved of
key areas of oversight. Fernandina Beach is
one of those areas. The taxpayers will again
have this responsibility for the first time since
1985. The problem is so serious that 17 Florida
counties and municipalities have combined to
sue the state over the legality of this legisla-
tion.
It makes one wonder about the basis for
such-legislation; when already approved
across the state for future construction,
according to Charles Pattison of 1000 Friends
of Florida, are 480 million square feet of com-
mercial space, more than 400,000 acres of land
and 630,000 new dwellings. On top of that we
already have some 10-12 months of unsold res-
idences when the normal is a two month
inventory. It makes one conclude that our
leaders have gotten their basic economics con-
fused. Rather than work to reduce the invento-
ry our Tallahassee leaders seem to believe


on growth

that we solve the problem by building more.
The problem that we have looks like an
undue influence at the decision making level
from developers of subdivisions and strip
malls. The people certainly are not calling for
more construction and development. The
same development community is organizing
against a popular movement called Florida
Hometown Democracy that gains momentum
every time the public suspects that the devel-
opers and politicians are in the same place.
Hometown Democracy, now called
Amendment 4, has well more than a million
signatures, sufficient to place the constitution-
al amendment on the ballot in November 2010.
This amendment would require that proj-
ects like Tuscany, the devastation in front of
Marsh Lakes and the Nassau Center project,
Among others on A1A, when their approval
requires changes to the Comprehensive Plan,
would require an up or down vote by Nassau
citizenA before going ahead. It would also
require that the. public have an opportunity to
vote on a potential decision by Fernandina
Beach to increase the density of the historic
district or to approve high-rise condos or
hotels on our oceanfront, both of which have
been made possible by SB 360.
SB 360 is probably the best poster child
that Florida could have on behalf of
Hometown Democracy.
Joan Altman is former chair, Nassau Group,
Sierra Club.


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE




The news-leader
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PDF VIEWER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00485
 Material Information
Title: The news-leader
Uniform Title: News-leader (Fernandina Beach, Fla.)
Portion of title: News leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Fernandina Beach News-Leader
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach, Fla
Creation Date: November 6, 2009
Publication Date: 1980-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 124, no. 9 (Feb. 27, 1980)-
 Record Information
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 04377055
lccn - sn 78002171
issn - 0163-4011
System ID: UF00028319:00485
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

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MAGENTA BLACK


Fri
11/6

S,-'-


Sat
11/7


70/53 | 74/60


USA
rubgy
PAGE 4A


Educating
Rita
PAGE lB


F L 0 RIDA'S


OLDEST


W WEEKLY N EWS PAPER


NEWS'


LEADER


FRIDAY November 6,2009/22 PAGES 2 SECTIONS *fbnewsleadercom


'TIS THE...


PHOTOS BY ANGELA DAUGHTRY/NEWS-LEADER
Baked goods and handmade decorative items were available for purchase at the annual bazaar put on by the First Presbyterian Church
Women Oct. 30. Genie Bennet, right, looks at the sale ornaments on the Christmas tree. For more Holiday Happenings, see page 3B.




Gators vs. Bulldogs sets the bar


MICHAEL PARNELL
News Leader
The Florida House Inn and Green
Turtle Tavern renewed their rivalry
last weekend, overshadowing a rather
dull football game between the Florida
Gators and Georgia Bulldogs.
Gators fans are loud, Bulldogs fans
sometimes even louder, and the rack-
et cost a Green Turtle bartender a
ticket for a $1,000 fine for violating
the city noise ordinance.
According to a city police report,
"The complaint was received from a
William Miller, who claimed he was a
guest staying at the Florida House
Inn and declined to speak with an offi-
cer." The call was recorded at 1:02
a.m. Saturday, as fans warmed up for


During their conversation, "a bar
patron yelled, 'The Florida House
sucks!' at an extremely loud level,"
the officer wrote, but which of the 15
bar patrons could not be determined.
Werder then received a notice to
appear in court with a fine of $1,000
for a second violation (he previously
received a written warning and $250
fine for a noise violation).
The Bulldog letter writer dissent-
ed. "The only loud noise that occurred
was when police antagonized the exit-
ing patrons by treating us like cattle!
I am sorry to say that next year my
family and my money will visit Ponte
Vedra Beach or St. Augustine for
Georgia/Florida weekend," Myers
NOISE Continued on 3A


the game later that day.
Richard Myers of Tybee Island,
Ga., in a letter to the editor (see page
7A), wrote, "During my family's annu-
al visit to beautiful Amelia Island for
Georgia/Florida weekend, we left our
hotel and went downtown for a late
meal and some local color. The town
was abuzz with many fellow Bulldogs
enjoying the local nightlife."
He maintained, "There was no live
music and an older crowd of well-
behaved locals and visiting Bulldogs"
at the Green Turtle.
A police officer, however, reported,


"I could clearly hear loud talking and
yelling coming from the outside porch
area of Green Turtle by bar patrons
... I was standing over 100 feet away."
The city ordinance proscribes noise
outside a 25-foot limit.
Officer M.S. Mazuryk said "due
to loud music inside the bar" the bar-
tender was asked to come outside
and talk. Informed of the complaint,
bartender Jeffrey James Werder told
police "in his opinion his patrons were
not being loud and that the complaint
was fictitious," according to the
report.


Lity to


review



charter



- again
ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News Leader
Fernandina Beach residents may
be asked to vote on a new city charter
in its entirety rather than by separate
amendment questions in the upcoming
April municipal election.
As the result of a workshop
Tuesday, city commissioners are ask-
ing members of the former Charter
Review Committee to meet with them
to discuss how residents should vote
on the new city charter.
So far, six questions about amend-
ments to the charter have been put to
voters in the last two city elections.
But there are still several dozen
changes that must be approved by ref-
erendum before the revised charter
can be fully adopted by the city.
City Attorney Tammi Bach, who
previously put together the ballot lan-
guage for the charter, said she had
chosen 11 ballot questions for com-
missioners to decide on before next
April's election. Because there must
be two public readings of the ques-
tions before the election, Bach said
she hoped to have the language togeth-
er before the end of January.
But former Charter Review
Committee member Burton Bright
said the charter, which the committee
worked on for 11 months in 2006-7,
was meant to be taken as a whole doc-
ument.
Bright said extensive "word-
smithing" went into creating the doc-
ument, and that all the sections are
interrelated. "If you change a piece, it
CHARTER Continued on 3A


News-Leader delivery
Tuesday next week 3A


HEADED OVER THERE


Pvt. Zachary Leadingham is congratulated by his father, Fernandina Beach Police Officer Ritchie Benton, after he graduated Oct. 30 in an indoctrination ceremony on the Fort
Benning, Ga., parade field, right. Lt. Col. Montieth Stewart of Fernandina Beach traveled with parents Ritchie and Shelly Benton to the ceremony to pin on the Blue Infantry
Cord, which signifies Pvt. Leadingham as an infantryman, left. At 17, he was the youngest member of his class, graduating in the top 10 percent in both marksmanship and
physical fitness. His assignment is the 10th Mountain Division headquartered at Fort Drum, N.Y., but it is currently under deployment orders to operations in Afghanistan. On
Wednesday, the nation honors its veterans, 5A.

News-Leader INDEX SFA TURTLE NESTING SEASON
155thyearNo 89 CLASSIFIEDS ............................. 4B OBITUARIES ....................................................... 2A 2009 Nests:89 Hatchlings:7061
Copyright 2009 CROSSWORD/SUDOKU.....2B OUT AND ABOUT.................2B
The News Leader a EDITORIAL .................................. 7A SCHOOLS.............. ........... 1A Please turnofforredirectlightsshining
Fernandina Beach, FL \ FISHING ............................... 13A SERVICE DIRECTORY ...................... 3B directly on the beach For a detailed count
1 84264 0001 3 newsprntwithsoybased nk LEISURE........................................................ IB SPORTS...................................................... llA see ww w am eliaislandseatrtlewatchcom.


$1,000 fine for noise violation.




CYAN MAGENTA


FRIDAY, November 6, 2009 NEWS News-Leader


Reagan and Vice President
George Bush in a land-
slide.
November 7, 1984


10 YEARS AGO

An accident between two
school buses in the loading
zone sent 13 Callahan
Intermediate students to the
hospital.
November 3, 1999


Today's Weather
* - o. ea - s
Fri Sat Sun Mon Tue
11/6 11/7 11/8 11/9 11/10


70/53
Generally
sunny. High
near 70F.
Winds NE at
10 to 20
mph.


Sunrise:
6:45 AM
Sunset:
5:34 PM


74/60
Partly
cloudy.
Highs in the
mid 70s and
lows in the
low 60s.


Sunrise:
6:46 AM
Sunset:
5:34 PM


78/67
More clouds
than sun.
Highs in the
upper 70s
and lows in
the upper
60s.

Sunrise:
6:47 AM
Sunset:
5:33 PM


80/69
Mostly
cloudy.
Highs in the
low 80s and
lows in the
upper 60s.


Sunrise:
6:48 AM
Sunset:
5:32 PM


79/68
Scattered
thunder-
storms pos-
sible.



Sunrise:
6:48 AM
Sunset:
5:32 PM


Florida At A Glance
Fernandina Beach
S _ -,, 70/53
Pe~ a- . OTallahassee J Jacksonville
Pensacola ", -4. 6 . \ 72/56



SOrlando
771o60.




Tampa 1, - A


1 . Miami

\ -


./


Area Cities


Clearwater 78
Crestview 73
Daytona Beach 76
Fort Lauderdale 80
Fort Myers 82
Gainesville 75
Hollywood 81
Jacksonville 72
Key West 81
Lady Lake 76
Lake City 73
Madison 73
Melbourne 77
Miami 79
N Smyrna Beach 76


pt sunny
mst sunny
mst sunny
ptsunny
ptsunny
mst sunny
pt sunny
mst sunny
rain
mst sunny
mst sunny
sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
ptsunny


Ocala 77
Orlando 77
Panama City 75
Pensacola 74
Plant City 81
Pompano Beach 81
Port Charlotte 81
Saint Augustine 71
Saint Petersburg 78
Sarasota 82
Tallahassee 74
Tampa 79
Titusville 77
Venice 81
W Palm Beach 79


mst sunny
pt sunny
mst sunny
mst sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
windy
windy
pt sunny
sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny


National Cities


Atlanta 65
Boston 48
Chicago 56
Dallas 81
Denver 73
Houston 79
Los Angeles 70
Miami 79
Moon Phases


sunny
rain
pt sunny
sunny
pt sunny
sunny
pt sunny
pt sunny


Minneapolis
New York
Phoenix
San Francisco
Seattle
St. Louis
Washington, DC


pt sunny
sunny
pt sunny
rain
rain
sunny
sunny


Full Last New First
Nov 2 Nov 9 Nov 16 Nov 24
UV Index
Fri Sat Sun Mon Tue
11/6 11/7 11/8 11/9 11/10
5 5 | 5 3 3
Moderate Moderate Moderate Moderate Moderate
The UV Index is measured on a 0 -11 number scale, 0 11
with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater
skin protection.
�2009 American Profile Hometowvn Content Service


NEWS

LEADER


511 Ash Street
Femandina Beach, FL 32034
(904)261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses
fbnewsleader.com


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.

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


NEWS DEADLINES
Community News:
Monday, 5 p.m.
Letters to the editor:
Monday, 12 p.m.
Church Notes:
Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places:
Thursday, 3 p.m.
CNI Community
Newspapers,
Incorporated


ADVERTISING DEADLINES
WEDNESDAY NEWS-LEADER
Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.*
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
FRIDAY NEWS-LEADER
Classified Ads: Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising: Tuesday, 3 p.m.
* Monday holidays will move the
Classified deadline to Friday at 5 p.m.


Website offers flu answers


50 YEARS AGO

October 1959 set a new
record on the Buccaneer
Trail, with 21,865 vehicles
paying tolls to use the scenic
route.
November 5, 1959

25 YEARS AGO

Voters in Nassau County
re-elected President Ronald


ROCHESTER, Minn. - "My body
aches and my head is throbbing. Do I
have the flu or is it just because I'm
stressed or tired? Do I need a flu shot?
Do I need the H1N1 vaccine, too?"
Millions of Americans will be asking
themselves these and more questions
this fall and winter as news reports and
health care providers continue to warn
about seasonal influenza and novel H1N1
influenza, otherwise known as swine flu.
The flu symptoms
(www.mayoclinic.com/health/flu-symp-
toms/FU00013) self-assessment tool on
MayoClinic.com helps you assess
whether you or your loved ones have
some form of flu, or just a cold. If you
possibly or likely have the flu, you'll also
learn whether antiviral medication is an
option. And you can check a concise list
of high-risk groups who should seek
medical attention for the flu.
Influenza (www.mayoclinic.com/
health/influenza/DS00081) is a viral
infection that attacks the respiratory sys-
tem, including the nose, throat,
bronchial tubes and lungs. If you're gen-
erally healthy and you catch influenza -
commonly called the flu - you're likely to
feel rotten for a few days, but you proba-
bly won't develop complications or need



WEEKLY UPDATE

Food needed
Marth
The Salvation Army
Hope House, 410 South Mart]
Date St., is in urgent need away
of donations of non-perish- October
able food to hand out to Medical
those in need, including: Beach.
* Canned foods not She
requiring cooking and with 1940 in
pop-top lids; moved tc
* Canned fruits, juice, Milledge
vegetables, beans and was a fa
meats (tuna, chicken, member
spam, beanie-weenies), Temple.
soups and sauces; Dr. Larr
* Rice, pasta, oats, grits, Jordan R
helper meals, instant Termina
mashed potatoes and pow- 18 years
dered milk; was mos
* Cereal, breakfast bars also love
and peanut butter and jelly. Survi
Call 321-0435. band of
Barber S
Collecting Barber, J
Sr. (Lis
for kitties MihelI
Michele
Cats Angels' volunteers a brother
will be accepting items and and Holl
donations to help care for GA; one
unwanted cats and kittens. of Sardis
Volunteers will be on hand dren an
at Winn Dixie in Yulee Nov. dren.
7 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Cats Fune
Angels is in need of bleach, at 2:00 p.
vinegar, laundry detergent, ber 4, in
cat litter, canned and dry Green Pi
food and towels. Dr. Larr
Quit smokingating. In
family b
Quit Smoking Now! Pine C(
brought to you by the received
Nassau County Health 8:00 p.m.
Department and AHEC, is a Funeral
six-week class designed to
help you beat the addiction
to tobacco. Classes are on Debo
Monday's Nov. 9-Dec. 14 Knigh
from noon-1:30 p.m. in the
conference room at Baptist Deb(
Medical Center Nassau, of St. G
1250 South 18th St. For Tuesday
information or to register idence ft
call Jennifer Emmons, 548- ness. Sh
1867 or e-mail jennifer_em to the lat
mons@doh.state.fl.us. and Dori
Pink Ribbon Ladies a memb
Church
The Pink Ribbon Ladies She is
will meet at 6 p.m. Nov. 9 in band: Ei
the Conference Room at Ernest E
Baptist Medical Center Daughte
Nassau in Fernandina 3-Sisters
Beach. Speaker Dell Belk, a (Jack) P
certified lymphedema ther- Jones, a
apist, is with the Jackson- Conner;
ville Lymphedema Clinic. (OpalJea
For information call 321- dren: Ka
2057. and Coui
AARPmeets eral niece
AARPmeets and other
Chapter 4608 of the She x
AARP will meet at 1 p.m. by 3-Brc
Nov. 10 at the Council on Kenneth
Aging, located across from Kellon "]
Baptist Medical Center- The f
Nassau. Wednes
In November, the chap- Shepard
ter will deliver personal 8 PM. G
items to the veterans at the ices w
VA Hospital in Lake City.
For information or to do-
nate, call John Megna at Fl
277-2143 before Nov. 10. FlU
Members are reminded to
bring items to the Novem- In an
ber meeting, impact o


OBITUARIES


ha S. Barber
ha S. Barber, 69, passed
Saturday morning,
31, 2009 at Baptist
Center in Fernandina

was born October 28,
Statesboro, GA and
Yulee, FL in 1969 from
eville, GA. Mrs. Barber
ithful Christian and a
* of Nassau Baptist
She was baptized by
y Montgomery in the
River. She retired from
al Bag Company after
of service. Her family
t important to her. She
*d to cook and shop.
vors include her hus-
53 years, Vernon L.
Sr.; two sons, Vernon L.
r. and James D. Barber
a); a daughter, Lori
Barber, all of Yulee, FL;
r and sister in law, Bill
y Edwards of Sylvania,
sister, Virginia Buxton
s, GA; eight grandchil-
d two great grandchil-

ral services were held
m. Wednesday, Novem-
the Stephens Chapel at
ine Funeral Home with
y Montgomery offici-
terment followed in the
urial estate in Green
cemetery. The family
friends from 6:00 until
Tuesday at Green Pine
Home.
Green Pine Funeral Home

)rah Hicks
it
orah Hicks Knight, 57,
George, passed away
November 3 at her res-
ollowing a lengthy ill-
e was born in Folkston,
te Lemon Kellon Hicks
s Avan Green. She was
er of New Life Baptist
in St. George.
s survived by her hus-
rnest D. Knight; Son:
)aniel (Wendy) Knight;
r: Brandy Avan Knight;
s: Margaret Geraldine
Pickren, Billie (Billy)
nd Helen Elizabeth
a Brother: Clyde "Bo"
an) Hicks; 3-Grand-chil-
itlyn Hair, Gavin Knight
rteney Knight; and sev-
ces, nephews, cousins
*r relatives.
was preceded in death
others: Dwight Hicks,
h "Rook" Hicks and
Bud" Hicks.
family received friends
day, November 4 at
Funeral Home from 6-
raveside funeral serv-
ere held Thursday,


November 5 at 2:00 PM at
Conner-Green Cemetery with
Rev. James Conner officiating.
Condolences may be
expressed by signing the guest
book at www.shepardfh.com.
Shepard Funeral Home
Folkston. Ga.

Nina Evelyn Palmer
Mrs. Nina Evelyn Palmer,
76, of Waycross died Tuesday at
St. Vincent's Medical Center in
Jacksonville, Florida.
She was born in Alma,
Georgia to the late James Lee
"Jake" Tanner and Sarah
Elizabeth "Betty" Deen Tanner.
Mrs. Palmer was raised and
educated in Bacon County
before moving to Waycross at
the age of 18.
After high school she went
on to attend Brewton Parker
College in Mt. Vernon, Georgia
for two years. She has spent the
majority of her life in Waycross
and Ware County.
In Waycross Mrs. Palmer
was a member of St. Joseph
Catholic Church. There she
served on the Council of
Catholic Women and the
Parrish Council. She was a
member of the choir and co-
founder of Birthright of
Waycross, Inc.
This year St. Joseph Catholic
Church honored Mr. and Mrs.
Palmer with the 2009 Gartland
Award. Mrs. Palmer loved to
serve others. She was often
cooking for and visiting shut-
ins. She loved to fish, work in
her flower garden and spend
time with her children and
grandchildren.
Along with her parents, Jake
and Betty, she was preceded in
death by a son, Michael
Christopher Palmer and a broth-
er, Jimmy Tanner.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 57 years, Joseph S.
Palmer, Sr., of Waycross, four
children, Joseph S. Palmer, Jr.,
and his wife Pamela of
Fernandina Beach, Florida,
Michele Palmer Harris and her
husband Eddie of Waycross,
Mary Palmer Williams and her
husband Chris of Valdosta,
Samuel Mark Palmer of
Waycross, seven grandchildren,
Trey Palmer and his wife Leigh
of St. Augustine, Florida,
Richard Palmer and his wife
Emily of Yulee, Florida, Sam
Harris of Athens, Georgia,
Jessie Kalinowski and her hus-
band Cody of Jasper, Florida,
Mikey Harris, Matthew Harris,
Zachary Harris all ofWaycross,
a sister, Linda Tanner Rushing
and her husband Troy of
Baxley, and numerous nieces,
nephews and other relatives.
A Mass of the Resurrection


to celebrate the life of Nina
Evelyn Palmer will be held
today, Friday, November 6,2009
at 3 p.m. at St. Joseph Catholic
Church.
A Rosary service was held at
5:30 p.m. with visitation follow-
ing until 8 pm, Thursday at the
Miles-Odum Funeral Home.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Birthright of
Waycross, Inc., P.O. Box 1994,
Waycross, Georgia 31502.
Sympathy may be expressed
by signing online at www.mile-
sodumfuneralhome.com.
Miles Odum Funeral Home
Waycross. Ga.

Frances D."Nanny"
Wojciechowicz
Frances D. "Nanny"
Wojciechowicz, 80, of Yulee
passed away Tuesday, Nov 3,
2009.
Born in Trenton, N.J. to
Francis J. Hayes and Elvira
Weasner, Frances was a loving
and devoted wife, mother,
grandmother, great-grand-
mother, and friend.
She was a member of
Celebration Assembly of God
in Yulee.
She is preceded in death by
her husband Charles, and is sur-
vived by her daughters Robin
Zwartjes (George), Tammy
Zwartjes (Gary), and sons
Robert Peak, Timothy Peak
(Amy), and Brother Robert P
Taylor, many grandchildren and
several great-grandchildren.
A memorial service will be
held today, Friday, Nov 6, 2009
at 4 pm at Celebration Assembly
of God Church located at
850472 US Hwy. 17, Yulee, FL
In lieu of flowers, please
send donations to Celebration
Assembly of God Church, PO
Box 579 Yulee, FL 32041.
Frances loved Jesus and is
an angel of God. She was a very
kind, thoughtful, and generous
soul with a "heart of gold". She
is forever loved and will be for-
ever missed.
Hardage- Giddens Funeral Home
J.., .. -1, .� -i,.


DEATH NOTICE

Mrs. Karen Loretta
Parker, 46, of Kingsland, Ga.,
died at the South East Georgia
Health System's Brunswick
Campus, Friday evening, Oct.
30, 2009.
The funeral service was held
graveside at 1 p.m. on Thursday,
Nov. 5, 2009 in Hughes
Cemetery in Yulee, with Pastor
Edward Dixon presiding.
Callahan FuneralHome and
Coastal Camden FuneralHome.
Kingsland. Ga.


shots available for eligible veterans


effort to reduce the
of the seasonal flu and


connected illness, eligible
veterans may obtain a flu vac-
cination through Jan. 30 at
the Gainesville VA Medical
Center, near the main lobby, or
at the Lake City VA Medical
Center.
This is an especially chal-
lenging influenza season this
year. Many people have suf-
fered severe consequences
from the flu. It is very impor-
tant for every veteran to get his
or her flu shot.
The flu shot is the only
measure of protection from the
influenza virus. If you have not


had your flu shot yet for the
year, come in now for your flu
shot.
The Gainesville VAMC will
also host two Saturday clinics
on Nov. 7 and Dec. 5 from 9
a.m.-1 p.m.
For more information please
contact Jackie Beane at 352-
376-1611, ext. 4715.
Veterans enrolled within
the North/Florida South
Georgia Veterans Health
System also can get the sea-
sonal flu shot at the St. Marys,
Ga., CBOC, Monday, Tuesday
and Thursday, 8-11 a.m. and 1-
3 p.m., or at the Jacksonville
OPC (main location), Monday
through Friday, 8-11 a.m. and 1-
3 p.m. Call the NF/SGVHS sea-
sonal flu hotline at 1-800-324-
8387, ext. 3358.


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CITY OF FERNANDINA BEACH

City business offices will be closed
Wednesday, November 11th
in observance of Veterans' Day
For emergencies please call (904) 277-7340


( ,1.-9%ar1w SuAnerac1 �Zi ectr

Serving All of Nassau County for almost Eighty Years
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BLACK




CYAN MAGENTA


FRIDAY, November 6,2009 NEWS News-Leader


City may enact code of ethics


ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News Leader


A new city code of ethics,
recently written by City
Attorney Tammi Bach, was dis-
cussed by Fernandina Beach
Commissioners during a work-
shop Tuesday.
There had been discussion
by previous commissioners that
a code of ethics be part of a
newly revised city charter, but
it was later decided it should
be separate. The code regulates
the actions of elected and
appointed city officials and
employees in their dealings



CHARTER
Continued from 1A
affects something else," he said.
"Every single (section) was
unanimously approved by all of
us.... You should look at it as an
entity."
Amy Bryan, another former
committee member, said the
group rewrote the charter "as a
complete process."
"We thought it was being
voted on as a complete piece,"
Bryan said. "We almost need to
reconvene another charter com-
mittee."
Commissioner Ken Walker
said the document as a whole
should be presented on the bal-
lot. "This thing could drag on for
years if we don't do it this way,"
he added.
But Commissioner Tim
Poynter said one charter provi-
sion he would like to see
changed is having particular
"seats" for the city commission
election.
"I don't understand why
we're having one person pick a
seat," said Poynter, because the
seats don't represent any par-
ticular districts. Poynter noted



NOISE Continued from 1A
wrote.
The next day, at 7:02 p.m.
Sunday, police received
another noise complaint from
Florida House owner Dianne
Warwick. She said the Green
Turtle had a band "playing
amplified music that could
be heard over 100 feet from
the establishment." Police
responded but the band had
stopped playing and no noise
violations were observed,
according to the report.
It wasn't just Bulldogs
fans that objected to the city
crackdown on noise. Mark
Osteen of Philadelphia also
wrote a letter to the editor
about World Series baseball,
complaining, "God forbid you
cheer for your Phillies a little
too loud in the city limits,
you might get fined or arrest-
ed! Your noise ordinance is
anti-business and anti-Ameri-
can! Your city won't get my
tourist dollars ever again!"
After numerous loud and
sometimes heated public
hearings, the city revised its
noise ordinance earlier this
year following years of com-
plaints by the Florida House
Inn about noise emanating
from the Green Turtle next
door on Third Street.
The Gators easily defeat-
ed the Bulldogs in their
annual game Saturday after-
noon in Jacksonville, shush-
ing the Georgia fans. Mean-
while, the Florida House/
Green Turtle clash contin-
ues, its partisans yet to be
quieted.



Callahan


man dies


in wreck

JASON YURGARTIS
News Leader

A Callahan man died
Wednesday evening when
his pickup truck rear-ended
a log truck on the West Side
of Nassau County.
Paul S. Zobel, 51, of
Callahan was pronounced
dead at the scene after his
2007 Toyota truck collided
with the rear of a log truck
attempting to make a right
turn from southbound US 1
onto Pratt Siding Road about
6:20 p.m., according to a
Florida Highway Patrol
media release.


Zobel failed to stop, the
release stated, causing
severe crush damage to his
truck, which was a total loss.
The driver of the log truck,
Joseph G. McMannes, 45, of
Hilliard was not injured but
his truck had an estimated
$20,000 damage, the release
stated.


Im for less government, not more of it.'
CITY COMMISSIONER TIM POYNTER


with the public and private
interests.
Commissioner Tim Poynter
voiced concern that money
would be spent on an "ethics
officer," a new position sug-
gested in the new code.
"I'm for less govern-
ment, not more of it," said
Poynter.
Bach noted that there is a
section in the new ethics code


Poynter Walker


that in some cases, someone
running for one seat could be
elected with no competition,
while the other candidate might
compete with several others.
He suggested the two candi-
dates with the most votes
should take whatever two seats
are available.
But Mayor Susan Steger
asked what would happen if a
candidate "wanted to run
against a particular person who
is ineffective."
Bright noted that the lan-
guage for commissioner seats
was left in the charter to accom-
modate future districting.
"I would buy into the district
thing if it meant something, but
it doesn't," said Poynter.
"We left the framework (in


that applies to businesses work-
ing with the city, and that hav-
ing an ethics code separate
from the state's would allow the
city to enforce it without involv-
ing the state.
Commissioner Eric Childers
said that, although he did not
like "legislation for legislation's
sake," a city ethics code would
"bring it in-house."
"What's serious to us may


the charter) so that if you want
to go to districting, you can,"
said Bright.
Bryan said the committee
had discussed the possibility of
adding districts by ordinance
or resolution at a later time.
Walker said he was also con-
cerned about new language
eliminating runoff elections. "I
think we lose something when
we do away with runoffs," he
said.
Bryan noted that, because
commissioners already were
disagreeing with some of the
amendments, she didn't know if
it would be possible to have a
vote on the entire charter.
"We met as a committee, and
we weren't given any input," she
said. "When we presented it (to
the city commission), it wasn't
that well received."
Bach conceded that when
the commission reviewed the
document in 2008, "they did not
accept all the changes."
Commissioner Jeffrey
Bunch expressed interest in an
all-inclusive charter amendment
package for voters. "I want to
look at it more," he said, "and
the (charter review) committee


Refunds due for


FPL customers


TALLAHASSEE - Florida's
Public Service Commission has
approved a refund of more than
$364 million for Florida Power
& Light Company customers
due to over-recovery for fuel
costs. FPL customers, includ-
ing those in Nassau County, will
see the refund reflected as a
one-time credit on their January
bill.
Fuel and cost recovery
charges for Florida Public
Utilities Co., which provides
electricity service to Amelia
Island residents, will be decid-
ed by the state commission on
Dec. 1.
For January bills only, FPL
residential customers using
1,000 kwh will receive a $44.46
credit. The credit amount will
increase or decrease according
to energy usage.
Based on the new charges,
the total monthly electric bill
for FPL residential customers
using 1,000 kwh will decrease
from the current charge of
$110.72 to $95.43. The fuel por-
tion of the bill will decrease by
$13.66.
But that bill is subject to
change pending the outcome
of FPL's current rate case. That
controversial case, which would


allow FPL to increase rates, is
expected to be decided Jan. 29.
Fuel adjustment rates and
cost recovery clause charges
for Progress Energy Florida
and Tampa Electric Co. were
also determined after an evi-
dentiary hearing, where the
commission considered each
utility's 2010 projected costs for
fuel and purchased power as
well as actual costs for 2008 and
2009.
Utilities are allowed to recov-
er the prudently incurred fuel
and purchased power costs nec-
essary to meet customer
demand but may not earn a
profit on fuel purchases. The
fuel charge appears as a sepa-
rate line item on customer bills.
Beginning in January, Progress
Energy Florida residential cus-
tomers using 1,000 kwh will see
their bills decrease from the
current charge of $127.31 to
$127.26. The fuel portion of the
bill will decrease by $9.89.
Tampa Electric Co. residen-
tial customers using 1,000 kwh
will have bills decrease from
the current charge of $114.67 to
$113.21. The fuel portion of the
bill will decrease by $6.32.
For additional information,
visit www.floridapsc.com.


We're cooking for the holidays...and we're taking orders now
for turkeys and hams sized just right to serve 10 hungry folks.
Place your order before they're all gobbled up... but give us
at least 48 hours notice please. And remember, Sonny's
will be closed Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day.
10 to 12-lb. Whole 7 to 9-lb. Spiral Cut
Smoked Turkey Honey-Glazed Ham


PLUS TAX PLUS TAX


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Fernandina Beach, FL * 261-6632


not be serious to (the state)," he
said.
"I don't think we need to
have an ethics officer," said City
Commissioner Jeffrey Bunch.
"I still feel that the person
would be assigned by the city
manager or city clerk.... I feel
we already have three ethics
officers. I don't think we need
to task out that assignment to
someone."
Mayor Susan Steger said it
would be a good idea for the
commission to discuss the
ethics code, along with pro-
posed charter review, at work-
shop meetings in the future.



should come back again,
maybe."
"It's almost like starting
new," said Bach. "I suggest we
have another meeting, and go
through this whole thing. ...
Legally you can take it as one
document; other communities
do it. Commissioner Poynter
wanted to address the election,
so maybe we (also) can look at
that."
Bach said the commission
should get as many members of
the former charter review com-
mittee together for their input.
A workshop is in the planning
stages to discuss both proposed
charter amendments and a pro-
posed ethics code.
The ad hoc charter review
committee was created by com-
missioner resolution in
November 2006. Committee
members conducted a full
review and updated sections "to
reflect modern local govern-
ment management practices."
The new charter was
approved by commissioners in
November 2008, but there were
questions at that time as to how
to get the final document out to
voters, who have the final say.

arnabas
S ,CENTER, 1"NC
_""t Y"y - h o-h~ld








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The Wednesday, Nov. 11
edition of the News-Leader will
be delivered by mail Tuesday
and available for sale that day
in stores and racks throughout
Nassau County.
The newspaper is being
published a day early because
Nov. 11 is Veterans Day and
there is no mail delivery that
day.


As a result, all deadlines
for the Nov. 11 edition are a
day earlier than normal.
The Friday, Nov. 13 edition
of the News-Leader will be
published on its normal sched-
ule.
The newspaper office will
be open Wednesday, Veterans
Day, for normal business
hours.


Shoplifter assaults


store security guard
JASON YURGARTIS cation between the women.
News Leader One man shouted, telling
them to stop. As the two dis-
A shoplifting incident engaged, he realized one was
Monday at Beall's department store security and made note
store in Fernandina Beach of the car license plate num-
became a robbery investiga- ber, the report stated. The
tion after the suspect alleged- other witness told police the
ly attacked a store security suspect was fighting hard and
officer, then fled the scene. viciously. She also assisted
According to a Fernandina police in recalling the tag num-
Beach Police Department ber of the getaway vehicle.
report, the incident happened According to the report,
about 4:30 p.m. when a secu- the suspect also left evidence
rity officer saw a woman steal at the scene when she
clothing from the store at dropped a brown and yellow
1439 Sadler Road. When the beaded bracelet she was wear-
security officer tried to appre- ing on the ground during the
hend the woman outside the struggle.
store she was punched in the All told, the suspect made
face by the suspect, who then off with three tops and two
fled the scene in a yellow 2010 pairs of pants with a total value
Chevy Cobalt, the report stat- of $140, the report stated.
ed. According to the report,
Police units searched the the store security officer was
area but were unable to locate in some pain, with abrasions to
the car, which had a Georgia the left side of her forehead,
tag, the report stated. neck and elbow, but declined
Two witnesses who were medical attention.
in the parking lot saw the alter- , ...... - ,'".,' ..... ......'


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Creating treasured MoCiday traditions
...it's Our TPlasure
Beaujolais Nouveau Festival
Thursday, November 19 from 6 to 9 p.m.
Celebrate the arrival of the Beaujolais Nouveau as we unveil the new Talbot Ballroom.
Since 1991, the annual festival has served as the symbolic start of the holiday season.
$89 per person
Annual Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremony
Wednesday, November 25 at 5:30 p.m.
Music, refreshments, Santa Claus and a spectacular fireworks display.
Complimentary
Holiday Character Dinner
Wednesday, November 25 at 6:30 p.m.
Santa Claus and his elves invite you to dinner.
$49 per adult, $25 per child ages 5 to 12
Thanksgiving Dinners
Thursday, November 26
Enjoy a variety of holiday dining options at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island, including
an opportunity to savor a delicious meal from the comfort of your own home.
Thanksgiving Feast Thanksgiving in Salt
A traditional feast in The Ritz-Carlton Ballroom Chef Richard Gras prepares a four-course menu
from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Salt from 4 to 9 p.m.
$89 per adult, $45 per child ages 5 to 12 $105 per person, plus tax and gratuity


Thanksgiving in Cafe 4750
A delicious buffet in the seaside cafe from
3 p.m. to 9 p.m.
$62 per adult, $28 per child ages 5 to 12, plus
tax and gratuity


Thanksgiving To-Go
Celebrate with a delectable dinner prepared by
The Ritz-Carlton culinary team, starting at $190.
Pick-up from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. (Reservations
required by November 24.)


News-Leader delivery


Tuesday next week


Fernandina Chiropractic Center

Dr. Bruce Glickman
* Auto Accident Injuries
(We accept attorney referrals)
* Neck & Back Rehabilitation
* Headaches
* Arm & Leg Pain/Numbness
* Disc Decompression

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474307 SR 200 (Next to Lowes)

904-491-1345


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EIyf ease caC (904) 277-1028.
AMELIA ISLAND


BLACK




CYAN MAGENTA


4A FRIDAY, November 6,2009 NEWS News-Leader



Ambassadors for Peace' on Amelia Island


NEW YORK- The Institute
for International Sport hosted
the inaugural Ambassadors of
Peace Dinner on Oct. 28 at the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel here.
Jack Keigwin, CEO of Sound
Point Asset Management on
Amelia Island, and his wife
Beverly were recognized
amongst other distinguished
individuals for their "profound
appreciation" of the scholar-ath-
lete/artist and sportsmanship
programs of the institute.
The dinner featured Colin
Powell as keynote speaker and
contributes to the institute's
important initiative, the World
Youth Peace Summit, to be held
in Connecticut in 2011.
Both Jack and Beverly
Keigwin were lauded for their
passion about mentoring young
people, particularly those at
risk.
"We have learned from our
work with young people from
many nations, where we have
lived, taught or visited, that they
can be powerful transforma-
tional agents of change, not
only for themselves and their
people, but for the betterment
of the world," said Jack
Keigwin. "Beverly and I believe
in the enormous goodwill
which will result from the 2011


World Youth Peace Summit,
and we are proud to support
this initiative and to have been
selected as 2009 Ambassadors
of Peace honorees."
The Keigwins are no
strangers to the cultural and
educational programs that the
summit will feature. At Bryant
College in Rhode Island, where
Jack Keigwin taught, the
Keigwins established a pro-
gram with the Tbilisi Business
School/European School of
Management that enables two
or three Republic of Georgia
students each year to study at a
college or university in the
United States.
The Republic of Georgia
exchange program continues
to thrive at Jacksonville
University where Jack Keigwin
is a member of the university's
Executive Committee and
serves as university treasurer.
The Keigwins reside on Amelia
Island.
The Institute for
International Sport, founded by
Dan Doyle in 1986, has organ-
ized numerous U.S. and world
scholar-athlete games for the
past two decades with the goal
of promoting peace through the
medium of sports and the arts.
In 2011, the World Youth Peace


Summit will help current and
former scholar-athletes and
scholar-artists develop peace
initiatives for their home com-
munities or countries, and give
them the tools to implement
their programs successfully.
These young community
leaders will create a grassroots
global network of peace
advocates to foster a more
peaceful world. Participants will
receive leadership training and
targeted assistance in social
entrepreneurship and develop-
ment of community-based pro-
grams.
During the next two years, a
range of municipalities, aca-
demic institutions, community
and religious groups will be
offered the opportunity to host
a Peace Lecture or Peace
Performance to support the
2011 World Youth Peace
Summit. An international Walk
for Peace will be organized dur-
ing a May weekend in 2011
with support from thousands
of Scholar-Athlete Games grad-
uates.
For more information, visit
the World Youth Peace
Summit's website www.youth-
peacesummit.org or contact
Lisa Mahoney at (860) 983-3564
or lrmwing@aol.com.


SUBMITTED
Amelia Island residents Jack and Beverly Keigwin with Gen. Colin Powell after the
Keigwins were honored at the inaugural Ambassadors of Peace Dinner in New York
City on Oct. 28.



'Uncertainty' dims real estate


University ofFlorida

GAINESVILLE - With the
state's high jobless rate,
Florida's real estate outlook is
plagued by the most dangerous
condition to delay an economic
recovery: uncertainty, accord-
ing to the latest University of
Florida survey.
"Most economists think the
recession is over, but people are
afraid to spend money as unem-
ployment keeps going up,
which creates problems for
every sector of the real estate
market," said Timothy Becker,
director of UF's Bergstrom
Center for Real Estate Studies,
which conducts the quarterly
survey.
Florida's unemployment rate
climbed to 11 percent in
September, its highest level
since 1975, Becker said. That,
along with a large number of
foreclosures, places Florida
near the bottom of states expect-
ed to recover from the eco-
nomic downturn, he said.
"Florida was the first one
into the recession and it's prob-


ably going to be the last one
out," he said.
The latest survey finds com-
mercial real estate the weakest
sector of the economy, with no
improvement expected until the
job market turns around,
Becker said. As retailers strug-
gle, they are asking landlords
for rent abatements, and instead
of expanding, are deciding not
to renew leases and even close
stores, he said.
I -......i..iii retailers like the
Dollar Store and Dollar Tree
seem to be weathering the hard
times, but in most cases retail-
ers are not doing well," he said.
The state's high unemploy-
ment rate also has taken its toll
on the housing sector, Becker
said. Although the foreclosure
market is "going gangbusters"
right now because of extreme-
ly low prices, total sales of sin-
gle-family homes will probably
decline as people's uncertainty
about whether they will contin-
ue to have jobs grows, he said.
Survey respondents expres-
sed fear about another large
wave of housing foreclosures if


more people lose jobs and fall
behind on their mortgage pay-
ments, Becker said. "There is a
lot of speculation that there
could be a double-dip recession,
where we recover just a little
bit and then go back into reces-
sion again," he said.
Although the outlook for
readily available capital has not
improved as banks continue
their reluctance to lend money,
survey respondents believe that
foreign investment may provide
some relief, Becker said. With
the favorability of exchange
rates for the Euro against the
dollar and the availability of
desirable commercial property
at low prices, international
investors are starting to enter
Florida's real estate market, he
said.
"Everybody thinks that
Florida will rebound because
we have so much going for us -
the sun shines every day and
there are a lot of advantages to
living here, he said. "Foreign
investors see that too and
believe their prospects are good
for long term investments."


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CYAN MAGENTA


FRIDAY, November 6,2009 NEWS News-Leader


Veterans Day parade
A Veterans Day Parade
sponsored by American
Legion Post 54, Fernandina
Beach, will be held Saturday
at 11 a.m. Parade line-up will
be at 10:30 a.m. at the baseball
field at Ash and 11th streets.
The parade will move down
Ash and then Centre streets.
Salute to veterans
Savannah Grand Assisted
Living Community, 1900
Amelia Trace Court,
Fernandina Beach, will host a
"Veteran's Salute" Nov. 11 at 2
p.m. Guest speaker will be
Capt. Donald L. Holland,
Supply Corps, U.S. Navy
(Retired). Also attending will
be the Fernandina Beach
High School ROTC Color
Guard, with Connor Holland
playing taps and patriotic
music performed by Gary
Tomlinson at 4 p.m. Refresh-
ments will be served and the
public is welcome to bring a
photo of a loved one that
served the U.S. For informa-
tion call 321-0898.

New American
Legion post
The Theodore H.
Hernandez American Legion
Post 54, Fernandina Beach,
will dedicate its new building
at 626 South Third St with a
ceremony on Veterans Day,
Nov. 11, at 4 p.m., with a social
event to follow.
The public is invited.
The new building features
an attractive hall with a capaci-
ty of 125 people that members
of the Legion family and the
public can rent for parties,
meetings and other events.
There is also a small private
conference room with a capac-
ity of 35 people that can be
rented for meetings. In addi-
tion to these rooms Legion
members and their guests can
enjoy a new clubroom and a
full service kitchen.
For information about the
dedication, or rental of the
facilities call 261-7900.

History of
American soldier
Fort Clinch State Park will
host a Veterans Day program
saluting all who have served
in the Armed Forces at 7:30
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 14.
The program includes a
timeline of men and women
portraying soldiers from each
major military conflict in
United States history. Visitors
can bring a lawn chair or blan-


ket and sit on the fort grounds
during the presentation.
Admission to the park and
program is free with a canned
food donation for each person
attending. Donations will be
given to the Barnabas
Center's food bank to help
those in need.
For information, visit
www.FloridaStateParks.org.
'Dazzling Diamonds'
Nassau County American
Legion Auxiliary Unit 174
presents "Alhambra Comes to
Town" featuring the Mary L.
Singleton Dazzling Diamonds
at 6 p.m. Nov. 14 at the
Women's Club, 201 Jean Lafit-
te Blvd. Dr. Dawn McDermott
directs this senior citizen tal-
ent show, "Can you shake a
tail feather."
Tickets are $40 per person,
which includes dinner and the
show.
This is a fundraising event
to help renovate American
Legion Post 174 at 12th and
Beech streets.
For ticket information con-
tact Courtney Tyson-Shelby at
491-3419 or Evelyn Roberts-
Hunt at (904) 206-2707.
Purchase your tickets online
at americanlegionauxiliary
174.club.officelive.com. No
tickets will be sold at the door.
Seating is limited.

Plantation supports
veterans
Amelia Island Plantation
supports and appreciates
service men and women
through a variety of programs.
Seaside Salute is a special
package including weekends
to support active duty and
retired military. A rate of $119
per night in a deluxe, ocean-
view Amelia Inn room is avail-
able with proof of a military
ID through the end of 2009
(use promo code HOTDAT).
Amelia Island Plantation is
also participating in Warrior
Vacations, a charitable founda-
tion giving active military per-
sonnel who have been
deployed overseas in the last
12 months the opportunity to
reconnect with their families
in a vacation setting at no cost.
The Warrior Vacation stays at
Amelia Island Plantation also
include 50 percent off food
and beverage, recreation and
spa services in addition to free
tennis and discounted golf at
Amelia River and Ocean
Links.
For more information on
Warrior Vacations including
how to book, visit www.war-
riorvacations.org.


Honor veteran


For Fernandina Beach it all
started 27 years ago on
Veterans Day in 1982 when 37
members of American Legion
Post 54 proudly marched
throughout the community
displaying their colors, the
American flag and the
banner of the American
Legion for all the town's peo-
ple to see. Their walk honored
all veterans who committed
themselves to fight for the
American dream: life, liberty
and justice for all.
This original Veterans Day
parade and each subsequent
annual tradition live on
because of the efforts of one
local woman, Cathy Dopson.
Ms. Cathy is well-known in
the community since she
drove a school bus in the area
for over 30 years all the while
promoting each and every
Veterans Day parade; not an
easy task. As a member of the
American Legion Auxiliary
since 1957, her organized
efforts that once started with
only 37 has since grown to
over 1,000. This year's parade
on Saturday includes approxi-
mately 110 groups/sponsors.
So, to Ms. Cathy, laughingly
known as the lady with the
heavy hammer, we salute you
also on this day dedicated to
honoring the American veter-
an.
Veterans Day is the only
federal holiday and day of
remembrance that commemo-
rates both the living and the
departed who joined the mili-
tary pledging allegiance to
defend the Constitution of the
United States of America.
President Abraham
Lincoln reminded us near the
end of the Civil War of our
obligations to our nation's vet-
erans saying, "... let us strive
on to finish the work we are
in, to bind up the nation's
wounds, to care for him who
shall have borne the battle
and for his widow and his
orphan..."
The first Armistice Day, as
it was previously known,
occurred on the 11th day of
the 11th month at 11 a.m. in


the year
1918. Guns
finally fell
silent after
more than
four years
of war
between
Germany
and the
VETERAN'S Allied
CORNER Forces dur-
ing World
War I.
Debbie World lead-
Walsh ers had
high hopes
it would be the end of major
conflicts around the world.
For this reason they designat-
ed Nov. 11 as Armistice Day.
Unfortunately, history
repeated itself many times
since the end of World War I.
In 1954, President Dwight D.
Eisenhower proclaimed a
name change from Armistice
Day to Veterans Day and
called upon all Americans to
rededicate themselves to the
cause of peace.
We as veterans, families of
veterans, neighbors, class-
mates and distant acquain-
tances to the fighting soldier
have strived for that goal of
peace daily. Veterans Day is
one day out of 365 days a year
where we formally unite to
say thank you to our veterans.
In my eyes, this simple
passage by an unknown
author says it all: "What is a
veteran? A veteran is an ordi-
nary, yet extraordinary
human being, someone who
offered his life's vital years in
the service of his country. He
or she is a soldier, a savior and
a sword against the darkness,
and is the finest, greatest testi-
mony on behalf of the greatest
nation ever known."
November happens to be a
month where we'll have an
opportunity to recognize sev-
eral special days of remem-
brance honoring veterans.
Wounded Warrior Day, the
U.S. Marine Corps Birthday,
Veterans Day and the anniver-
saries of the dedication of the
Vietnam Veterans Memorial


I


s all yea

(The Wall) and the Vietnam
Women's Memorial are all
remembered by thousands
across the nation. I'm sure
I've missed several other sig-
nificant events and, if so,
please excuse my unintended
remiss.
Several other local area cel-
ebrations hosted in November
will also honor veterans. Most
will draw crowds significantly
less in numbers than the
nationally publicized events,
but none are in any way less
significant to loyal American
citizens.
Jacksonville and communi-
ty is hosting 2009 Week of
Valor from Nov. 4-11. The
event includes tours aboard
U.S. Navy and U.S. Coast
Guard vessels and the Sea and
Sky Spectacular featuring air
acts and military demonstra-
tions, including those of the
U.S. Navy Blue Angels.
Though the aero tactics of
these premier flying teams
will most definitely receive
many oohss" and "aahs," it's
the ultimate displays of team-
work and discipline that
should really be commended.
They're skills every veteran
has had to rely upon to suc-
cessfully complete a mission
and in some cases, his life
may have depended upon
them too.
In Kings Bay, Ga., from
Nov. 4-7, it's the 21st annual
reunion of the World War II
SUBVET. Open to all sub-
mariners, not just World War
II vets, submariners from
across the nation will gather,
salute and pay tribute to the
lost boats on eternal patrol, 56
in all.
In Fernandina, American
Legion Post 54 will showcase


JL I S T


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its new facility. It's been
a long time in coming, but
Legionnaires will formally
move from their historic
log cabin near Central Park,
their home since the 1940s, to
their new home at 626 S.
Third St., also known as
American Legion Way.
The dedication ceremony
couldn't happen on a more
appropriate date, Veterans
Day, Nov. 11.
Post 54 is dedicated in the
memory of Corporal
Theodore H. Hernandez, U.S.
Army, noted in local history
as having been the first
Nassau County resident to
volunteer for service during
World War I. In his honor and
that of all veterans nationwide
a dedication ceremony of the
new facility will take place
with guest speaker being the
National Commander of the
American Legion, Clarence
Hill also a fellow Floridian
legionnaire.
Do you have a special vet-
eran in your life you'll remem-
ber on Nov. 11? I hope so
because they're a special
breed. Help support your local
community in remembering
all veterans. Shake the hand
of a veteran after the parade
and tell them, thank you for
defending your rights as an
American citizen and say a
special prayer for our state-
side soldiers and veterans cur-
rently deployed. Wave your
American flag, stomp your
feet, hoot, holler and applaud
all veterans. They deserve
your praise on this momen-
tous occasion. To all veterans,
past and present, I salute you
on Veterans Day and all 365
days of the year.
whitelabaron@yahoo.com


BLACK


Alompl,




CYAN MAGENTA


A P-cSE Aw


Adot~cSI~ter.Do


FRIDAY, November 6, 2009 OPINION News-Leader

VIEWPOINT/STEVENTRAVER/FERNANDINA BEACH


'Portability' saves you taxes


"Portability. Allow homeowners of
homestead property to transfer up to
$500,000 in accumulated Save Our Homes
benefits, including school taxes, to a new
home. If buying something more expen-
sive, a homestead owner calculates the
savings by subtracting the assessed value
(taxable value) from the just value (mar-
ket value). The amount of savings is then
subtracted from the just value on the
new home. In most cases, the $50,000
homestead exemption will also be sub-
tracted. If buying something less expen-
sive, the calculation changes and is based
on the percentage of tax savings rather
than a dollar amount. If the assessed
value of the original home was 50 percent
of the just value, the homestead owner
would transfer that percentage to the new
home's just value. Portability is retroac-
tive to January 2007."
(I pulled this summary of the portabili-
ty aspect of Amendment 1 passed in 2008
from Ashton Coleman's real estate blog
by permission. He is a real estate expert
with Keller Williams Miami Beach.)
Most individuals are either unaware of
this significant benefit to homesteaded
homeowners or have never really been


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presented with a real-life
example.
I find it especially sig-
nificant to those who
have lived in their cur-
rent homes for several
years and have felt a
high disincentive to
Traver make changes in homes
due to changed lifestyles
because they would give
up great tax savings accumulated over the
years their homes had appreciated while
protected from property tax increases.
Stuck in a great big house you don't need
or use with a huge yard you hate to take
care of? Ready to move to a smaller house
on a golf course because you're retired
and that's all you want to do? Stuck! How
could you sell your house for its current
value and buy the smaller house for the
same price but then have an annual real
estate tax four times as big as your cur-
rent homestead protected tax? Now you
can afford to move! (Warning: Your new
neighbors will not be impressed! But how
happy were you when you bought here
and your longtime neighbors were paying
one quarter what you were paying in


"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
customer service.

Amelia's Fine Jewelry is located at
317 Centre Street. Phone 277-0665


taxes?)
I recently helped a customer sell his
Fernandina Beach home, which he had
purchased in 1999 for $50,000. After he
lived in it and remodeled it over almost 10
years he sold it in 2008 for $335,000. The
$285,000 difference between what he paid
and what he sold the house for he was
able to "port" over to the replacement
home he purchased in Jacksonville closer
to his place of employment. That house
he purchased for $225,000. Had he not
been able to take advantage of homestead
portability, his taxes on his new home
would have been between $3,500 and
$4,000 annually (and would have made
him choose not to make the move).
Instead, his taxes in his new home are
now $325 annually! He's paying less than
he was in Fernandina Beach and less than
a tenth of what his neighbors are paying!
If you would like to understand more
or get an idea of what portability your
homestead has built up for you, call
Tammy Stiles at the Nassau County
Property Appraiser's Office; she has a
good working knowledge of the program.
Steven Traver is a realtor He can be
reached at 415-1053.


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I


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1-0e




CYAN MAGENTA


NEWS

LEADER


FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854

The News-Leader is published with pride weekly
for the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe
that strong newspapers build strong communi-
ties - "Newspapers get things done!" Our primary
goal is to publish distinguished and profitable
community-oriented newspapers. This mission
will be accomplished through the teamwork of
professionals dedicated to the truth, integrity, qual-
ity and hard work.
FoY R. MALOY JR., PUBLISHER
MICHAEL PARNELL, EDITOR
MIKE HANKINS, ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BOB TIMPE. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
ANGELINE MUDD,
BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER
SIAN PERRY, ASSISTANTEDITOR
BETH JONES, SPORTSEDITOR


TOM WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
PRESIDENT


CNI T Community
Newspapers,
C Incorporated
The views expressed by the columnists and
letter writers on this page are their own
r and do not necessarily reflect the views of
the newspaper, its owners or employees



COMMUNITY THANKS

Council on Aging gala
I would like to thank our sponsors and the
many contributors, as well as all who attend-
ed the 6th Annual Gala for the Council on
Aging of Nassau County that was held on Oct.
11. It was a very successful event that raised
over $25,000 in support of the many programs
and services that are available through the
Council on Aging for the senior citizens of
Nassau County. There are more senior citizens
in need of services than we are able to
serve due to lack of funding. It is fundraisers
such as the annual gala that allow us to offer
services to additional senior citizens in
need, who otherwise may not receive the help
that they so deeply deserve. The Council on
Aging is attempting to reach out to the com-
munity to better inform our citizens about
the services that we have available. Through
this effort, we hope to identify those in need
who otherwise would not be aware of these
services, as well as reach those in the com-
munity who might be willing to assist us in
these efforts.
Our sincere gratitude to the following spon-
sors and donors for the very successful COA
Fall Gala:
Sponsors: (Diamond) Janet and Bob Ross;
(Platinum) Charlotte and Mike Bowling,
Sheila and Bill Braddock, First Coast
Community Bank, First National Bank of
Nassau County, Gayle and Bill Gower, Marla
McDaniel and Gale Jameyson, Publix Super
Markets, Regions Financial Bank, Drenda
and Joe Vijuk and Mimi and Larry Vitale;
(Gold) Jane and Doug Bailey, Sharon and
Allen Lennon and Wynn and John Plowden;
(Silver) Rosemary and Charles Albright, Jan
Carver, ESQ, Jane and Bob Holzkamp, Shirley
and Robert Brechler, Terri and Bill
Cunningham, The Jane Adams House.
Donors: The Wahoo, Happy Tomato, White
Oak Plantation, Summer Beach, "Heavy
Hitter," Horizon's, Amelia River Cruises,
Nicole's on the River, Sawgrass Country Club,
"They Say," Caf6 Karibo, AlP/Amelia Inn,
Verandah Restaurant, "Fishtown Charters,"
Absolute Fabrics and Home, A.J. Foyt
Enterprises, Amelia Bait and Tackle, Amelia
Carriages, Amelia Liquors, Jane and Doug
Bailey, Betty Morrell/In the Garden,
Brickyard Crossing Golf Club, Bright
Mornings, Caf6 Karibo, Calloway Golf, Ciao
Bistro, Colin Smeeton, Crawford Jewelers,
Diamond Exchange, Dick's Sporting Goods,
Divine Finds, Elizabeth Pointe Lodge, Evelyn
Tahlman's, Fairbanks House, Fantastic Fudge,
Front and Centre, Greg Frick, Golf Club at
North Hampton, Home Depot, Island Flower
and Garden, J.R.'s Car Detailing, Long Pointe
Golf Club, Lowe's, Marguerite Phillips,
Massage by Courtney, Nassau Health Foods,
Nike Golf, Nuanz, Old South Yankee, Pablo's
Mexican, Paulina Perez/Chanel, Pipeline Surf
Shop, Ponte Vedra Plastic Surgery, Driftwood
Surf Shop, Residence Inn, Robison's Jewelers,
Sanjon Gallery, Scuba Station, Waterwheel
Gallery, Windy Harbor Golf Club and Yacht
Linens.
Special Mention: Sincere thanks to
Georganna Mullis for the original oil painting
especially created for this evening's event and
used in all gala publicity. Our appreciation to
Jose Miranda, COA-selected architect for the
proposed new facility, and to Aaron Bean for
being our auctioneer extraordinaire!
Susan Parry
Director of Development and
Community Relations
Council on Aging of Nassau County


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Beach, FL 32035
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FRIDAY, November 6,2009 NEWS News-Leader

VIEWPOINT/PETER JOHNSON/AMELIA ISLAND


St. Pete Beach


Opponents of the Hometown
Democracy Amendment
(Amendment 4) to the state's consti-
tution repeatedly point to the experi-
ence of the city of St. Pete Beach as proof that
it will not work for Florida. This newspaper
printed this point of view on Oct. 14. It's worth
taking a hard look at St. Pete Beach to under-
stand the irrelevancy of the comparison.
It turns out that this beachfront city of
10,000 in Pinellas County mirrors, in many
ways, the deep divide in Florida between
developers and residents on growth manage-
ment. The argument in St. Pete Beach began
years ago - well before Floridians began peti-
tioning for Amendment 4 because their elect-
ed officials saw the world too frequently
through the eyes of the development commu-
nity. When Amendment 4 came along a few
years ago, the St. Pete Beach community was
already split between the developers and the
residents. The developers and hotel interests
wanted to increase the height limits for beach-
front hotels and raise certain population densi-
ties. On the other side were the city's resi-
dents, who preferred their quaint beachside
community as it was. The city commission
approved the changes requested by the devel-
opers.
In 2006, because the city charter allows
that "citizens can call for a vote on any adopted
ordinance," a citizens' group collected petition
signatures to reverse the city commission's
approvals. Pro-development forces then
formed a counter group and the scene was set
for conflict between the two sides with no
process in place to resolve the differences.
The hotel-backed candidates won the com-


mission election in N
commission adopted
items for the June 2
obviously favorable
ests. The development
the election approvi
enda.
A former city coi
reportedly said after
ness interests spent
voters in pushing th
"This is not about th
whoever has the mo
Metz is quoted as sa
The ex- mayor of
tect who works for d
to the Treasure Coas
opinion piece repub
on Oct. 14 - recount
legal actions and the
his experience as m
this will be the whole
Amendment 4 is pas
lects to mention tha
ly because St. Pete B
advantage of a defin
process such as Am
mayor's letter has re
several newspapers
municipalities are c
against Hometown ]
What really happy
nity clearly had noti
Hometown Democr
the beachfront hote
overreached to prove
tion, a reaction that
the form of lawsuits


is no example

March 2008. The new zens took it upon themselves to challenge the
d a set of referendum hotel owners' influence over the city commis-
008 ballot that were sion and the citizens won in court. The
to the development inter- process was messy because there was no care-
ent interests narrowly won fully thought out growth management process
ng the hotel-backed refer- to guide them as required by the 1985 Growth
Management Act, steps that Amendment 4
mmissioner, Harry Metz, also requires.
r the election that "busi- Had the Hometown Democracy
$342,000 and lied to the (Amendment 4) process been followed to deal
ie (new) growth plan." with the changes sought by the hotel inter-
he democratic process, but ests, the proposals would have been heard in
)st money to get it done" public, reviewed and investigated by the
lying. town's professional staff, reviewed by the
f St Pete Beach, an archi- state's Department of Community Affairs and
developers, wrote a letter voted upon by the city commission. If the com-
st News in June, 2008 - an missioners approved the developers' density
lished in the News-Leader and height increases, then, according to
ting the differences, the Amendment 4, the approved changes would
e lessons for the state from be briefly and clearly described as a ballot
ayor. He concludes that item in the next general election and the vot-
le state's experience if ers would decide the issue up or down.
ssed. The ex-mayor neg- The St. Pete Beach experience was, thus,
t litigation ensued precise- fundamentally different from the process
Beach did not have the called for in Amendment 4. There are impor-
ed growth management tant lessons here for all of us. When interests
endment 4 does. The ex- collide in a democratic system, there must be
recently been repeated in a clear and accepted process for resolution. St.
across the state where Pete Beach did not have one. Amendment 4
considering resolutions critics continue to claim that with FHD
Democracy. approval by Floridians, the state will become
?ened in this small commu- another St. Pete Beach. Nothing could be fur-
hing to do with Florida their from the truth. St. Pete Beach represents
acy. From the beginning today's conflict between citizens and develop-
1 property owners greedily ers that exists because of unrestrained devel-
yoke a strong citizen reac- opment. Hometown Democracy allows the citi-
continues to this day in zens to intervene responsibly in the process.
back and forth. The citi- And express the public interest.


VIEWPOINT/JOAN ALTMAN/FERNANDINA BEACH


Full speed

n 1985, Gov. Bob Graham's administration
placed an important legal framework in
place in Florida to control rampant undis-
ciplined growth that threatened wetlands,
induced traffic congestion and promoted ran-
dom sprawl. Until that landmark legislation,
developers virtually built where they pleased
and the taxpayer had to follow with schools,
roads, sewers and the rest of the infrastruc-
ture that necessarily follows development.
The 1985 act created the Department of
Community Affairs, strengthened the state's
Department of Transportation and set in place
the concept of concurrency law where the
developer was obliged to take on much of the
road, school, sewer, parks and other infra-
structure that was made necessary by devel-
opment. And since population growth was
assumed to be a historical constant in the
state, the legislation was seen as modern while
relieving the tax burden on citizens. Fast for-
ward to 2009 and the latest legislation on this
subject to come out of Tallahassee: Senate Bill
360.
Faced with a declining state population for
the first time in memory, our political leaders
sought to preserve the large building industry
by providing a variety of incentives that would
increase residential and commercial construc-
tion. While organizations such as the Florida
League of Counties and 1000 Friends of
Florida objected vigorously, Gov. Charlie Crist
signed the bill in June 2009. So what's the


backward on growth

problem specifically? that we solve the problem by building more.
First of all, the provisions of the 1985 act The problem that we have looks like an
have been loosened and, in some cases, the undue influence at the decision making level
discipline eliminated, from developers of subdivisions and strip
The Department of Community Affairs, a malls. The people certainly are not calling for
target of development-oriented legislators in more construction and development. The
recent years, is relieved of much or its respon- same development community is organizing
sibilities of overseeing growth decisions at the against a popular movement called Florida
municipal level. Concurrency rules for traffic, Hometown Democracy that gains momentum
recreation, etc., are now "local option" when every time the public suspects that the devel-
the designated area has a certain density. opers and politicians are in the same place.
Along with DCA, the Department of Hometown Democracy, now called
Transportation has also been relieved of Amendment 4, has well more than a million
key areas of oversight. Fernandina Beach is signatures, sufficient to place the constitution-
one of those areas. The taxpayers will again al amendment on the ballot in November 2010.
have this responsibility for the first time since This amendment would require that proj-
1985. The problem is so serious that 17 Florida ects like Tuscany, the devastation in front of
counties and municipalities have combined to Marsh Lakes and the Nassau Center project,
sue the state over the legality of this legisla- among others on AlA, when their approval
tion. requires changes to the Comprehensive Plan,
It makes one wonder about the basis for would require an up or down vote by Nassau
such legislation, when already approved citizens before going ahead. It would also
across the state for future construction, require that the public have an opportunity to
according to Charles Pattison of 1000 Friends vote on a potential decision by Fernandina
of Florida, are 480 million square feet of com- Beach to increase the density of the historic
mercial space, more than 400,000 acres of land district or to approve high-rise condos or
and 630,000 new dwellings. On top of that we hotels on our oceanfront, both of which have
already have some 10-12 months of unsold res- been made possible by SB 360.
idences when the normal is a two month SB 360 is probably the best poster child
inventory. It makes one conclude that our that Florida could have on behalf of
leaders have gotten their basic economics con- Hometown Democracy.
fused. Rather than work to reduce the invento- Joan Altman is former chair, Nassau Group,
ry our Tallahassee leaders seem to believe Sierra Club.


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


No noise, no tourism
Apparently the city of
Fernandina Beach and its law
enforcement believes it can over-
ride the U.S. Constitution and bla-
tantly deny its citizens and visitors
of our inherent rights as Americans.
During my family's annual visit to
beautiful Amelia Island for
Georgia/Florida weekend, we left
our hotel and went downtown for a
late meal and some local color.
The town was abuzz with many
fellow Bulldogs enjoying the local
nightlife. We settled in at a little pub
called "The Turtle" for a hot dog
and a beer, by far the most subdued
of the downtown establishments.
What transpired next was an
appalling abuse of power by the city
police! Multiple officers stormed
onto the property and demanded,
"We all shut up and clear the prop-
erty!" One would have thought a
murder had just taken place; nope,
no murder.
The crime that had justified all
this? Talking, laughing, and having
a conversation. These basic rights
of all Americans don't mean much
in the city of Fernandina Beach.
Then to our shock an officer issued
the bartender a $1,000 ticket! There
was no live music and an older
crowd of well-behaved locals and
visiting Bulldogs. The only loud
noise that occurred was when police
antagonized the exiting patrons by
treating us like cattle! I am sorry to
say that next year my family and
my money will visit Ponte Vedra
Beach or St. Augustine for
Georgia/Florida weekend.
Richard Myers
Tybee Island, Ga.

Bronx cheer
Warning to all fellow travelers,
tourists, yachters! Bypass Nassau
County and Fernandina Beach! The
Bill of Rights is not recognized in
this city! God forbid you cheer for
your Phillies a little too loud in the
city limits, you might get fined or
arrested! Your noise ordinance is
anti-business and anti-American!


CAM CARDOW/THE OTFIAWA CITIZEN


Your city won't get my tourist dol-
lars ever again!
Hear that loud and clear!
Mark Osteen
Philadelphia

Communication skills
I am disappointed that the local
paper does not seem interested in
events and activities that affect the
entire island, especially events that
will bring in outside monies.
Many of the property owners
are continuing to work together to
address what we consider to be the
misuse of the Land Development
Code and Old Town guidelines for
development.
We will attend the city commis-
sion meeting (Nov. 4) and will follow
through with an appeal of the Oct.


22 Historic District Council deci-
sion regarding the Rowe property
on North 14th Street.
I hope you will take an interest.
I would also appreciate a conversa-
tion with you about how you decide
what stories to print. Although I
have written letters while living in
other communities, this is my first
try here. Knowing how to commu-
nicate well to you would be wel-
come.
Thank you for your considera-


Patricia Sheppard
Old Town


Holiday scams
Please do your readers a favor
and let them know that the holiday
scam season is starting early.


On Thursday (in Yulee), Mon-
day (in Coral Springs) and Tuesday
(in Fort Myers) I was approached
while fueling my vehicle. In each
case, the person had a brand
new, never out of the box, surround-
sound system which they had
come by for free (all had some story
about a contractor friend). They just
wanted to sell it for a little bit of
money.
Of course you know that had I
bought any of these all I would have
found inside the box would be rocks
or bricks.
The fact that I've been
approached three times in five days,
in all parts of the state, makes me
believe this is going to be a very
popular con this holiday season.
John Nance
Fernandina Beach


BLACK




CYAN MAGENTA


81 COMMUNITY


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2009/NEWS-LEADER


MISS AMELIA ISLAND CLASSIC


The second Annual
Miss Amelia Island Classic
Pageant and the first
Annual Miss Amelia
Island Classic Mother-
Daughter Pageant was
held at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center
on Amelia Island. The pag-
eant is sponsored by the
Ballroom Youth Academy,
a 501(c)3 non-profit
organization, and all pro-
ceeds benefit its free ball-
room dancing program for
Nassau County students.
Right, 2009 Miss Amelia
Island Classic Naomi
Hamilton celebrates with
her aunt.
Below left, Miss Amelia
Island Classic Mother-
Daughter Queen Kayla
Howell and Jennifer Child.
Below center, Ava Rowe
was named Baby Miss
Amelia Island Classic.


Senior adult luncheon is Nov. 19


Community Bible Study 2009-10
meets at Amelia Baptist
Church. Men's Monday night
with Tony Taylor (321-0785);
women's Monday night with Linda Bell
(261-0569); women's Wednesday morn-
ing with Kathleen Minor (225-8125). The
men's and women's groups are studying
the book of Acts. These two groups had
kickoff barbecues.
The senior adult luncheon is Nov. 19
at First Baptist Church of Fernandina
Beach.
The Northeast Florida Baptist
Association offices will be closed Nov.
26-27 for the Thanksgiving holiday.
On Oc. 6, I had a memorable appoint-
ment when I paid Dr. Johnny McClane a
visit to check my eyes. He always sends
me a notice in September. Recently, I
said I'll be getting my reminder. Two
days later, I received it and called the
office.
There were several observing and
learning the ropes of their large office.
Everything turned out fine. Didn't even
have to get new glasses. They had been
reviewing my chart and told me I had
been going to the "three McClanes"
since I was 35 years old.
From the Pastor's Desk, the Rev.
Michael Bowen says: "Greetings in the
name of Jesus Christ. Revival is here and
we are praying that God will touch many
lives. I have been excited about the
prayer response the people have. The
cottage prayer meetings have been well-
attended and people are filling in the
slots on the 60-hour prayer chain. I
believe the more Blackrock prays, the
greater our church will become. God
will bring about spiritual changes when
the people of God pray (James 5:16). It
has been a great journey thus far being
pastor of this wonderful flock and look
forward to greater days. God bless you
and remember that a church can't fall
when it's on its knees."
Blackrock Baptist Church had been
in Revival Oct. 4-7. Dr. Randall Jones, for-
mer president of the S.C. Baptist
Convention and retired pastor, delivered
the message that God had put on his
heart for the church. This was a great
renewing of the Spirit. As children of


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PONTIAC * GMC
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(904) 261-6821


God, we always have
room to grow, so be in
prayer and join us as
we worship and grow
in the Lord.
tPlease don't forget
. to pray for the people
traveling to Honduras
for a mission trip -
Terry Hiers, Casey
HILDA'S Taylor, Ryan Dyal,
HEAR- Ronnie Jones, Jeff
ABOUTS Mohler, Kevin
Patterson, Lisa Hiers,
Jonda Peterman,
Hilda Debbie Rehm, Lisa
Higginbotham Merritt, Cody Scott,
the Rev. Casey Taylor,
the Rev. Matt Gingerey and Louise
Weaver. Have a safe trip.
Dear friends at Amelia Baptist
Church, thank you for the many years
that you prayed and supported God's
ministry through us in Eritrea and
before that in Saudi Arabia. We are
grateful to God for you. We now find our-
selves in a time of waiting upon the Lord
(Isaiah 40:31) and resting and awaiting
his guidance. Thank you again, we
remain in His grip and by His grace,
Peter and Jane Richards.
The first stuffing party for Operation
Christmas Child (the Shoe Box
Ministry) was Oct. 10. Have fun shop-
ping. All over the world, kids will be glad
that you did. Give Diane Haddock a call
if I can help, 261-7849. Thanks, Diane.
You do a great job.
The first handbell choir rehearsal had
nine adults attending. The report came
back that they had fun. They were excit-
ed about the fall and Christmas opportu-
nities. Rehearsals are each Thursday at
7:30 p.m. at ABC. If interested in this
ministry, please see Pam. They will wel-
come you with open arms.
Smiles from the Bible. What kind of
man was Boaz before he married Ruth?
Ruthless. What do they call pastors in
Germany? German shepherds. Who was
the greatest female financiers in the
Bible? Pharoah's daughter because she
went down to the bank of the Nile and
drew out a little prophet. Who was the
greatest financier in the bible? Noah. He


Classic Carpets
& Interiors, Inc.
AbbyCarpet BUDDY KELLUM
Abby Carpets President
802 S. 8th Street (904) 261-0242
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Fax (904) 261-0291


was floating his stock while everyone
else was in liquidation. What kind of
motor vehicles are in the Bible? Jehovah
drove Adam and Eve out of the Garden
of Eden in a Fury. David's Triumph was
heard throughout the land, probably a
Honda because the apostles were all in
one Accord.
Please pray for our churches that are
in need of pastors: Grover Road, North
Hilliard, River Road, Yulee, Garden
View, Oak Grove and Springhill. I got
the list from The Northeaster, a bi-
monthly publication of the Northeast
Florida Baptist Association (P. O0. Box
516, Yulee, FL 32041-0516). Dr. David
Drake, DOM, 225-9626.
Fernandina Beach Baptist has been
welcoming the Rev. Steve Buchanan to
the staff as worship pastor. He comes to
us from Buford, Ga. The son of a pastor,
he gave his life to Christ at an early age
and has faithfully served him I.. ......'
of His faithfulness" ever since. "My life
purpose is to be used of God to impact
my family, my church, my community
and the world through leading, teaching
and developing lifestyle worshippers,
Leading through Modeling, Teaching,
through Motivating and Developing
through Mentoring."
Steve and wife Robin have four chil-
dren, Ashton, Kaitlyn, Landon and
Mason. This dedicated man of God was
born Jan. 29, 1962. They were married in
1990. We wish them much happiness
here at First Baptist Church, Fernandina
Beach. God bless all.
Student ministry ski trip is Jan. 21-24.
Interested? Cost will be about $200 per
person. We will leave Thursday after-
noon and return Sunday (no school), Jan
22. See Sean for more details to Winter
Place, W.Va., from Springhill Baptist
Church.
Christmas preparation begins. We
began preparing Sept. 30. This year's
worship service event will be a tradition-
al lessons and carols service. If you are
interested in being part of the music
ministry for this program, see Sean or
just come to rehearsals at 7:30 p.m. on
Wednesday.
"May our Great Heavenly Father con-
tinue to keep us in His loving care."


I 1, , ' , i. r ,, , r
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ill, , I ,: ' rl,,r 1:l : ,,, rl,: , ,JIh r rl,,, 2 ' , :
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........:. . . . . . . .......l.'..... ': . ,: , ,2 1 : ,
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because of the harm both to our integrity
and to our soul. Seemingly, it is all too easy
to rationalize sin and wrongdoing, especially
if we believe that others are unaware of our
transgression; but, we should at least be
honest enough with ourselves to admit that
what we are doing is wrong and not truly
beneficial to our own well-being.True
character and integrity are developed when
we always try to do what is fair and honest
in the eyes of God and our fellow man. So,
i e s gthe next time we have a choice between
tas n ee right and wrong, we should attentively listen
to that still small voice within us, and do the
bright thing.We should
th1 ereta. trust that we know the
way, and we should
follow the path that
eads to life.


FREEMAN
WELL DRILLERS, INC.
261-5216
Rock & Artesian Wells


m


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

Insurance
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904-277-2135

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Religious Jewelry


1472 Sadler Road


Farmers market
The Fernandina Farmers
Market Booth With a Cause
program will host Joy to the
Children Nov. 7, an all-volun-
teer charitable organization
that provides a Christmas
Day celebration for Nassau
County children and their
families who need assistance.
At the market, Joy to the
Children will have informa-
tion about how everyone can
contribute to create a positive
impact on the welfare of our
children. Enter their drawing
for two tickets to the Jaguar
vs. Buffalo Bills game on Nov
22, donated by vendor Proper
Pie.
Also at the market will be
Thompson Pork. Order your
smoked turkey by calling
(229) 263-9074 to pick up on
Nov. 7.
The Fernandina Farmers
Market, open every Saturday
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. at Seventh
and Centre streets, features
farm fresh produce as well as
a variety of organic products,
plants and specialty foods.
For more information call
491-4872 or visit www.fernan-
dinafarmersmarket.com.
Rosedclub
The Rose Garden Club will
meet at the Master Gardener
Demonstration Garden at
96160 Nassau Place, at the
James S. Page Governmental
Complex in Yulee, Nov. 9 at 2
p.m. Master Gardener Bea
Walker will give a tour of the
garden.
The Rose Garden Club
was organized in 1957 by a
group of ladies to share their
gardening knowledge. It
meets the second Monday of
the month at 2 p.m. To join or
for more information, contact
Linda at 491-0407.
Bird watching
The Nassau County Bird
Club will meet rain or shine at
the Egans Creek Greenway's
Atlantic Avenue entrance on
Nov. 14 at 8 a.m. Bring binoc-
ulars, field guide, bug juice,
sunscreen, rain gear, sun-
glasses and water. The
Greenway was recently
selected as a stop on the
Great Florida Birding Trail.
Look for a variety of wading
shore and songbirds as well
as birds of prey.
Beach outing
In partnership with Fort
Clinch State Park the Sierra
Club will conduct a beach
combing/cleanup Nov. 14,
starting at the fort at 11 a.m.
Meet in front of the museum.
The 2- to 3-hour outing will
include identification of ani-
mal tracks, shells and dune
plants. It is free and open to
the public and the park entry
fee will be waived for partici-
pants. Please bring a canned
food item for the fort food
drive. Bring water, sunscreen
and food.
The outing will be led by a
qualified Sierra Club Outings
Leader. Participants are


* Air
National Guard
Airman 1st
Class George
M. Moore
graduated from
basic military
training at
Lackland Air
Force Base,
San Antonio,
Texas.


. . ".M

Moore


The airman completed an
intensive, eight-week pro-
gram that included training in
military discipline and stud-
ies, Air Force core values,


required to sign a liability
waiver. RSVP by Nov. 12 to
Len Kreger at 432-8389 or
Len.Kreger@rocketmail.com.
Springfield bazaar
The Springfield
Restoration and Revitalization
Council will host its annual
bazaar Nov. 14 from 9 a.m.-4
p.m. on the 1300 block of
North Main Street. Choose
from antiques, jewelry, crafts,
home and d6cor items, per-
sonal care/beauty, and an ele-
gant white elephant sale.
Laugh at the clowns, have
your face painted, or get your
picture taken with Santa at
the firehouse. Some vendor
spaces are left at $30 for 15
feet. For information call
(904) 353-7727.
Naturewalk
Our Greenway leads a
nature walk on Egans Creek
Greenway every third
Saturday of the month. The
next walk is Nov. 21 at 9 a.m.
The walks explore the flora
and fauna of the Greenway.
Bring water, sun protection,
insect repellent, comfortable
walking shoes and optionally
field guides and binoculars.
Meet in the parking lot at
the entrance to the Greenway
behind the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center at 2500
Atlantic Ave. Walks depart
promptly at 9 a.m., maintain a
leisurely pace and proceed to
Jasmine Street. They are free
and open to the public. Call
277-7350 or visit www.our-
greenway.org.
Kayaktrip
The Marine Corps League
will hold a Toys for Tots
Kayak Trip on Lofton Creek
Nov. 21, departing at 10 a.m.
from the Melton 0. Nelson
Boat Ramp on A1A. The 3- to
4-hour trip will be an easy
paddle south into the Aquatic
Preserve and will include the
transition from the
fresh/brackage water into the
tidal salt marshes. The trip is
free with a donation of a new
toy to Toys for Tots.
Participants must have
their own boats and a U.S.
Coast Guard approved per-
sonal flotation device. Also
recommended are water, food
and sun and insect protection.
Participants must sign a liabil-
ity waiver.
The trip will be led by
MSgt. Len Kreger, USMC
Retired, a qualified Sierra
Club Outing Leader. Limit is
15 boats. RSVP by Nov. 18 to
Len.Kreger@rocketmail.com
or call 432-8389.
Sprinkler demo
Nassau County Fire
Rescue will host a demonstra-
tion of a room with a sprin-
kler system versus one with-
out, side-by-side, to show the
effectiveness of a residential
fire sprinkler system. In con-
junction with Simplex/Grin-
nell, two mock-up living
rooms will be set on fire Dec.
5 at noon in The Home Depot
parking lot on AIA in Yulee.


physical fitness, and basic
warfare principles and skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training earn four cred-
its toward an associate in
applied science degree
through the Community
College of the Air Force.
Moore earned distinction
as an honor graduate of the
course. He is the son of
George Moore of Callahan
and grandson of Betty Moore
of Jacksonville.
The airman is a 2004 grad-
uate of Andrew Jackson High
School, Jacksonville.


?


ICS REMAION*


BLACK


HOME & GARDEN BRIEFS


MILITARY NEWS


FAMILY DENTISTRY
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN Badcock
Most Insurances Accepted HOM E FURNITURE
Call For Appointment
261-82 6 2�
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I You Know



L the Way
NONE---


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606 S. 6th Street I M� '.) t --�'
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 PL� �j I



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I


:::::::::::::::
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"::EEiiiiiii


0




CYAN MAGENTA


FRIDAY, November 6,2009/News-Leader


RELIGION 9A


Technology, cell phones and inspired messages


Though the noise was a
familiar one, I couldn't
believe it was happening
now. There on my phone,
staring me in the face, was a text
message from one of my congre-
gants. His quick wit and fast typing
had caught me off guard. "Don't you
know you're not supposed to use
your phone in church?" his message
said. Looking back, I suppose I had
it coming.
The incident took place one
Sunday morning while I was in the
pulpit. Yes, in the pulpit. I know it's
disrespectful to use your cell phone
in church, but I was reading from a
unique Bible translation that I had
downloaded to my new iPhone.
Besides, I was the pastor and some-


how the fact that I
was reading from
the Bible seemed to
make everything
alright. OK, maybe,
just maybe, I was
showing off my
new phone a little
to those who are
always carrying
PULPIT around the latest
NOTES technology, but I
really was trying to
make a valid scrip-
Pastor tural point.
Rob Goyette Either way, the
unexpected text
message that popped up on my
screen as I was reading scripture
was a huge surprise, not to mention


a little funny. Now for those of you
who are thinking the whole thing
sounds a bit sacrilegious, I'm asking
you to cut me a little slack. Hopefully,
by the end of this article, I can
redeem myself.
I'm not sure how you feel about it,
but to me, this technology thing is a
two-edged sword. On one hand, it's a
huge blessing allowing us to commu-
nicate with people all around the
world at speeds, and in ways, never
before imaginable. On the other
hand, it seems somewhat of a curse,
always interrupting the relationships
that are right in front of us.
I've literally sat in restaurants and
watched people for half an hour
straight do nothing but stare at their
phones, read their e-mails and text


messages, the whole time totally
ignoring the person sitting right
across the table. To me, that's
wrong.
Now before you think I'm throw-
ing stones at anyone, let me confess.
When I first got my new phone, with
all its applications, my wife felt like a
widow. Thankfully, in time, and with
a little of her help, I got resurrected
from the dead and reinstated as her
husband.
Now please, don't misunderstand
me. I thank God for my new phone.
It plays music, goes on the Internet,
is a GPS, a camera, a calculator and
on an on, but it can never compare to
the amazing people God has placed
all around me. Taking the time to
value and enjoy both God and them


is by far more meaningful.
So, like the text message that
interrupted my sermon, perhaps this
article can be used in a similar way.
Away that says, "Hey, what are you
doing with the limited time you've
been given here on Earth?"
Whether you find yourself dis-
tracted by all the gadgets out there,
or just busy with other stuff, maybe
it's time to shut some things off and
revisit life's priorities. For me, loving
God and loving the people He has
placed in my life is where it's at. If
technology can help me do that, and
it does, I say Amen. Only, let it be
our servant and not our master.
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of
Living Waters World Outreach Center
rgoy@livingwatersoutreach.org


RELIGION NOTES


Faith group
Providence Presbyterian Church
is sponsoring a Presbyterian Faith
and Practice study group, open to
newcomers as well as those interest-
ed in a refresher course.
Participants will meet at Providence
Presbyterian Church, 96537
Parliament Dr., Suite C, off
Nassauville Road, after the 9:30 a.m.
worship service Nov. 8 and 15. Each
session will end by noon. For infor-
mation, call 432-8118.
Sunday jazz
Jazz up your Sunday morning
and your spirit in a creative jazz wor-
ship service at New Vision
Congregational Church Nov. 8 at 10
a.m. "All That Jazz" will feature
selections from the New Orleans
blues tradition while worship
explores themes of brokenness and
healing. Dave Steinmeyer, a
renowned trombonist, will join Jane
Lindberg, piano; Ernie Ealum, bass;
and Darren Ronan, drums.
Steinmeyer's reputation was
forged during his 28 years as a musi-
cian in the U.S. Air Force, with 24 of
those years playing lead trombone
with the world famous "Airmen of
Note" and the last 10 years as the
ensemble's director. He has per-
formed at the Kennedy Center and
other concert halls with the
Smithsonian Jazz Masterworks
Orchestra and with artists ranging
from Tony Bennett and Johnny


Mathis to Christina Aguilera and
Marc Anthony. Dave has performed
at the White House for seven presi-
dents and currently lives in
Jacksonville.
New Vision worships each
Sunday at 10 a.m. at 96074 Chester
Road in Yulee. Visit
www.NewVisionCongregationalChu
rch.org or contact the Rev. Mary
Kendrick Moore at (904) 238-1822.
Homecoming
North 14th Street Baptist Church
will celebrate its Homecoming Nov.
8. The guest speaker will be the Rev.
Buddy Jones. Sunday School begins
at 9:30 a.m. and the worship service
is at 10:30 a.m. Lunch on the
grounds will immediate follow at
noon. All are welcome to enjoy the
service, good food and fellowship.
'Gospel Explosionf
The Pastoral Care Ministry of
First Missionary Baptist Church is
sponsoring a Gospel Explosion at 4
p.m. Nov. 8 at the church. All
singing groups, choirs and male
choruses are invited to join with the
Nassau County Community Choir
with Sister Jackie Pugh to help lift
up the name of Jesus. First
Missionary Combined Choir will
attend. The community is welcome.
The Rev. D.K. Bolden is pastor.
Taize service
St. Peter's Episcopal Church, 801
Atlantic Ave., will host a Taiz6


Service Nov. 8 at 6 p.m., based on
the ecumenical prayer services of
the monastic community in Taiz6,
France.
The service includes chanting, a
short reading from scripture, a
psalm and order for prayers of the
people and times of silence. This
service is a - ....ili, . meditative
experience. The community is invit-
ed. For information, call the church
office at 261-4293 or visit
stpetersparish.org.
'Men's Encounter'
On Nov. 9 at 7 p.m. join New Life
Christian Fellowship, 2701 Hodges
Blvd., Jacksonville, for "Men's
Encounter" with Dr. Van Gayton, a
well-known speaker and Bible
authority who will speak on the topic
"Truth" at a time "when Christian
beliefs are being challenged like
never before." For information visit
www.nlcf.org.
Worship and lunch
Join Salvation Army Hope House
each Tuesday at noon for its Weekly
Worship Service and Fellowship
Lunch. Anne Key, a gifted Bible
study teacher and powerful woman
of God, will share "The Roots of
Thanksgiving" Nov. 10. For informa-
tion call 321-0435 or stop by the
Hope House, 410 South Date St.
Healing retreat
The next Rachel's Vineyard
Retreat will be held Nov. 13-15. This


weekend offers any woman, man,
couple or family who has struggled
with the emotional and spiritual pain
of abortion, a confidential, safe, non-
judgmental place to gently express,
release and reconcile those hidden
burdens and to begin the process of
healing. Visit www.rachelsvine-
yard.org or call (904) 221-3232.
Coat giveaway
Trinity United Methodist
Church, 715 Ash St., Fernandina
Beach, is collecting coats for a coat
giveaway.
To donate contact any member or
Serena Floyd at 583-2578. The give-
away for anyone who needs a winter
coat will be held Nov. 14 from 11
a.m.-1 p.m. at the church. There is
no charge.
Garage sale
The annual garage sale spon-
sored by the UMW Ann Dickens
Circle at Memorial United
Methodist Church will be held 8
a.m.-1 p.m. Nov. 14 at 4418
Titleist Drive, Fernandina Beach.
Proceeds will support mission proj-
ects during the year.
Special talk
Former Fernandina Beach resi-
dents Dr. John and Diana McNicoll,
called to plant a new Presbyterian
Church in America congregation in
St. George, Utah, will present their
vision for church planting in the
west on Nov. 15.


St. George is one of the fastest
growing metro areas in the country
and evangelical Christians through-
out Utah number only 8 percent. Dr.
McNicoll will make a brief presenta-
tion Sunday morning at Grace
Community Church, 85439 Miner
Road at Yulee Middle School, during
the 10:30 a.m. service. An evening
presentation is also planned.
McNicoll is the founding pastor
of Amelia Presbyterian Church, now
Grace Community Church. For
information, call 716-7572 or visit
www.missionstgeorge.com.
'Grateful hearts'
Do you need an opportunity
before the hustle and bustle of the
holiday season to reflect on all that
you are thankful for, and give thanks
through prayer and singing?
Providence Presbyterian is offering
a time for those "With Grateful
Hearts" to join others at the church
Nov. 22 at 6 p.m. to express thanks
in creative ways. The church is
located at 96537 Parliament Dr.,
Suite C, off Nassauville Road. Call
432-8118.
Hanukkah party
The Jewish Community of Amelia
Island will celebrate the spirit of the
season with a "Down-home
Hanukkah Party" Dec. 12. Alice
Goldman is chairing the committee
to organize the festivities and food.
If you're able to volunteer, call
Goldman at 548-1100.


W christwalk
CChurch

Sunday Celebration
10:00 am
"Kidswalk" 10:00 am
Takeout"Wed 6:30pm
2920 Bailey Road
261-7120 thechristwalk.com



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


/ \
AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
Jn Interdenominational
Community Church
SUNDAY WORSHIP
November 1, 2009 * 9:15 a.m.
MESSAGE "God Is With Us"
Sunday School Classes:
8:00 AM "Reclaiming Paul"
10:30 AM- The Pilgrim's Progress"
(Nursery Provided)
-ALL ARE WELCOME-
The Chapel is located behind
The Spa & Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation
36 Bowman Road
(904) 277- 4414
www.ameliachapel.com


4ALNCHOR

Contemporary
Worship
Sunday @11:00
515 Centre Street


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
261-6306
www.poplcamelia.orcq

q[Xovidence *.
LPresbyterian
Sf YULEF tO A


Rev. Robert Phelps
96537 Parliament Drive, Yulee
(Comer Old Nassauville Rd.)
Worship Service at 9:30 a.m.
(904) 432-8118
www.providenceyulee.com
providenceyulee@comcast.net


iI


Welcomes You!
Located at the corner
of 8th &Atlantic


8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist \\I
8:45 a.m. Breakfast - Burns Hall /
9:30 a.m. Christian formation for all.
10:30 a.m. Holy Eucharist
6 p.m. Celtic Worship - 4th Sunday
6 p.m. TAIZE' - 2nd Sunday
904-261 -4293
www.stpetersparish.org
YULEE UNITED
- METHODIST
CHURCH
Please join us for
SUNDAY SERVICES:
Church School 9:30AM Worship 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
AlA & Christian Way, Yulee
225-5381 * Rev. Mark Stiles


AMELI1A ISLAN
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Come Worship with us where
the Bible is our only Authority.
Church Services: 11am
YMCA on Citrona / 225-5368
www.ameliaislandchurchofchrist.com


In the heart of
Fernandina
9 N. 6th Street
Dr. Holton Seigling
Senior Pastor
Worship 8:30 & 11 a
Sunday School 9:50 a
I Nursery
t Children
M Youth
6 Adults
261-3837
www.1 stpress-fb.com


BLACKROCK BAPTIST
CHURCH
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
261-6220
Senior Pastor: Rev. Michael S. Bowen
Sunday Morning Worship Services
10:30am
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.
Nursery Provided
www.blackrockbaptist.com
"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Church
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday Worship Service - 10:30am
Bible Study - 9am
Nursery provided for all services
Small group studies-Adults 6pm
Wednesday - Prayer Service 6:30pm
Preschool and Children Activities
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
Comer of Buccaneer Tr, & Gerbing Road, Fernandina Bch,
For More Information Call: 261-9527


Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor


,h1,1 , ll ,d III, I I



Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-190
Emergency Number: 904-277-6566,
aln rcall Qn4-977-n55N


U


CELEBRATION BAPTIST
CHURCH
Innovative Style, Contemporary Music, Casua/Atmosphere
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
85520 Miner Rd
Yulee, FL 32097
Sunday Worship 9:00am and 10:30am
Nursery Provided
KidKredible Children Ministries
Meeting @ 10:30am Sunday
Youth Program Wed. @ 6:30pm
Connecting with Christ.. Connecting with People.


FORMORSINO:S904225077


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH, WE'RE FAMILY"
Pastor : Dr. Alan Brown
Sunday School ............... 9:45A.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)
EVERYONE WELCOME
Nursery provided
Spointsbaptistchurch.org


Living Waters
world outreach
Contemporary Worship
. SUN 9:30am
WED 7:00pm
,* Youth, Nursery&
Children's Ministries
321-2117
Rob & Christie Goyette
Senior Pastors On AIA I mil west ofAmelia Island
www.LivingWatersOutreach.org


ILEE I
DAPTIST I d


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
www.Yuleebaptistchurch.com
85971 Harts Rd., West 904-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225*0809
FIRST MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
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
Heart ofAll People
Sunday New Members Class 9 a.m.
Sunday School 9:30 am.
Morning Worship 11 am.
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-week Service 7-9 p.m.
Ministries: Bus & Van, Couples, Singles, Youth


O ,O d Having Trouble
an gel I M.NI 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 monthly, 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. 904-277-2517


II


lnal






BIOAIDCAST LIVE
ONTHE INFEWiET
FOR TROOPS OVEFBEAS




First Baptist Church
1600 S. 8th Street 1C tSrel17
Fernandina Beach, FL
904-261-3617
www. FBFirst.Brt lhnetiPso
Rev. Jeff Overton, Sr Pastor


"Worship this week at the


pace of your choice"


HbCy Trmkty eangcan Cfurch






.Angcanm Cfrcih of North 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.
Sunday Services
Holy Communion 8:00 am & 10:00 am (with music)
Morning Prayer 4th Sunday of each month 10.00 am
RevJ . Michael Bowhay, Rector
1830 Lake Park Dr. (Amelia Park) Fernandina Beach
904-491-6082 * www.HolyTrinityAnglican.org


� Vi AN.-t-I I


BLACK


.I


I


r6lr�� dvrk


. I I


I




CYAN MAGENTA


101 AROUND SCHOOL


FRIDAY, November 6, 2009/NEWS-LEADER


Computer giveaway
Jacksonville/Fernandina
Beach oncologist Dr. Scot
Ackerman is giving away two
free computers to two local
youngsters that do a "good
deed" in their community.
Ackerman is holding a "Do
A Good Deed Contest" now
until the middle of December.
To be eligible the child must
be 18 years or under and write
a detailed essay about the
"good deed" they have done
in their surrounding commu-
nity.
The winners of the "Do a
Good Deed Contest" will
receive a free computer in
December at Ackerman's
office (10881 San Jose Blvd,
Jacksonville/1340 South 18th
St., Suite 103, Medical Office
Building A, Fernandina
Beach).
Nassau County contestants
should send their essays to
1340 South 18th St., Suite 103,
Medical Office Building A,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034,
ATTN: "Do a Good Deed
Contest" - or call 277-2700.
Weekend courses
Do you find it impossible
to attend day or evening class-
es due to the pressures of
work and home? Florida State
College at Jacksonville's
weekend courses are
designed for the busy student.
Weekend classes for the
spring semester are being
offered at both North Campus
and Nassau Center; choose
from many general education
credit courses that lead to an
Associate in Arts degree.
Friday and Saturday offerings
in English, math, science, and
social science disciplines will
jumpstart your progress in
one semester.
For a complete schedule of
Friday and Saturday courses
at North Campus and Friday
classes at the Betty P. Cook
Nassau Center in Yulee, visit
www.fscj.edu. Classes begin
in January. Academic advising
and financial aid assistance
are available. Contact the
North Campus at (904) 766-
6761 or the Nassau Center at
548-4432.
Finance classes
Teens interested in learn-
ing more about managing
their finances are invited to
participate in a workshop,
"Financial Literacy for Teens,"
from 6-8 p.m. Nov. 12 and 19
at the Fernandina Beach
Police Department Communi-
ty Room, 1525 Lime St.
A joint project of the
Nassau County Chapter of the
Florida Institute of Certified
Public Accountants (FICPA)
and the Nassau County Public
Library System, the workshop
is designed to provide basic
financial literacy education to
teens.
For additional information,
contact Michelle Forde, youth
librarian, at 277-7365.
Teen Court
Nassau County Teen Court
will be held Nov. 17 at the
Nassau County Judicial
Annex, 76347 Veterans Way in
Yulee. Sessions begin at 6
p.m.
Students ages 11-18 are
invited to participate. All inter-
ested students wishing to be
on the volunteer jury or act as
attorneys, court clerks and
bailiffs can sign up through
their school guidance offices
or by attending court and
signing up then. To partici-
pate as an attorney, see coor-
dinator Charles Griffin, who
assigns the rotating positions.
Volunteers need to arrive
between 5:30 and 6 p.m.
Participating high school
seniors are eligible to apply
for Teen Court Scholarships
awarded each year.
For information call Griffin
at 548-4600.
Retired educators
The Nassau County
Retired Educators Association
(NCREA) will join 66 other
units of the Florida Retired
Educators Association to cele-
brate Retired Educators Day
in the state of Florida on
Sunday, Nov. 15.
The Florida Retired
Educators Association spon-
sors scholarship programs
and is responsive to the needs
of the retired educator in the
legislative process.
Donations in memory of or


in honor of a retired educator
may be made to the state
scholarship fund by mailing a
check to: Florida Retired
Educators Foundation
(FREF), 10051 Fifth St. North,
Suite #108, St. Petersburg, FL


33702-2211.
All retired educators are
also invited to the Nov. 17
meeting of the NCREA at the
Yulee Full Service School.
The Executive Board will
meet at 9:30 a.m., with
refreshments being served
and the general meeting at 10
a.m. For more information,
contact Stanley Lofton, presi-
dent of the Nassau County
Retired Educators
Association, at 225-9365.
NACDAC
The community is invited
to attend this month's Nassau
Alcohol, Crime and Drug
Abatement Coalition (NAC-
DAC) meeting Nov. 17 at 4
p.m.
NACDAC is a non-profit
coalition created to support
and encourage drug-free
lifestyles for the youth of
Nassau County. It meets the
third Tuesday of every month
at 4 p.m. at the County
Building at 86026 Pages Dairy
Road, Yulee. For information
visit www.nacdac.org or call
Susan Woodford at 261-5714,
ext. 2616.
Art forkids
The Island Art Association
will offer Children's Art Nov.
21 from 10-11 a.m. and 11:15
a.m.-12:15 p.m. for ages 8 to
12. Mommy & Me classes will
be held Nov. 23 from 10-11
a.m. for ages 2 to 5. Children
must be accompanied by a
caregiver.
Classes are taught by
either Diane Hamburg or
Amber McHugh. Materials
are provided. Call the gallery
at 261-7020 to reserve a place.
Class size is limited. The
gallery is located at 18 N.
Second St. Visit
www.islandart.org.
Free supplies
A school supplies give-
away for Nassau County
teachers and paraprofession-
als will be held Dec. 1 from
2:30-4:30 p.m. at School House
Supplies at ARC/Nassau,
86051 Hamilton St. (off US 17
north in Yulee).
Participants may fill three
bags with supplies for their
classrooms. Bring your own
or ARC can supply the bags
(no rolling bags please). For
information call Rhonda
Barcus at 225-9355. Please
bring ID to show you are an
educator. This project is fund-
ed by The Able Trust and The
Association for Retarded
Citizens of Nassau County.
Student art contest
All students from pre-K
through 12th grade are invit-
ed to participate in this year's
Micah's Place Art Contest in
observance of Domestic
Violence Awareness Month.
This year's theme is "Creating
a World of Kindness."
Deadline is Dec. 1. Prizes will
be awarded in age categories
at a ceremony in January. For
more information call 491-
6364, ext. 108, or visit www.
micahsplace.org/calendar.

Teaming up for
autism
"Team Joel Pace Piano" in
support of Jack Summers will
walk at the University of
North Florida on Nov. 8 as
part of the 2009 Walk Now for
Autism. If you would like to
join the team or make a dona-
tion, visit www.joelpacepiano.
vpweb.com for links to the
registration/donation site.
Everyone is invited. Walk
Now for Autism offers a fun-
filled experience with enter-
tainment, refreshments, an
autism community resource
fair and more.
For information about the
autism society, visit
www.autismspeaks.org.
Poster contest
Students can help raise
awareness about sun safety
and win prizes by entering the
2010 SunWise with SHADE
poster contest, a joint effort
by the SHADE Foundation of
America, WeatherBug
Schools and the Environmen-
tal Protection Agency.
The contest due date is
April 7, 2010. There are two
age categories for poster
entries - kindergarten
through third grade, and
fourth through eighth grade.
Students must submit hand-
drawn posters on 8.5 by 11


inch paper. Entry forms and
rules are at www.shadefoun-
di ic ... ., /programs/poster-
contest.
Additional information is
available at www.epa.gov/sun-
wise.


FBHS Interact Club recognized


The Fernandina Beach
Rotary Club is proud to
announce that the Interact Club
of Fernandina Beach High
School, which is sponsored by
Rotary, received recognition
from Rotary International dur-
ing World Interact Week this
week.
The Interact Club must suc-
cessfully complete four activi-
ties stipulated by Rotary
International in order to receive
this prestigious award: raise
awareness of the importance
to students of Interact with area
Rotary Clubs that don't cur-
rently sponsor an Interact Club;
host local Rotarians at Interact
Club meetings; actively partic-
ipate in the weekly meetings
of its sponsor Rotary Club; and
conduct a joint Rotary/Interact
project to increase awareness
of Interact in the community.
To achieve recognition,
Interact has undertaken a num-
ber of projects. The club has
"adopted" an orphanage in
Eastern Europe for which club
members provide clothes, toys,
over-the-counter medications


and any other items needed by
the orphanage's children. The
club also holds an annual
Spring Carnival each March in
Central Park. The carnival is
free to children from two to
seven and offers games, rides
and treats - all put together by
club members. Interact club
members attend the
Fernandina Beach Rotary Club
meetings each week and
involve Rotarians in a number
of their ongoing service and
fundraising projects. In turn,
the Rotary Club sponsors
Interact Club members at the
annual Rotary Youth
Leadership Award conference
every June.
Interact is a Rotary
International service club for
young people ages 14 to 18.
Each Interact Club is spon-
sored by a local, individual
Rotary Club, which provides
support and guidance. The
Fernandina Beach Rotary Club
has been a sponsor of the
Interact Club at Fernandina
Beach High School since 1967.
The Fernandina Beach


SUBMIHTED
Fernandina Beach High School Interact Club members
include Zeeshan Haq, Emily Garvin and Guro Sandholt
Bo.


Rotary club meets every
Wednesday from noon to 1:30
p.m. at the Day's Inn, 2707
Sadler Road. For more infor-


g g SHOL ICTRS .


Touchdown for teacher
Nassau County elementary school teacher Sonia
Chancey received this week's Community First Credit
Union Touchdown for Teachers recognition and club
seats to the Nov. 8 Jaguars game against the Kansas City
Chiefs.
An educator for 16, years, Chancey currently teaches
inclusion at Callahan Elementary School. She was nomi-
nated by one of her student's parents, Mallerie Davis.
"Mrs. Chancey welcomes my baby girl to her class-
room with open arms every morning. She is an educa-
tor, a motivator, a mother, and a friend to everyone who
knows her," Davis noted in her recommendation.
The Community First Credit Union "Touchdown for
Teachers," program is made possible through a partner-
ship between Community First and the Jacksonville
Jaguars. In addition to honoring First Coast teachers SUBMITTED
with club seats to home games, Community First also
sponsors the Jaguars Foundation educational programs, making a $1,000 dona-
tion after the first touchdown the Jaguars make on a first down at each game
throughout the 2008 football season. Students and local residents can nominate
their favorite teachers online at the Community First website for a chance to win
two club seat tickets to a Jaguar home game. Visit www.CommunityFirstFL.org for
details or to nominate a teacher.


SUBMITTED
Big thank-you
Cymonne Smiley, a teacher at Emma Love Hardee Elementary School, and her
students express their thanks to Sharon Miller, executive director of Publix Super
Markets Charities, Inc., for donating funds for a Board Maker program. This
essential program is used to develop worksheets, schedules and other materials
using pictures and symbols. "Publix has always been there when we needed
them," Smiley said. "Once again, they have opened their hands and given us
something we will use for a long time."


SUBMITTED
Promoting literacy
Julie Barcus of Community First Credit Union presents a check for $1,500 to Eric
Larsen, principal of Emma Love Hardee Elementary School, to fund the "AR
Store," a reading incentive program. Behind them, students line up to visit the
store, where they exchange coins earned for reading Accelerated Reader books for
novelties and gift cards. "The AR Store really helps motivate the students to read
more," Larsen said. "This donation will directly impact literacy in our community,
and we are very appreciative of Community First."


Submit school news items to Assistant Editor Sian Perryatsperry@ibnews
leader.com ormail to511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach, FL32034. Call261-3696.


CLASS NOTES


BLACK


+


nation about the club or the
Interact Club of Fernandina
Beach High, visit www.fernan-
dinabeachrotary.org.


SCHOLARSHIPS

Rayonier
Nassau County students
may apply now for Rayonier
Foundation Community schol-
arships. The three scholar-
ships available to students
with outstanding academic
achievement and demonstrat-
ed financial need are:
* One $6,000, four-year
engineering scholarship to a
student whose academic inter-
est is in chemical/mechani-
cal/paper science engineering
or a related field of study.
* One $6,000, four-year
forestry scholarship to a stu-
dent whose academic interest
is in forestry or a related field
of study.
* One $2,000, two-year
technical/vocational scholar-
ship to a student whose aca-
demic interest is in manufac-
turing/industrial or a related
field of study.
Information is available at
the guidance counselor's
office at each of Nassau
County's high schools. Appli-
cation deadline is Nov. 13.
Scholarship recipients are
selected by the Educational
Testing Service's Scholarship
& Recognition program.
Rayonier is a leading inter-
national forest products com-
pany with three core business-
es: timber, real estate and
performance fibers. Visit
www.rayonier.com.
Book festival
Applications for the 2010
Amelia Island Book Festival
Writers Scholarship in memo-
ry of Christa Powell Walley
are due by Dec. 31.
The scholarship is dedicat-
ed to encouraging writers in
pursuit of a literary career. It
is awarded at the annual
Amelia Island Book Festival
scheduled for Feb. 12-14,
2010. The scholarship is avail-
able to high school seniors
and undergraduate and gradu-
ate college students with good
academic standings and who
have ties to Nassau County.
For rules and to download
an application, go to
www.ameliaislandbookfesti-
val.com. For questions, call
Shannon Brown, Writers
Scholarship Committee, at
(904) 908-2463.
The festival is a no-nprofit
organization that promotes lit-
eracy among children and
adults. For information about
the festival, visit www.ameliais
landbookfestival.com or call
Dickie Anderson at 556-6455.
Coast Guard
The Coast Guard Academy
at New London, Conn., will
confer 300 full scholarships
this year to high school sen-
iors for the Class of 2014.
Applications will be accept-
ed (visit cga.edu) through
Feb. 1, 2010.
The academy will accept
applications from high school
juniors as well, from Jan. 1-
April 1, 2010, online at uscga.
edu/aim, to compete for selec-
tion for next summer's AIM
(Academy Introduction
Mission) programs - three
one-week orientation pro-
grams to be held in July at the
New London, Conn., campus.
Academy Admissions
Office partners in the area
include Bill Long (904) 321-
0203, longclwmf@bellsouth.
net; Dennis Murray (904) 549-
0392, murrayden@bellsouth.
net; and Bill Bocchino (904)
287-3873, wbocchino@sttcon-
stgroup.com.




CYAN MAGENTA


SPORTS


OUTDOORS / TIDES


11AeFRIDAY, NOVEMBER6,2009
llA NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA




Pope brothers join USA for match versus lamaica


PHOTO COURTESY OFAXEMEN
Brothers Apple, left, and Taco Pope of Yulee will play for
the USA Tomahawks against Jamaica at the University of
North Florida on Nov. 14.


Three members of the Jacksonville
Axemen have been named to the USA team
and a fourth put on standby in case of
injury or illness. Brothers Apple and Taco
Pope of Yulee and utility player Bob
Knoepfel have been confirmed on the USA
team that will play Jamaica at UNF's
Hodges Stadium Nov. 14.
All three have been with the Axemen
since the inaugural season. The Popes are
University of North Florida graduates and
former UNF rugby players. Matt Clark,
who joined the Axemen from Montana and
is also a member of the Jacksonville Men's
Rugby Union team, has been asked to con-
tinue his training preparations in the event
injury or sickness rules out any of the cur-
rent confirmed USA players.
All four players have been taking part in
special preparation training sessions with
Axemen founder Spinner Howland to make
sure they are ready for the level of play they
are going to need to perform at during
this game.


1,. ii. , . I. ., I . to representyour coun-
try is a great honor, but only a small part
of being a member of the team," Howland
said. "At this level, you need to play the best
game of your life every time and there is no
room for guys who are not prepared to do
what it takes to be ready. These are the best
rugby league players in the USA and they
play every game at a very intense level. I
am certain the Axemen guys are going to
be some of the best prepared players on the
team after the weeks of training they have
been putting in."
The Axemen team is very excited that
after only four years of existence they have
had guys selected to the biggest honor
any athlete can achieve in playing for their
country.
WJCT Electro Lounge with host David
Luckin provides music for both teams, fans
and supporters at Fionn MacCools Irish
Pub Nov. 13. Luckin will host a "Welcome
to Jacksonville Mixer" starting at 6:30 p.m.
upstairs at the Jacksonville Beach pub.


The event will be attended by both
teams and is open to the public.
"These are the best rugby league ath-
letes in the USA and Jamaica, yet they are
some of the most humble and approachable
men on the planet," Howland said. 'They
love the opportunity to meet fans and know
a bit about the people who are cheering
them on in the stands.
"This is the perfect event to come and
meet the players who are going to be giv-
ing it all and putting their bodies on the line
for national pride the next day. It is sort of
like a gladiator preview to pick the one
you are going to cheer for in the battle."
Electro Lounge airs: Tuesdays through
Friday from 9-11 p.m. and Saturdays from
10 p.m. to midnight.
Fionn MacCools is located at 333 First
Street North in the center of the Jackson-
ville Beaches entertainment area.
The USA Tomahawks face Jamaica in
the "Atlantic Cup." For information, visit
www.jaxaxe.com.


RIVALRY CONTINUES IN YULEE


PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
The Yulee Hornets (5-3) will host the Fernandina Beach Pirates (2-6) tonight. Kickoff is at 7 p.m. Freshman
Derrick "Shocka" Henry carries the ball for the Hornets, left, and senior Tai Alford takes charge for the Pirates
earlier in the season. Chick-fil-A will be sponsoring tonight's football game. The tailgating party begins at 5:30
p.m. and Chick-fil-A will feed the first 100 fans free. There will be a DJ, games, door prizes, the Chick-fil-A cows
and some surprises. Fans will have a chance to win prizes that will be shot into the stands at halftime and all fans
receive a coupon for a free Chick-fil-A sandwich as they leave the stadium at the end of the game. Chick-fil-A will
be open late, until 11 p.m. (or until there are no more customers) tonight.



A spooky time on course for AIP ladies


The Amelia Island Planta-
tion Women's Golf Association
held its season opening tour-
nament, meeting and luncheon
Oct. 29. Sixty-four women
dressed in their best orange
and black Halloween costumes
for the "Witches Brew" tour-
nament, prizes and lunch. The
best-ball-of-the-foursome sham-
bles format led to low scores.
The winning team, com-
posed of Judy Schmonsees, Dot
Houk, Claire Barr and Flo
Salerno, shot an amazing 20
under par. Second place went to
the team of Illene Kaufman,
Phyllis Watson, Janice Pierce
and Bobbie Wages.
The team of Marti Cain,
Mary Ann DiBlasio, Susanne


Comeau and Lynn Freitag
placed third and Fran Esposito,
Kay Shea, Judy Easterly and
Dora Yelk finished fourth.
Sandy Clower and Merrilee
Chamberlain won the longest
putt contests, Janet Peterson
was closest to the pin on hole
No. 5 and Debi Sutton won clos-
est to the pin on hole 16.
At the luncheon, President
Cheri Billings announced the
winners of the summer con-
tests l... , . i w,. .re on each golf
course). Jean Platte and Bobbie
Fost were the big winners of
those events. Billings also rec-
ognized the four women who
have recently had holes-in-one,
Gail Biondi, Gail Villani, Dot
Houk and Ginny Ardia.


SUBMITTED
Amelia Island Plantation Women's Golf Association
President Cheri Billings, center, is pictured with
"Witches Brew" winning team, from left, Flo Salerno,
Dot Houk, Claire Barry and Judy Schmonsees. The
tournament and luncheon were held at Long Point.


Petanque tourney


is set for Nov. 1415


P6tanque America registra-
tion is closed for the Amelia
Island P6tanque America Open
Nov. 14-15, only the second-
ever open international tour-
nament in the U.S.
Nearly 200 players from
Europe, Canada, Africa and 20
states, among which the 2009
European champion and 2000
World Champion Claudy Wei-
bel and U.S. champions and
Canadian champions, are com-
peting for the $5,000 prize
purse.
P6tanque ("pay-tahnk"), the
French cousin to Bocce ball
and horseshoe, is played with
metal balls, called I ..i.... s," on
a gravel-type court, 12 by 36
feet.
Although the game seems
easy and relaxed, sentiments
run high when world-class play-
ers show their skills, game
strategies and team tactics dur-
ing tournaments.
P6tanque, or anchored feet,
involves both feet on the
ground in a pre-drawn circle
while throwing a metal ball with
the aim to get as close as pos-
sible to a small colored ball
called "piglet" or "cochonette."
Organizer Philippe Boets,
president and founder of
P6tanque America, says,
"Downtown Fernandina Beach
will transform into a little piece
of the French Riviera Nov. 14
and 15. It will feel a lot like walk-
ing a boulevard in Nice or
Cannes.
'The Palace Saloon's back-
yard is outfitted with a double
P6tanque court, called the
Boulodrome, while outfitted
like a French village square
with Ricard, the Southern
French anise flavored drink, on
prominent display."
Besides world-class players,
the tournament has also attract-
ed a handful of world famous
celebrity chefs, such as Jacques
Pepin, Michel Nischan and
Jean Banchet, all highly accom-
plished P6tanque players in
their own right and capable of
bringing some real surprises
to the scoreboard.


Lenamtoplay
Learn to play Petanque from
5-7 p.m. Tuesday at the
Palace Saloon, downtown
Fernandina Beach. For
details on the French cousin
to Bocce ball and horseshoe,
visit www. petanqueamerica
open.com.

Since moving headquarters
earlier this year from Greens-
boro, N.C., to Amelia Island,
Petanque America' Boets has
encountered a rapidly growing
enthusiasm for the game
among the local population.
"Courts are sprouting up in
people's front and backyards,"
he says. "Amelia Island Planta-
tion and The Ritz-Carlton are
planning to put in courts and I
recently got a request to help
put in a court at a local fire and
rescue station.
"People who know the game
are thrilled to see it played so
close to home now and others
who just discovered it are won-
dering why it took so long to
reach here in Northeast Flori-
da."
Preliminary games in the
round-robin type competition
start Saturday morning on the
especially-for-the-occasion
transformed boat trailer park-
ing lot, next to the new marina
Welcome Center on the down-
town waterfront, with finals
scheduled for Sunday after-
noon.
"Anyone of any age can play
PMtanque,"says Boets, inviting
everyone to come to watch the
games and even play a game
or two as courts become avail-
able during the event.
The public is welcome and
Petanque America will provide
free use of equipment for any
visitors who want to learn the
game.
Learn to play from 5-7 p.m.
Tuesday at the Palace Saloon.
For information, call Boets
at (800) 682-2557 or (336) 471-
9944, e-mail:petanqueamerica@
gmail.com or visit petanquea-
mericaopen.blogspot.com.


JAGUAR UPDATE:

Jaguars hosting Chiefs


UP NEXT: The Jaguars look
to even their record as they
return home to face AFC
West foe Kansas City Sunday.
Kickoff is set for 1 p.m.
VOTE FOR JONES-DREW:
Maurice Jones-Drew is nomi-
nated again for the FedEx Air
Ground Player of the Week.
He was nominated and won in
week three and was nominat-
ed again in week six. If Jones-
Drew wins, $1,000 will be
donated to a Safe Kids coali-
tion in Jacksonville. Vote
through noon today at NFL.
com/FedEx. Jones-Drew car-
ried the ball eight times for
177 yards and two touch-
downs (80 and 79 yards) Sun-
day. Jones-Drew leads the
NFL with 10 touchdowns.

LAST GAME: The Jags
dropped to 3-4 with a 30-13
loss at division rival
Tennessee this week. The
game featured an NFL-record
four rushing touchdowns of
50-plus yards including some
scoring runs of 80 and 79
yards by RB Maurice Jones-
Drew, who became only the
third player in NFL history with


two rushing touchdowns of
75-plus yards in the same
game. The teams combined
for 522 rushing yards includ-
ing 217 by the Jaguars. The
Jags rank 11th in the NFL in
offense (351.7), eighth in
rushing (135.6) and 24th in
defense (370.7).
CONFERENCE: The Jaguars
are in the midst of four con-
secutive games against AFC
opponents with a road game
against the New York Jets
Nov. 15 and a home game
against Buffalo Nov. 22 com-
ing in the next two weeks. The
Jaguars own a 5-2 mark
against Kansas City, including
a 17-7 win in the last meet on
Oct. 17, 2007, at Arrowhead
Stadium. The Jaguars have
won five consecutive games
against AFC West opponents.

RADIO/TV: The game will be
broadcast regionally on CBS.
Games are broadcast on
Jaguars Radio Network sta-
tions WOKV AM and FM (690
and 106.5).
WEBSITE: Visit the jaguars
website at www.jaguars.com.


Don't let fear of an injury sideline athlete


I am often asked questions such as,
"I am considering starting my child
in Pee Wee football. How danger-
ous is it? How likely is he to get
hurt?"
Having gone through a full season of
the Mighty Mite division of Pop Warner
football, I can now speak about this mat-
ter from both the physician and parental
perspective.
Letting your child play Pee Wee foot-
ball is not without some risk of injury,
but overall this risk is pretty low. Injury
rates tend to increase as forces at
impact increase. Force is determined by
mass (weight) and velocity (speed).
Because the players are smaller and
really don't move all that fast, they can-
not generate enough force to typically
inflict significant harm. The risks from
football do go up as they get bigger,
stronger and faster, such as when play-
ers reach the high school ranks.
Also, standard issue helmets, hip,
thigh and knee and shoulder pads pro-
tect players from injury. Many players
now wear gloves as well to protect them
from scratches, cuts and scrapes to their
hands. Mouthpieces are mandatory.
A Mayo Clinic study found athletes
in grades 4-8 were just as likely to get
injured in other recreational or competi-
tive sports, such as basketball or soccer,
as they were to get injured playing foot-


ball.
The Mayo study fol-
lowed about 900 kids
over a season and
tracked injury occur-
rences. Taking into
account even minor
injuries, such as cuts
or lacerations, there
" , was only a 6 percent
_J prevalence of injury.
SPORTS The most common
type of injury was a
MEDICINE bad bruise (contusion)
GREGORY and, out of 900 kids,
there were four frac-
SMITH, M.D. tures that occurred
- ...- during the course of
the season.
That doesn't mean bodies won't be
littering the field. Time and time again
as I stood on the sidelines at practice
and during games, there would be a col-
lision and one of the players wouldn't
get up. Now, in a high school or college
game, when a player just lies there, it
often signals significant injury. What I
learned from my Pop Warner experi-
ence is that just about all players who go
down, stay down until I would get there,
regardless of the injury.
The other thing I was not prepared
for was the initial player response when
I ran out there to assess them. I would


reach the player and they would just be
lying there crying. I have aided hun-
dreds of players on the field, but they
were never crying as my Pee Wee play-
ers would. It was very unusual at first
and completely took me by surprise.
Then when you would ask them,
"What's hurt, what the matter?" they
would usually just keep on crying or try
to talk to you with their mouthpiece in,
which comes out just as a bunch of jum-
ble. Eventually I learned the language.
It seems at every practice or game,
there were three or four times when a
kid would be down and need evaluation.
And at least for this season, every time
they were fine. Bumps, bruises and
hard hits, but no fractures or significant
injuries. So, parents, if you are consider-
ing Pee Wee football for your son or
daughter, don't let fear of injury keep
them off the field.
This column is written to discuss
issues regarding sports, medicine and
safety. It is not intended to serve as a
replacement for treatment by a doctor. It
is only designed to offer guidelines on the
prevention, recognition and care of
injuries and illness. Specific concerns
should be discussed with a physician.
Mail questions to Gregory Smith, M.D.,
1250 S. 18th St., Suite 204, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. Call 261-8787 or visit
www.gsmithmd.com.


BLACK








FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2009 SPORTS News-Leader


Walk run under thelights
Amelia Island Runners is offering free runs
and walks under the lights at the Fernandina
Beach High School track Wednesdays from
6-7:30 p.m. The sessions will be open to the
public and all runners and walkers are invited,
regardless of their running pace. Free water
and Gatorade will be provided.
The lighted track runs are being offered in
cooperation with the Nassau County school
system as a service to local runners and walk-
ers. Amelia Island Runners is paying for elec-
tricity use and related costs.
Track runs are planned roughly once a
week, depending on the availability of the
FBHS football/soccer stadium at 435 Citrona
Drive. Dates will be posted on the club's web-
site, www.AmelialslandRunners.com.
Club members will also be available to pro-
vide training tips for beginning runners or run
at "race pace" with experienced racers.
Runners and walkers can participate with
partners or individually. For information, visit
AIR's website or call 277-8365.


Winter wrestling
USA Wrestling's Fernandina Beach team
for students in grades 6-8 will hold its winter
session November through January. Practices
are Mondays and Wednesdays from 5:30-7
p.m. at the auto shop building behind Fernan-
dina Beach Middle School. Participants must
have a USA Wrestling card ($35), otherwise
there are no club fees.
Wrestling shoes are mandatory and head
gear and singlet are optional. To get a USA
Wrestling card, visit www.floridausa
wrestling.org. For information, call Randy
Middlebrook at (970) 319-8222.


TurkeyTrot
The 2009 Turkey Trot 5K and kids one-
mile Fun Run are Nov. 26 at the Amelia Island
Plantation Verandah parking lot. The 5K starts
at 8 a.m. and the kids run begins at 9 a.m.
Pre-registration through Nov. 15 is $20 for
adults and $10 for children under 12 ($25 for
adults, $15 for kids Nov. 16-25).
Pre-registration ends at 1 p.m. Nov. 25. All
pre-registered participants receive a T-shirt.
Race day registration is from 7-4:45 a.m.
Registration forms can be found at the Health
& Fitness Center or online at ameliaislandrun-
ners.com.
Awards will be given to the top three male
and female winners of each age category and
overall winners. Proceeds benefit the Nassau
Humane Society. For information, contact Cori
or the Health & Fitness Center at 277-5193.


Wrestlers in beauty pageant
Fernandina Beach High School's wrestlers
will hold their second annual beauty pageant
and chili cookoff fundraiser Nov. 14 at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center.
Doors open at 6 p.m. and the beauty pag-
eant begins at 7 p.m. There will also be a
silent auction. Cost is $6 for students, $10 for
adults or $25 per family.


YMCAyouth basketball
Join the McArthur Family YMCA this winter
for youth basketball, open to ages 4-14 as of
Aug. 1. Practices are Mondays, Tuesdays or
Thursday after 5 p.m. with games on Fridays
or Saturday, depending on age. Season runs
Nov. 30 to Feb. 13.
Players receive a jersey and an award at
the end of the season. Registration is open.
Late fee applies Nov. 8. Cost is $50 for mem-
bers ($100 non-members). Visit www.first-
coastymca.org or call 261-1080.

Tomahawksivs.Jamalcans
The Jacksonville Axemen in partnership
with the American National Rugby League
and the Jamaican Rugby League Association
announce that a full international game
between the two nations will take place at the
University of North Florida Nov. 14. The USA
Tomahawks will square off against the
Jamaicans in this historic event.
The game will be the first in what is hoped


to become an annual "Atlantic Cup" that will
see additional nations added in future years.
The Axemen hosted a preliminary version of
the Jamaican team in 2007 and scraped by
with a narrow win. Since then, however, the
island national has become one of the best
known emerging nations in the sport and with
quite a few of their players now under profes-
sional contracts in the United Kingdom, the
Jamaicans will be a tough assignment for the
Tomahawks. Visit www.jaxaxe.com.


Free to Breathe 5K Run/Walk
Join the first annual Free to Breathe 5K
Run/Walk and one-mile walk in Jacksonville
Nov. 7 at Hendricks Avenue Elementary
School, 3400 Hendricks Ave. Registration
begins at 7 a.m. and the run/walk begins at 8
a.m. Visit www.FreeToBreathe.org.


Fitness programs
* Anytime Fitness, 463646 SR 200 Suite 4
in Yulee, offers step and sculpt, strength train-
ing and abs, body sculpt and step aerobics.
Call 225-8400 or visit www.anytimefitness.
com. FitKidz for ages 4-11 is also offered. Call
699-5408 or e-mail reedntoni@aol.com.
* Club 14 Fitness, 1114 South 14th St.,
offers nutritional counseling, personal training,
group fitness and cycling, strength training,
cardio, childcare, juice bar, tanning, saunas.
Visit www.clubl4fitness.com.
* The McArthur Family YMCA, 1915
Citrona Drive, offers various fitness programs.
Call 261-1080. Visit www.firstcoastymca.org.
Programs are also offered in Yulee (call 225-
2550) and Hilliard (call (904) 845-2733).
* Amelia Island Personal Fitness, Amelia
Parkway Medical Plaza, 2416 Lynndale Road,
Suite 100, is a personal training studio dedi-
cated to promoting lifelong health and fitness
through appropriate exercise and nutrition,
focusing on preventing diabetes, cancer and
heart disease. Call 261-0698.

Yoga classes
* Y Yoga, 961687-201 E Gateway Blvd.,
offers a stretch and strengthening class,
pilates, yin, yoga core ball, yoga for longevity,
beach yoga and basic yoga. Call 415-9642.
* Dome Healing Center, 5024 First Coast
Hwy, offers Sivananda/Amrit style yoga for all
levels, meditation and relaxation classes. Call
277-3663 or visit domehealingcenter.com.
* Anytime Fitness, 463646 SR 200 Suite 4
in Yulee. Call 225-8400 or visit www.anytime-
fitness.com.
* Go Yoga, 708 S. Eighth St., offers inspi-
rational all-levels Baptiste Style Power Yoga,
workshops, yoga detox and retreats. Call
(904) 335-0539, e-mail info@goyogainc.com
or visit www.goyogainc.com.


Zumba classes
* Kinderstudios, 1897 Island Walkway Call
Alexandra Carroll at 415-0954.
* Bean School of Dance, 25 N. Third St.
Call 261-DANC.
* A Chance To Dance, 474378 SR200. Call
753-3407 or email buffyactd@gmail.com.
* Anytime Fitness, 463646 SR 200 Suite 4
in Yulee. Call 225-8400 or visit www.anytime
fitness.com.
* Club 14 Fitness, 1114 South 14th St.,
Fernandina Beach. Call 261-0557.

Train now for 262 with Donna
Y Yoga is starting the walk/run training for
the Run 26.2 with Donna for Breast Cancer in
February The group will meet regularly
Saturday at 9:30 a.m. at Main Beach or
Peters Point. Training is free and open to all
regardless of age, sex or fitness level. The
group walks/runs as "Team Nirvana." Call
415-9642 for information.

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


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CLUB CHAMPS


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
The inaugural Club Championship tennis tournament was held Oct. 16-18 at the Kraft
Tennis Club. There were five divisions, men's and women's singles, doubles and
mixed doubles. Awards were given to the winners in each division. Joe Simon, left,
was the men's singles 4.0 and above champion. Elisabeth Hervy, center, was the
champion in the women's singles 4.0 and above. Don Gilles, right, was the winner of
the men's singles below 4.0.


Jane Scanlan and Kassy Sjuggerud, left, were the women's doubles 6.0 champions.
Bill Miller and Doug Haynie, right, were the men's doubles 8.0 champions.


Joe Simon and Janett
Thomas, far left, were the
mixed doubles 8.0 cham-
pions. Paul and Nancy
Barnes, left, were the
mixed doubles 7.0 cham-
pions.


2009-10 SCHEDULES


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Nov 6 at Yulee 7 00
Nov 13 at Matanzas 7 00
* District games
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Nov 6 FERNANDINA* 7 00
Nov 13 at Paxon 7 00
* District games
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Soccer
Nov 10 YULEE" 530/720
Nov 11 BISHOP SNYDER 530/720
Nov 12 at Fletcher 6/7 20
Nov 16 PROVIDENCE 530/720
Nov 23 at Bartram Trail 7 00 (V)
Nov 27-28 T-Day Tournament, Patton
Dec 1 BOLLES 5 30/7 20
Dec 3 at Yulee 530/720
Dec 4 at Keystone Heights 7 20 (V)
Dec 7 FIRST COAST CHR 7 20 (V)
Dec 9 PONTE VEDRA 530/720
Dec 11 at Bishop Snyder 6/720
Dec 14 at West Nassau 720
Jan 5 EPISCOPAL' 530/720
Jan 7 CLAY 530/7 20
Jan 11 at Stanton 6/800
Jan 14 at Orange Park 6 30 (V)
Jan 21 WOLFSON 530/720
Jan 26-30 District 3-3Aat Episcopal
* District
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Basketball
Nov 20-21 Preseason at Providence
Nov 24 BISHOP SNYDER 6/7 30
Nov 27 ST FRANCIS 6/7 30
Nov 30 HILLIARD 6/730
Dec 4 at Bishop Kenny 6/7 30
Dec 8 at Yulee* 430/730
Dec 11 WEST NASSAU 6/730
Dec 14 BRADFORD COUNTY 6/730
Dec 17 JV at West Nassau 630
Dec 17-19 at Glynn Academy tourney
Dec 29 at University Chnstian 6/7 30
Jan 2 at Trinity 6/7 30
Jan 5 RIBAULT* 6/730
Jan 7 at Providence 6/7 30
Jan 8 BOLLES 6/7 30
Jan 12 at Episcopal* 6/7 30
Jan 15 YULEE 6/730


Jan 19 TRINITY 6/730
Jan 22 RAINES* 6/730
Jan 26 at Bolles 6/7 30
Jan 28-29 Johnny T Smith at WNHS
Feb 2 at Bishop Snyder 6/7 30
Feb 4 PROVIDENCE 6/730
Feb 5 UNIVERSITY CHRIST 6/730
Feb 9, 12-13 District at Raines
* District
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Basketball
Nov 10 Tip-Off at West Nassau 600
Nov 12 TIP-OFF 600
Nov 17 at Baker County 6/7 30
Nov 19 WEST NASSAU 6/730
Nov 23 at Yulee* 6 00 (V)
Nov 30 at Raines* 6/7 30
Dec 1 BISHOP SNYDER 6/730
Dec 4 at St Johns Co Day 6 00 (V)
Dec 8 HILLIARD 6/730
Dec 10 at Ribault* 6/730
Dec 15 BOLLES* 600
Dec 18 ST JOHNS CO DAY 6 00 (V)
Jan 7 at Bishop Snyder 6 00 (V)
Jan 8 at Episcopal* 6/7 30
Jan 12 at Hilliard 6/730
Jan 14 YULEE 600(v)
Jan 19 at West Nassau 6/730
Jan 21 at Bolles 6/730
Jan 25 at Trinity 600(V)
Jan 26 BAKER COUNTY 6/730
Feb 3-6 District 3-3A at Ribault
* District
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Soccer
Nov 9 at Menendez 6 00
Nov 10 at University Christian 7 00
Nov 17 EPISCOPAL 600
Nov 18 at Clay 530
Nov 19 ST AUGUSTINE 630
Nov 23 WEST NASSAU 6 00
Nov 24 at Nease 6 00
Dec 4-5 Timberwolf Classic, Tallahassee
Dec 8 at Bolles 7 00
Dec 10 UNIVERSITY CHRIST 700
Dec 14 at West Nassau 530
Dec 15 NEASE 600
Dec 17 at Yulee 600
Jan 4 EAGLE'S VIEW 530
Jan 13 STANTON 600
Jan 15 at Bishop Kenny 600
Jan 20-23 District 3-3A at Bolles


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FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Wrestling
Nov 17 YULEE/EPISCOPAL 600
Nov 21 North Florida Duals, Snyder 8am
Dec 2 FLETCHER 600
Dec 4-5 Terry Parker tourney TBA
Dec 9 BISHOP KENNY 300
Dec 11-12 St Joseph tournament 300
Dec 16 Nassau County at Yulee 500
Jan 8-9 Rotary tourney at Clay 3 00
Jan 15-16 Suwannee Duals 300
Jan 22-23 Five Star tourney, Raines 300
Feb 6 District 3-1 A
Feb 12-13 Region 1-1A at Clay
Feb 19-20 State at Lakeland
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Bowling
Dec 3 Yulee at Stnkers 500
Dec 8 West Nassau at Strikers 5 00
Dec 14 Hilliard at Strikers 500
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Basketball
Nov 10 Creekside at Fleming 600
Nov 12 St Augustine at Fleming 600
Nov 17 RIBAULT 600
Nov 21 atSt Joe's 11am
Nov 23 FERNANDINA BEACH 600
Dec 1 at Raines 6 00
Dec 3 CREEKSIDE 600
Dec 4 BAKER 600
Dec 7 BRADFORD 600
Dec 8 BOLLES 600
Dec 10 at Bishop Snyder 600
Dec 14 PONTE VEDRA 600
Dec 17 vs West Nassau, WNHS 800
Dec 18 vs Baldwn, WNHS 530
Jan 5 at Bolles 6 00
Jan 7 WEST NASSAU 6 00
Jan 11 at Bradford 600
Jan 13 at Ponte Vedra 6 00
Jan 14 at Fernandina Beach 6 00
Jan 19 at Episcopal 6 00
Jan 21 at West Nassau 6 00
Jan 26 at Hilliard 600
Jan 28 at Baker 6 00
Jan 29 HILLIARD 6 00
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Soccer
Nov 9 ST JOE'S 5 30
Nov 12 at Episcopal* 530
Nov 16 BOLLES* 600
Nov 17 at Ribault 530
Nov 19 at Trinity Christian 530
Nov 30 at West Nassau 7 30
Dec 1 RIBAULT 530
Dec 2 ST AUGUSTINE 600
Dec 9 atSt Joe's 530
Dec 11 EAGLE'S VIEW 530
Dec 14 at St Augustine6 00
Dec 17 FERNANDINA BEACH 530
Jan 2 at Mandarin Christian 1 00
Jan 7 at Trinity Christian 5 30
Jan 8 WEST NASSAU 530
Jan 15 at Keystone 530
Jan 20 District at Episcopal TBA
SDistnct
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Boys Soccer
Nov 10 at Fernandina Beach* 720
Nov 12 at Episcopal 7 20
Nov 17 at Bolles* 720
Nov 19 TRINITY CHRISTIAN 720
Nov 30 at West Nassau 5 30
Dec 2 at Ribault 5 00
Dec 3 FERNANDINA BEACH 720
Dec 7 at Clay 730
Dec 9 RIBAULT 530
Dec 11 at Forrest 5 30
Dec 14 at Lee 530
Dec 16 ST AUGUSTINE 700
Dec 18 MANDARIN CHRISTIAN 700
Jan 2 at Mandarin Christian 3 00
Jan 7 at Trinity Christian 7 20
Jan 8 WEST NASSAU (seniors) 7 30
Jan 15 at Keystone 730
Jan 19 LEE 530
Jan 21 CLAY 730
Jan 22 FORREST 530
Jan 25-29 District at Bolles
* Distnct
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Boys Soccer
Nov 10 at Fernandina Beach 530
Nov 13 at Episcopal 530
Nov 17 at Bolles 530
Dec 2 ST AUGUSTINE 530
Dec 3 FERNANDINA BEACH 530
Dec 7 at Clay 530
Dec 14 at St Augustine 530
Dec 16 ST AUGUSTINE 530
Jan 21 at Clay 530


d


SPORTS SHORTS


CYAN MAGENTA


BLACK


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*7 ABSOLUTE home sites on Bell's River
* Direct deep-water access to the Atlantic Ocean!
* Close to Amelia Island and Fernandina Beach
* Gated community

ALL Home Sites ABSOLUTE to the last and
highest bidder! No Minimums! No Reserves!



Terms: 10% deposit day of sale. Balance due at closing




CYAN MAGENTA


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6,2009 SPORTS News-Leader


PHOTOS BY TERRY LACOSS/SPECIAL
Capt. Jim Fussell, Bill Brooks Sr., Bill Brooks Jr. and Don Brooks, above from left, weighed in this nice catch of redfish, black
drum and sea trout during last weekend's 16th annual Knox Wyatt Memorial Trout Tournament. Donald Fagen, left, caught this
13-pound flounder on north Amelia Island on live bait Monday.


Big payday for weekend's winning trout fishermen

, rea fishermen will be competing younger, wins $100 for catching the winners of the NSFA Trout Tournament. Seasoned trout and red fishermen will
Saturday in the 23rd annual largest sea trout. "We target the north end of Amelia also need to fish with large topwater plugs
Nassau Sport Fishing Entry fee for each boat is $120. There Island from the port to Fort Clinch," and live baits to catch a winning trout this


.1. 1h Association Trout Tournament,
benefiting Big Brothers Big Sisters of
Northeast Florida and Nassau County.
Fishing interests will be directed to
flounder, speckled sea trout and redfish,
which can reward the lucky contestant up
to $600 for landing the sea trout, heaviest
aggregate of up to three sea trout and
grand slam. A grand slam includes the
heaviest weight of one trout, one flounder
and one redfish and is also worth $600.
Youth angler, 16 years of age and


is a remote possibility a team of backwater
fishermen fishing from the same boat can
win all four awards worth $1,900.
The popular event gets under way
tonight at 6:30 p.m. with a mandatory cap-
tains ii., i.11L. which takes place at the
Tiger Point Marina. Fishing teams can
also sign up at the meeting.
Donald Fagen fished with Jacob
Poulsen this past week and landed a floun-
der catch of a lifetime.
Both Fagen and Poulsen are also past


Fagen said. "We typically cast net our own
live baits while avoiding small baits like
shrimp that are frequently targeted by
small fish.
'To catch a big flounder, red or trout,
we prefer to fish with big baits, including
mullet measuring to six inches.
"We also like the flood tide while drift-
ing live mullet under a float over rocks
and snags close to a rough shoreline. On
that particular day, I had one flounder bite
that turned out to be a 13-pound doormat."


weekend.
Backwater fishermen will find a low
tide arriving at 5:15 a.m. Saturday with a
high tide arriving at 12:01 p.m.

The News-Leader encourages local
anglers to submit photographs of their catch-
es. E-mail photos to bones@ fbnewsleader.
corn, mail them to P.O. Box 766, Fernan-
dina Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by the
office at 511 Ash St. in Fernandina Beach.
Call Beth Jones at 261-3696.


RECREATION ROUNDUP


The city of Fernandina Beach Recreation
Department (city website www.fbfl.us) offers
the following:
* Adult volleyball is from 7-9 p.m. Tuesday
and Fridays at Peck Gym. Cost is $1 per day
for city residents ($3 non-city).
* Open basketball is Mondays and Wednes-
days from 11 a.m. to 5:15 p.m., Thursdays
from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Saturdays and Sun-
days from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Peck Gym.
* Peck Gym weight room is open from 11
a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Friday and
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sundays.
Cost is $2 a day or $25 a month for city resi-
dents ($5 a day or $30 non-city). Personal
training is available. Fee is $30 per session,
$75 per week (three sessions) or $200 a
month (two sessions per week for four weeks).
Monthly packages come with dietary analysis
and food program. Call Jay at 277-7364.
* Fitness classes at Peck Gym are


Monday and Wednesdays from 6-7 p.m. All
levels welcome. Fee is $3 a class. Call Jay at
277-7364 or e-mail jrobertson@fbfl.org.
* FBI Youth Volleyball Club, elite club for
girls ages 10 and up, offers both competition
and training teams. Players receive high-level
coaching, conditioning, strength training, uni-
forms, court use and equipment. Competition
team fee is $600 per person. Training team fee
is $300 per person. Tryouts are Nov. 22 from
3-6 p.m. and Nov. 24 from 3:30-6:30 p.m. at
Peck Gym. Register at Peck Gym by Nov. 18.
A $10 non-refundable deposit is due at regis-
tration. Contact Jay at 277-7350, ext. 2013, or
Coach Heather at (904) 422-7219 or visit
www.eteamz.com/FBI.
* Berke's Tennis junior clinics are offered at
Central Park on Tuesdays and Thursdays with
instructor Jason Berke. Beginner (ages 5-7)
from 2:30-3:30 p.m.; $10 per hour for city resi-
dents, $12 non-city. Intermediate (ages 7-12)


from 3:30-4:30 p.m.; $10 per hour for city resi-
dents, $12 non-city. Advanced (ages 12-17)
from 4:30-6 p.m.; $15 per session for city resi-
dents, $17 non-city. Maximum of six students
per court for junior clinics. Also, private lessons
are scheduled on availability (recommended
for competitive junior tournament players). Call
Berke at 556-9304 or visit www.berkestennis.
com. Register at the Atlantic Center.
* Berke's Tennis adult clinics are offered at
Central Park Mondays, Wednesdays and
Friday with instructor Jason Berke. Beginner
clinics on Mondays at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Intermediate clinics on Wednesdays at 10 a.m.
and 6 p.m. Advanced clinics on Fridays at 10
a.m. and 6 p.m. Cost is $12 per hour for city
residents, $14 non-city. Private lessons avail-
able (recommended for competitive tourna-
ment and league players). Customized clinics
for league teams and hitting sessions also
offered. Call Berke at 556-9304 or visit www.


berkestennis.com. Register at Atlantic Center.
* Winter competitive stroke clinics at the
Atlantic pool are designed for experienced
swimmers who wish to "fine tune" their strokes.
Classes are Mondays through Thursdays
(excluding city holidays) from 6-7 p.m. through
Dec. 23. Cost is $45 a month for city residents
($54 non-city). Two-month discounted fee is
$70 for city residents, $84 non-city. Register at
the Atlantic Center.
* Master swim program at the Atlantic pool
is designed for experienced swimmers ages 18
and up (competition opportunities available).
Classes are from 7-8 p.m. Monday through
Thursday (excluding city holidays) through
Dec. 23. Cost is $45 a month for city residents,
$54 non-city. Three-month discounted rate.
Register at the Atlantic Center.
* Lap swim is from 6-9 a.m. and noon to 3
p.m. Monday through Friday at the Atlantic
Center. Cost is $2 a day.


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pain management from an entirely new angle. At
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Notice of Public Hearing


Building Community�


JEA will conduct a public hearing at 9:30 A.M.
on Tuesday, November 17, 2009 at the JEA Tower,
21 West Church St., Jacksonville, Florida 32202, to
consider whether to implement certain new federal
standards pursuant to the Public Utility Regulatory
Policies Act of 1978 as amended by the Energy
Policy Act of 2005 and amended by the Energy
Independence and Security Act of 2007. These
three federal standards are:

A. Integrated Resource Planning Standard 16
B. Rate Design Modifications to Promote Energy
Efficiency Investments Standard 17 (Sect. 532)
C. Smart Grid Information Standard 17 (Sect. 1307)

The determination to be made by JEA will not result
in any rates or charges being changed or imposed
on the customers of JEA. The public is invited to
be present and heard. If any person with a disability
requires reasonable accommodations to participate
in the above hearing, please call (904) 665-6243
no later than three days before the meeting.

If a person decides to appeal any decisions made
by JEA with respect to any matter considered at
the proceedings, for the purpose of such appeal,
that person will need a record of the proceedings
and for such purpose, that person may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings
is made, which record includes the testimony and
evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

Cynthia B. Austin
Chair


JEA is a not-for-profit, community-owned utility.


9i

ON THE
WATER
TERRY
LACOSS


BLACK


S




MAGENTA


14A FRIDAY, November 6, 2009 NEWS News-Leader




















N OnO+
4757 Sat Rad20
904=9916192


BLACK




MAGENTA BLACK


leisure


CROSSWORD, SUDOKU
OUT AND ABOUT
Music NOTES
CLASSIFIED


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6,2009
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA


RYAN SMITH
News Leader
T heatergoers in the mood for
comedy with a literate twist
can check out "Educating
Rita," currently playing at
Amelia Community Theatre, 209 Cedar
St., Fernandina Beach.
The play, which was the basis for an
Oscar-nominated 1983 film starring
Michael Caine and Julie Walters, tells
the story of an embittered academic
and a young woman determined to
learn from him.
"He's a professor at a university in
England, and she is, at the time, a hair-
dresser who's looking for an education,
so she signs up for classes at the uni-
versity. He notices right away that she's
a bit off-center," said director Charlie
Horton. "... The girl is trying to find a
new life with literature, and the profes-
sor has sort of given up on life and has
turned to alcohol to ease his pain."
Their journey into the world of liter-


Tickets and show times
"Educating Rita," a comedy by
Willy Russell, opened Thursday and
will play tonight and Saturday, Nov.
12-14 and 19-21 at 8 p.m. and Nov.
15 at 2 p.m. at the Amelia
Community Theatre, 209 Cedar St.,
Fernandina Beach.
Tickets are $17 for adults and $10
for students. Box office hours are 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Thursdays
and Saturdays. The box office will
opens two hours before curtain on
show dates. Call 261-6749.

ature is complicated by the resentment
of Rita's husband.
"He doesn't want her to go to
school," Horton said. "According to
him, you shouldn't be looking for an
education when you're 26, married and
looking to have a baby."
RITA Continued on 2B


SUBMITTED
Amelia Community Theatre's production of "Educating Rita" stars Geoffrey King and Gillian
Johnson, above. Charlie Horton is the director.


OFF&ONTHE ISLAND


TASTE OF AMELIA
The 18th annual Taste of Amelia
Island event benefiting the Nassau
County Volunteer Center will be
held tonight at Amelia Island
Plantation. The culinary fair will fea-
ture the finest chefs and restaurants
on Amelia Island as well as jazz
music by Instant Groove, a silent
auction and raffle with this year's
theme, "Ring in the Holiday Season."
The semi-formal event will begin


with
cocktails f g
at 6:30 9,
p.m.; the
"tasting"
itself
starting at 7 p.m. Tickets are $40 per
person and may be purchased from
the center's website at www.volun-
teernassau.org or around Amelia
Island at participating businesses.
For ticket information, call 261-2771
or e-mail ncvcfb@aol.com.


Participating this year are Barbara
Jeans, 29 South, Marche Burette,
Beech Street Grill, Crab Trap,
Espana, Fancy Sushi, Gourmet
Gourmet, Harris Teeter, Horizon's,
O'Kanes, OPS, Peppers, Peter-
brooke Chocolatier, Winn Dixie and
Amelia Island Food Concepts.
RELAY FOR LIFE
The American Cancer Society
Relay for Life will be held from Nov.
7 at noon to Nov. 8 at 6 a.m. at Main


RELAY91


A;
.FIONT C=NER


Beach in Fernandina
Beach. Enjoy food,
fun and games along
with family and
friends and 18 teams
comprising commu-
nity partners.
For information


about the cancer survivor celebra-
tion contact Gwen Miller at 753-
4744. For the Locks of Love event at


OFF Continued on 8B


jestorc your freedom of mobility

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Leave the pain behind and get your
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� 2009 SGHS SM is a service mark of SGHS


B SECTION


ACT play a funny,


uh, literary affair




CYAN MAGENTA


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2009 LEISURE News-Leader


OUT AND ABOUT


SPECIAL EVENTS

Nassau County
American Legion Auxiliary
Unit #174 presents
"Alhambra Comes To
Town," featuring dinner and
the Dazzling Diamond
Dancers, a riotous senior citi-
zen talent show, on Nov. 14
at 6 p.m. at the Woman's
Club, 201 Jean Lafitte Blvd.,
Fernandina Beach. This show
promises to inspire while rais-
ing much-needed funds to
restore the American legion's
Post 174.
Tickets for the fundraiser
are $40, which includes din-
ner catered by Deloris Gilyard
and a show. For ticket infor-
mation contact Courtney
Tyson-Shelby at 491-3419 or
Evelyn Roberts-Hunt at (904)
206-2707, or purchase tickets
online at americanlegionauxil-
iaryl74.club.officelive.com.
Print your ticket at the time of
purchasing and bring it with
you to the show. Tickets will
not be sold at the door.

A radio-controlled model
boat fun sail and exhibition
will take place at 10 a.m. Nov.
7 at the Amelia Island
Plantation. All model boats
are welcome, working or not,
finished or not, except gas
powered. Spectators, includ-
ing supervised children, espe-
cially welcome. Call Hal
Mather at 261-6420 for details
and to arrange for a pass at
the security gate.

Experience early life at
Fort Clinch State Park as
history interpreters reenact
the War Between the States
on Nov. 7-8.
Activities may include pow-
der artillery demonstrations,
medical demonstrations and
soldier drills. Saturday events
are from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. and
Sunday events are from 9
a.m.-noon. Call 277-7274, or
visit www.floridastateparks.
org/fortclinch.

Nationally recognized quilt
entrepreneur Laurie Maim is
the November featured
speaker for the Amelia
Island Quilt Guild, with "I
Love Quilting (But I'm a
Little Biased)." Malm is the


FAMOUS
INVENTORS


ACROSS
1. Thanksgiving din-
ner, e.g.
6. North American
country
9. *This inventor's
name is on most
of world's eleva-
tors
13. Tour de France
great
14. Solid, liquid,_
15. One of four suits
16. Follow up on
17. Cut off from a
whole
18. Daughter of
Zeus, captive of
Paris
19. *Cotton gin
inventor
21. Winter spike
23. Dog command
24. Cut mark
25. Ostrich-like bird
28. Not Sunni
30. It sits on a
saucer
35. *Famous paint-
ing by an inven-
tor: Lisa
37. Adjoin
39. Not big
40. Two-masted
sailing vessel
41. Seventh month
of Hebrew calen-
dar
43. Dame
44. Daisy-like flower
46. She was name-
sake of Bob
Dylan song
47. *Roentgen's
machine
48. Covered with
reeds
50. Describes kids


local owner of Lollipops
Designer Bindings
(www.popsbindings.com). The
guild will meet Nov. 10 at
6:30 p.m. at the Woman's
Club on Jean Lafitte
Boulevard, behind the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
Visitors are always welcome.
For information call Cynthia
Janney at 321-4282 or e-mail
janneyc@bellsouth.net.

The public is invited to
attend the Nov. 10 general
meeting of the Island Art
Association. Award-winning
artist Bonnie Cameron will
discuss and demonstrate
working with pen and ink.
Audience participation will be
encouraged, supplies provid-
ed. The meeting is at 7 p.m.
at the gallery, 18 N. Second
St. Call 261-7020 or visit
www.islandart.org.

The Fernandina Beach
Woman's Club will sponsor a
Fashion Show to benefit
Take Stock in Children Nov.
12 at 11 a.m. Fashions will be
provided by Chico's,
Coldwater Creek, Gauzeway,
Stein Mart, Talbots, Tiger
Palms and Twisted Sisters. In
addition to a jewelry trunk
show, there will be door prizes
and a live auction of table
decorations provided by local
designers. Cost is $15 per
person. Tickets are available
at Twisted Sisters or by calling
Sue Dwyer at 277-3245.

The Newcomers Club of
Amelia Island will host its
monthly coffee Nov. 12 at
10:30 a.m. All women who
reside in Nassau County (no
matter how long you have
lived here) are welcome to
attend. For further informa-
tion, contact Beth Gaudiana
at 225-8098 or mbgaudi-
ana@yahoo.com; or visit
http://newcomersclubofameli-
aisland.com.

The November dinner
meeting of the
Camden/Kings Bay Council,
Navy League of the United
States, will be held Nov. 12
beginning at 6 p.m. at the
Kings Bay Conference Center
on board Submarine Base
Kings Bay in St. Marys, Ga.


who get presents
from Santa
52. Paleozoic or
mesozoic, e.g.
53. Dwell
55. Who's from
Mars?
57. Turn into
60. *Franklin's
__ glasses
64. World Series
mistake
65. Pigeon call
67. " and
beyond"
68. Sheer, silky fab-
ric
69. Lennon's wife
70. Cantaloupe, e.g.
71. Tanginess
72. Michael Stipe's
band
73. African antelope

DOWN
1. Defect
2. 'To his own"
3. Not in favor of
4. Mary was their
queen (1542-
1567)
5. Wimbledon sport
6. Hans Christian
Andersen's duck-
ling
7. _ Paolo, Brazil
8. Meat jelly dish
9. Oil group
10. Can describe
NBA centers
11. Sarkozy's idea
12. Senator's
abbreviation
15. English counties
20. Actor Hawke
22. Don't let it out of
the bag
24. Seasoned
ground meat
25. To bar or shut in
26. *Inventor of tele-


graph code
27. Become one
29. Wading bird
31. A stock
exchange in New
York City
32. Nucleus of polit-
ical movement
33. Relating to ulna
34. Miranda's
"Vamos a la

36. *Einstein kept
working even as
he did this
38. Tropical tuber-
ous root
42. Actress Watts
45. Spiritually con-
verted
49. *Edison's light
bulb burned long
but was this
51. Sully one's rep-
utation
54. Interior design-
er's field
56. *Dynamite
inventor and
namesake of
famous prize
57. Creamy gour-
met cheese
58. European sea
eagles
59. Duck-like black
bird
60. *56 Down's
invention makes
this sound
61. NYSE: KO
product
62. Shakespeare's
hometown river
63. Give temporarily
64. Short for
enzyme
66. Football's extra
point


i..


SA


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
County Commissioner Stacy Johnson speaks about the Micah's Place Shrimp
Expressions community art project during a commission meeting Oct. 21 as Shandra
Riffey, executive director of Micah's Place, Elaine Coats, auxiliary member, and Marie
Smith, auxiliary chair, look on.




A shrimply divine art project
FortheNews Leader - . -


Micah's Place presented
its community art project
Shrimp Expression to the city
commissioners on Oct. 20
and the county commission-
ers Oct. 21. Both commis-
sions overwhelmingly sup-
ported this unique first-time
project for Nassau County.
Public art pieces will be creat-
ed by local artists on larger-
than-life-size fiberglass
shrimp, which will be instal-
led in prominent locations
around Fernandina Beach.
The Board of Directors
and staff thanked Commis-
sioner Mike Boyle for initiat-
ing a donation of $200 from
each county commissioner's
discretionary fund towards
this project.
Micah's Place is seeking
local artists to decorate the
shrimp sculptures and local
businesses or individuals to
adopt a sculpture. A sponsor
will receive benefits such as
name recognition on the
sculpture, website, official
publications and receive VIP
tickets to the Shrimply Divine
event in October 2010, where



The speaker will be CDR
Joe Raymond, Commander,
Coast Guard Maritime
Force Protection Unit,
Submarine Group 10, Kings
Bay, Ga.
Navy League meetings are
open to the public but reser-
vations are required. Dinner is
$20. Call (912) 729-7327 or e-
mail navyleaguedinner
@yahoo.com by Nov. 9.

A Gathering of Eagles,


SOLUTION 11.04

Grounders
C 0 UPS SO0NIC TET
ASSET TIARA HAY
RHEAPER LMA N E S P
TA RT A RE TEPEE
UMPS BAGELS
K 0 L PR0 T N
EDI TS HYENA GE 0O
SEWS YAWED BULB
Il SALAD HA I LE E

SARD IISEM A i I
CRUST 0V ISACS
ALI THE Y C A NT FLYY
PET LA S I K KARAN
ASS EDENS ST 0 NE


Helping with the Micah's Place Shrimp Expressions art
project are staff members, from left, Mary Marcous,
Kelly Monti, Jodie Cetnar and Emily Koller.


the sculptures will be auc-
tioned. For information, con-
tact Kelly Monti, project coor-
dinator, at 491-6364, ext. 100.
Shrimp Expression will
raise funds for domestic vio-
lence prevention and inter-



Inc. presents the Fourth
Annual Pow-Wow and
Frontier Days Nov. 13-15,
one mile north of Folkston,
Ga., on US 301. Enjoy Native
American arts and crafts,
dancing, the North Florida
Wild West Show, 19th century
blacksmithing by Macatee
Forge and train rides for the
kids.
Demonstrators and ven-
dors are welcome. Co-spon-
sored by the Cherokee
Indians of Florida and the
Williston Food Bank. For infor-
mation call Chi Meeker at
(912) 496 4771.

The Men's Newcomers
Club of Amelia Island will
meet Nov. 19 at the
Fernandina Beach Golf
Club at 11:30 a.m. Speakers
Brent Ross and Alex Evers of
Meeks, Ross, Selander &
Associates, CPA's, LLC will
discuss 2009-10 personal
taxes and the implications of
transferring a Traditional IRA
to a Roth IRA. Meeks, Ross,
Selander & Associates is a
professional service firm pro-
viding assurance, tax, finan-
cial advisory, and specialty
consulting in the Fernandina


vention services and enhance
awareness of Micah's Place,
the only certified domestic
violence center serving
Nassau County. If you or
someone you know needs
help, call 800-500-1119.



Beach and Jacksonville areas
since 1992. All men are invit-
ed. Tickets are $15 by Nov. 14
and $17 at the door. For
reservations call Bob Keane
at 277-4590. Visit www.men-
snewcomersclub.org.

The Boys & Girls Club of
Nassau County Foundation
presents the third annual
Speakers Forum with cock-
tail reception, dinner, speaker
and silent auction Nov. 20 at 6
p.m. in the Talbot Ballroom of
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island. Tickets are $125 per
person.
Speaker Carla Harris, a
Jacksonville native, is manag-
ing director, strategic client
group, Morgan Stanley
Investment Management and
a gifted singer with two sold-
out concerts at Carnegie Hall
and two CDs to her credit.
She is author of Expect to
Win and sits on the board of
nearly a dozen prominent not-
for-profits.
Call 261-8666 or visit
www.bgcnassau.org for more
information. Ticket sales close
Nov. 13.

The Terpsichorean
Dance Club's next dance is
Nov. 21 at The Woman's
Club, 201 Jean Lafitte Blvd.,
from 7-11 p.m. The theme is
"Celebrate Fall." Hors d'oeu-
vres and soft drinks will be
served. Guest fee is $35 per
couple. "Face For Radio" will
provide music. Special guests
will be dance instructors Jerry
and Mary Gardner. BYOB and
setups will be provided. For
information contact Carolyn or
Dave Ashcraft at 261-9717.

Put your skills to the test at



RITA Continued from 1B
Horton said the comedy,
which naturally comes
with a heavily British perspec-
tive, is a change of pace for
him.
"This was brought up for
people to read, and I really
liked it," he said. "I usually
like to direct Neil Simon stuff,
so I was tempted to offer to
direct The Odd Couple' -
which we're doing next - but
I decided to give this a try."
However, Horton said his
job was made easier by the
cast.
"During auditions I was
hoping to see Michael Caine
and Julie Walters walk in.
Alas, they didn't - but
Geoffrey King and Gillian
Johnson did," he said.


Fill in the squares so
that each row, column
and3-by-3box
contain the numbers
1 through 9. Solution
will appear in the
Friday B-section.

Wednesday, Oct. 14, 2009
Sudoku Difficult
Puzzle #1618D


91 7 8 2 3 5 4 6
35 4 1 6 9 8 27
86 2 7 54 9 1 3
781 9 3 2 4 6 5
5 3 6 4 7 1 2 89
2 4 9 6 8 5 3 7 1
1 2 5 3 4 6 7 98
498 5 1 7 632
6 7 3 2 9 8 1 5 4


the city of Fernandina
Beach's Fall BBQ
Competition Nov. 21 at
Central Park. Each team will
be provided 50 pounds of
Boston butt for the pork cate-
gory and/or 50 pounds of leg
quarters for the chicken cate-
gory. A small sample will be
presented for judging at 2:30
p.m. and the rest will be for
the public to enjoy at 3 p.m.
Reserve your team's place
now with $75 for one category
or $100 for both. Team fee is
due by Nov. 9 at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
Each competitor's grill must
have a fire extinguisher on
hand.
Tickets are $10 for the
public, additional sides and
beverages included. Enjoy
yard games and view the
cooking stations beginning at
1 p.m. For information call Jay
at 277-7350 or e-mail jrobert-
son@fbfl.org.

Indigo Alley, 316 Centre
St., Fernandina Beach, will
host Tail Waggin'
Wednesday, a pet-friendly
happy hour, from 6-7:30 p.m.
Nov. 25. Call 261-7222, e-mail
IndigoAlley@gmail.com or
visit www.lndigoAlley.com.

Cats Angels Inc., SPCA
presents its second annual
"Rescue Me" fundraiser
Dec. 5 from 7-11 p.m. at the
Florida House Inn, 22 S.
Third St., Fernandina Beach.
Enjoy a silent auction, cash
bar, savory appetizers, sweet
desserts, wine table, door
prizes and music by Doc Mojo
starting at 8 p.m. Tickets are
$20 and available at the Thrift
Store/Adoption Center, 709 S.
Eighth St., or call 321-2267.

Enjoy "Trivia with
Maggie" on Wednesdays at
7:30 p.m. at the Crab Trap in
downtown Fernandina Beach.
Enjoy a special trivia menu,
drink, win prizes and listen to
music while you improve your
memory and get smarter.
Free and open to the public.

ART/GALLERIES

William Maurer, who
paints subjects throughout the
world and is continuously find-
ing interesting genre to draw
from, will offer a watercolor
workshop Nov. 9-12 at the
Florida House Inn on South
Third Street. Classes are
scheduled Monday through
Thursday, 9:30 a.m.-noon and
1-3:30 p.m. Cost is $400.
For more information call
261-3300, e-mail innkeep-
ers@floridahouseinn.com or
visit www.floridahouseinn.
com. Visit www.Williamr
Maurer.com.

The Amelia Island
Plantation Artists' Guild and
Gallery will hold an Open
House Nov. 13 from 5:30-8
p.m. featuring a "Small
Works Of Art" collection.
Just in time for holiday gift giv-
ing, this special collection of
small paintings (none larger
than 8 by 10 inches
unframed) will be shown and
available for purchase in addi-
tion to the regular larger
works in the gallery's new fall
show.
Meet the artists, enjoy
wine, soft drinks and hors
d'oeuvres. The gallery is
located at 94 Village Circle at
the Spa and Shops at Amelia
Island Plantation, next to the
Monkey Barrel shop. Regular
hours are 11 a.m.-4 p.m.,
Wednesday through
Saturday. Call 432-1750.

Join Indigo Alley Nov. 21
from 7-11 p.m. for an
evening of art and music
featuring guest artist Valerie
Vescovi of Boca Raton
along with music from
Jacksonville musician Kristi
Stice. For more information
on the artists visit
www.galerievie.com and
www. kristirice.com.
Indigo Alley is located at
316 Centre St. Call 261-7222,
e-mail IndigoAlley@
gmail.com or visit www.lndigo
Alley.com.



"They're both from the U.K
They both have British
accents, so I didn't have to
worry about accents sound-
ing fake - just the lines and
the blocking."


Horton admitted to some
initial fears that audiences
would have a hard time con-
necting to the characters' pas-
sion for literature both great
and obscure. However, he
said, King and Johnson bring
a human touch to such eso-
teric concerns.
"I was afraid it might be
too intellectual. It's about lit-
erature that most of the audi-
ence probably won't recog-
nize or identify with," he
said. "But with the acting
we're getting from Geoffrey
and Gill, they're really going
to enjoy it."


+


SUDOKU


1 2

3 245 67

1 8 4
S -........ ........

7 1 3 8 9

S3 5
I ----- - - --- -



4 6 2 3 8

8 _ 6

S524 439 1

I6 8


BLACK




CYAN MAGENTA


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2009 LEISURE News-Leader


HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS


MUSIC NOTES


Poinsettia sale
Keep Nassau Beautiful, Inc
announces its Holiday
Poinsettia Sale. Plants are $9
each, with a portion of the
proceeds going to support
KNB's beautification and edu-
cation projects throughout
Nassau County.
The poinsettias are florist
quality plants that come in 6
1/2-inch containers. Orders
will be taken until Nov. 20 to
insure a wide range of colors
including red, pink, white,
marble (pink with white) and
jingle bells (Red with White).
KNB will have orders avail-
able for pick up early in
December. Call the KNB
office at 261-0165 or toll free
at 1-800-977-0162.
Wonderland sale
The New to You 2nd
Annual Winter Wonderland
Christmas Sale will be held at
the store on South 14th Street
from 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Nov. 7.
New items will be stocked
throughout this event as well
as holiday treasures. Call 321-
2334 for information.
New to You is a non-profit
resale store and program of
the Barnabas Center Inc., a
non-profit agency that offers a
broad base of services to
Nassau County residents
including food, clothing and
household items, medical and
dental care, and subsidies to
help with rent and utilities for
those with an immediate need
for temporary assistance.
Visit www.barnabascenter-
inc.org.
Holiday bazaar
The Baptist Medical
Center Nassau Auxiliary's
annual Holiday Bazaar will be
held Nov. 11 from 7 a.m.-4
p.m. in the hospital confer-
ence room and will feature
Heather Miller from
Goldilocks Parties with a
one-day gold buy-back oppor-
tunity. There also will be holi-
day food items, Gift Shop
items, arts and crafts, a
"Gifts-to-Go" area and door
prize raffle at $1 per ticket or
six for $5. For information
contact the auxiliary office at
321-3818.


Inns tour
Kick off your holiday sea-
son Nov. 21 by touring six
island bed and breakfast inns,
enjoying each inn's signature
cookie and recipe, hospitality
and holiday decorations.
The Amelia Island Bed and
Breakfast Association will
donate a portion of both ticket
and cookbook sales to
Friends of the Library to help
promote literacy and the pro-
grams of the Fernandina
library.
Tickets are $20 and avail-
able at the Fernandina Beach
library, Chamber of
Commerce, Convention and
Visitors Bureau Depot on
Centre Street and at each inn:
Addison On Amelia, Elizabeth
Pointe Lodge, Fairbanks
House, Florida House Inn,
Hoyt House and the Williams
House.
Tickets also are available
online at www.ameliais-
landinns.com. For informa-
tion visit the website or con-
tact any of the inns.
Alternative gift market
St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, 801 Atlantic Ave.,
hosts its ninth annual
Alternative Gift Market Nov.
21 from 9 a.m.-2 p.m. and
Nov. 22 from 8 a.m.-1 p.m.
Breakfast will be offered both
days.
This is an opportunity to
purchase handmade gifts that
benefit women and children
in developing countries from
around the world. Among the
groups this year are Ten
Thousand Villages,
MayaWorks, Siwok, African
Team Ministries, Heifer
Project, Bonga Ethiopian
School Project, Breast Cancer
Awareness and Hospice, First
Coast Freedom Playground,
Nepal Clinic, Nature's Cork
and Micah's Place.
For more information call
St. Peter's office at 261-4293.
Pajama party
The Annual Pajama Party
Sale & C..i.. i .ill. be held in
downtown Fernandina Beach
on "Black Friday," Nov. 27,
starting at 8 a.m. Shoppers


are invited to don their paja-
mas to enjoy special deals and
discounts at shops and eater-
ies, along with fresh juice, cof-
fee and pastries.
Enter the contest for "Best
Dressed Individual Shopper
in Pajamas" and "Best
Dressed Shopping Group in
Pajamas." Participants must
have their free photo taken at
the judges' booth in the 100
block of Centre Street before
11 a.m.
For more information, visit
www.downtownfernandina.co
m, e-mail slprice@bellsouth.
net or call 206-0756.
'Holiday Celebration'
Amelia Island Plantation
will light up the holiday sea-
son with the annual Holiday
Celebration Nov. 27 from 5-9
p.m. in The Spa & Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation to
benefit Take Stock in
Children.
Enjoy hot chocolate, hot
apple cider, holiday cookies,
horse and carriage rides, live
entertainment, carousel rides
and pictures with Santa Claus.
The cost is $5 per person,
which includes a $1 donation
to Take Stock in Children.
Tickets are available at
Harrison's Mercantile, Resort
To Home and Amelia's
Signature Shop. Children 4
and under are free. Beer and
wine will be available for pur-
chase.
For information call 866-
213-8045 or visit
www.aipfl.com.
Tree lighting
A full day of entertainment
leads up to the city of
Fernandina Beach Christmas
tree lighting ceremony Nov.
28 at 6 p.m. at the foot of
Centre Street.
Starting at noon, carolers,
choirs, dancers and singers
will entertain visitors with the
sights and sounds of the
Christmas season. Santa
Claus will arrive at 2 p.m. at
the Fernandina Harbor
Marina aboard the Ye Olde
Pirate charter boat and all are
invited to welcome him to
town.
Santa and Mrs. Claus will
make their way to the train
depot at the foot of Centre
Street to meet and take pic-
tures until 5 p.m. Photos with
pets will also be available.
Entertainment and activities
are hosted by the city of
Fernandina Beach, Historic
Fernandina Business
Association and Shiny Badges
Ball, Inc.
For more area holiday
activities, check out the
Events Calendars at
www.ameliaisland.com and
www.fbfl.us.
Light Up a Life
Take Stock in Children
presents Light Up A Life from
6-9 p.m. Dec. 3 at the Amelia
Inn Conference Center on
Amelia Island Plantation.
Enjoy an evening of fine wine,
a splendid buffet and a silent
auction of unusual items.
Advance tickets are $50 and
available at First Coast
Community Bank, the News-
Leader, Nassau County
Record, Cafe Karibo, Resort
to Home and the Ocean
Clubhouse at Amelia Island
Plantation. Or charge by
phone at 548-4432 (Florida
State College). Tickets will be
$60 at the door.
Christmas Glow
The Annual Christmas
Glow sponsored by the
Woman's Club of Fernandina
Beach will be held Dec. 4
from 5:30-8:30 p.m. at the
Woman's Club Clubhouse at
201 Jean Lafitte Blvd. (behind
the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center). Just fol-
low the luminaries to the club-
house.
There will be face painting,
entertainment, and visits with
Santa. Chili, hot dogs, chips
and colas will be served for a
fee. Cookies and punch will
be free.
This is the Woman's Club's
gift to the community. Please
come and bring a friend. All
ages are invited. For informa-
tion call 261-4885.


Home tour
Tour five of Amelia
Island's loveliest, private
homes, all professionally dec-
orated, in Fernandina Beach's
historic district during the


Amelia Island Museum of
History's third annual cele-
bration of the holiday season,
Dec. 4 and 5. New in 2009 will
be an authentic Victorian Tea
in the Bailey House. Homes
will be open from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m.; tea will be served at 2, 3
and 4 p.m. Tour tickets are
$25 in advance and $30 on
tour days. Tea tickets are $15
and space is limited. To pur-
chase tickets and for more
information, visit www.amelia-
museum.org or call 261-7378,
ext. 100. Proceeds will contin-
ue the work on major renova-
tions.


Parade of Paws
Redbones Dog Bakery and
Boutique will host its 10th
Annual "Parade of Paws" in
downtown Fernandina Beach
on Dec. 5.
Pre-register now at
Redbones. Late registration
will begin on-site at 10 a.m. in
the Citizens Bank parking lot,
Eighth and Centre streets.
Minimum donation is $10 and
all proceeds benefit the
Nassau Humane Society.
Lineup begins at 10:30 a.m.
and the parade starts at 11
a.m. Prizes and trophies will
be awarded for best holiday
outfit, the dog that most looks
like its owner, and cutest per-
sonality. Following the parade
at Redbones enjoy free dog-
gie treats, pictures and spe-
cial guest, chocolatier Kendall
Taylor, who will sell her
home-made chocolate candies
with sales donated to the
Nassau Humane Society. For
more information, visit
www.redbonesbakery.com or
call 321-0020.
Petphotos
The annual Pet Photos
with Santa is Dec. 5 starting
at 10 a.m. at Bark Avenue Pet
Boutique, 97 Amelia Village
Circle. Cost is $20 per photo
and appointments are
required. Photographer is
Holly Allain, who is donating
her time. Proceeds benefit
Project Chance, which sup-
plies guide dogs to children
with autism in Northeast
Florida. To schedule an
appointment, call the store at
261-2275.

Holiday
encampment
The Fort Clinch State Park
Union Holiday Encampment
Dec. 5-6 will featuring re-enac-
tors decorating the fort for
Christmas. Volunteers in Civil
War-era costumes place fresh
greenery on the mantle, deco-
rate a period Christmas tree
and portray daily life as it was
in the winter of 1864. The
ladies string berries and pop-
corn while fires burn in the
fireplaces and soldiers answer
questions about what it is like
to be stationed at Fort Clinch.
The event will take place
from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. on
Saturday and 9 a.m.-noon on
Sunday. For details call 277-
7274, or visit www.floridas-
tateparks.org/fortclinch.
Foundation lunch
The Fernandina Beach
High School Foundation
Holiday Luncheon featuring
Chef Williams Castleberry
and the FBHS culinary stu-
dents will be held at noon
Dec. 6 at the Fernandina
Beach Woman's Club, 201
Jean Lafitte Blvd. Sponsorship
levels begin at $40. Call
Alison Douglas at 491-8069 by
Nov. 25 to RSVP The founda-
tion supports the school, its
students and faculty.
Holiday tea
Enjoy a Holiday Tea and
the reading of Dylan Thomas'
A Child's Christmas in Wales
on Dec. 8 at 3:30 p.m. at
Elizabeth Pointe Lodge on
South Fletcher Avenue.
Tickets are $25 for Friends
of the Library members and
$30 for non-members and
available at the Fernandina
Beach library. Ticket includes
tea and one copy of the book.

'Evening in
December
The community is invited
to experience "A 1940's
Christmas Homecoming"
Dec. 11 and 13 at 7 p.m. at
Amelia Baptist Church. This
is a musical drama set in
wartime 1940's. Journey back


to the 1940's for a moving
story of love and sacrifice. "A
1940's Christmas
Homecoming" is filled with
upbeat, Big Band arrange-
ments bringing the period
fully to life along with beauti-
ful carols that depict the true
meaning of Christmas. At the
end of the program active and
inactive military personnel
will be honored, with special
recognition of war veterans.
This musical evening
includes a 7-member drama
cast and 45 singers from five
area churches accompanied
by a 13-piece 1940's Big Band.
No admission is charged.
Childcare for children from
birth to age 4 is available with
reservations. For information
call the church office at 261-
9527. Amelia Baptist Church
is located at 961167
Buccaneer Trail where it
intersects with South Fletcher
Avenue at the yellow caution
light.
Lighted parades
The Lighted Holiday Land
Parade & Fernandina Harbor
Marina Holiday Lighted Boat
Parade will be held Dec. 12
beginning at 6 p.m.
The parade along Centre
Street is presented by
America's Youth. Parade
applications will available for
pickup on Nov. 9. Entry free.
Applications maybe picked up
at the Northeast Florida
Community Action Agency at
the Peck Center and at the
Chamber of Commerce at
Gateway Boulevard in
Fernandina Beach.
The Fernandina Harbor
Marina Holiday Lighted Boat
Parade will follow the land
parade, presented by the
Historic Fernandina Business
Association, beginning in the
harbor at the foot of Centre
and Ash streets. Bring your
chairs and blankets to view
the parade downtown, then
move to the boardwalk at the
marina to see the lighted
boats.


Yulee Holiday
Festival
The 5th Annual Yulee
Holiday Festival and Parade
will be held at the Yulee
Sports Complex on
Goodbread Drive in Yulee on
Saturday, Dec. 12, 10 a.m.-4
p.m. The parade will begin at
10 a.m., with the theme
'Through a Child's Eyes,"
followed by a festival offering
food, art and craft vendors,
live music and entertainment
for all ages. Pictures will be
taken with Santa in the
Winter Wonderland through-
out the day.
If you are interested in par-
ticipating in the parade or in
providing entertainment, call
Connie at 225-2516. If you or
your organization would like
reserve a booth, please call
Julie at 225-5237.
Hospice calendar
Community Hospice of
Northeast Florida has the per-
fect holiday gift for dog lovers
- the 2010 Community
Hospice Volunteer Pet
Therapy Calendar.
This year's calendar con-
tains full color photographs of
16 of the 51 active pet therapy
teams and provides "personal
information" about each dog.
The calendars are $15 each,
or two for $20. Proceeds ben-
efit the patients and families
of Community Hospice.
To order call Chris
Whitney at (904) 407-7063 or
visit communityhospice.com.

OUT OF TOWN

Community Nutcracker
The Florida Theatre, 128
East Forsyth St., Jacksonville
presents the holiday classic
"Community Nutcracker"
Dec. 11 at 8 p.m. and Dec. 12
at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.
Directed by Dulce Anaya,
Beth Marks, Debbie Peters
and Mark Spivak, renowned
First Coast dance teachers
and choreographers, the pro-
duction features local dancers
with professionals from
Miami City Ballet taking the
roles of Sugar Plum Fairy and
Cavalier.
Proceeds will benefit
Dreams Come True. Call
(904) 355-2787.


ARIAS concert gala
ARIAS (Amelia Residents In Action for the Symphony)
once again brings the Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra to
Amelia Island for a special dinner and concert program. The
annual Black Tie Fundraiser Dinner and Concert gala is
Nov. 22 at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island. Cocktails begin
at 5:30 p.m., followed by dinner and an auction. The concert
is at 8 p.m. For information contact Bill Gingrich, 277-7094,
or e-mail wgging@aol.com.
Fall is also when ARIAS organizes its Instrument Zoo
program. During January-March, ARIAS will present the
program to more than 800 fourth graders in six Nassau
County schools. This involves approximately 20 different
mornings, each staffed by 14 volunteers to help the stu-
dents learn hands-on about each of 30 or so instruments.
Each volunteer ideally gives six mornings of two hours plus
travel time to the program over the three-month period. You
do not need to know how to play an instrument - an all-you-
need-to-know workshop is held in early January.
Both men and women are welcome. To sign up, call
schedulers Sandy Shaw at 261-6498, or Rachel Smith at
491-3829.


Surflineup
The Surf Restaurant and
Bar, 3199 S. Fletcher Ave.,
presents Richard Stratton
from 6-10 p.m. tonight; Gary
Lee from 6-10 p.m. Nov. 7;
Ace Winn from 5-9 p.m. Nov.
9; Stevie Fingerzz from 5-9
p.m. Nov. 10; DJ Roc from 5-
10 p.m. Nov. 11; and Gary
Lee from 5-10 p.m. Nov. 12.
Call 261-5711.
Songwriters meet
Songwriters of all genres
and levels of experience are
welcome to the
Jacksonville/Fernandina
Beach NSAI Regional
Workshop Nov. 9 at 7 p.m. at
Jack and Diane's Cafe, 708
Centre St., Fernandina
Beach. Call 321-1444 if you
need directions.
NSAI in an international
organization that focuses on
education and legislative
action for its members.
View membership benefits
at www.nashvillesongwrit-
ers.com.
Each meeting includes a
lesson plan from a pro song-
writer and song critiques.
Bring five double-spaced
copies of the song lyrics if
you'd like to receive helpful
notes about your song. Play
your song live, or bring a CD
or cassette tape.
Bagpipe lessons
Scottish bagpipe lessons
will be taught in Fernandina
Beach beginning with an
organizational meeting at the
police department on Lime
Street from 7-9 p.m. Nov. 10.
There is no charge for the
lessons, but materials such
as a chanter will have to be
purchased before weekly
classes begin in January.
Bagpipes will not have to be
purchased unless and until
the student becomes profi-
cient. For information contact
Laura at 261-5754.
Davis touring
The Karl Davis Band, on
a fall and winter pre-CD
release tour, will play Nov. 12
from 6-10 p.m. at Murray's
Grille Bike Night, on A1A in
Yulee. The Sean Carney
Band, winner of the 2007
International Blues
Challenge and the 2007
Albert King Award, will play
Nov. 14 from 8-11 p.m. and
Nov. 15 from 3-7 p.m. at the
Green Turtle on South Third
Street, and Nov. 19 from 6-
10 p.m. at Murray's Grille
Bike Night.
Music workshop
A music workshop by
Grammy Award-winning
artist Bobby Hicks will be
held Nov. 13-14 at the
Florida House Inn, focusing
on playing backup/fill licks,
constructing breaks and
working with a vocalist. The
music selection will consist
of cuts from the Bluegrass
Album Band collection, some
western swing tunes and
some twin fiddle. Cost is
$200 per person. For more
information, visit www.florida-
houseinn.com.
Sunday Musicale
The University of Florida
Agbedidi Drummers will beat
powerful African rhythms that
fill the air with energy and
excitement at the Amelia Arts
Academy's Sunday Musicale
season opener at Horizon's
Restaurant Nov. 15 at 5 p.m.
This year's Sunday


Musicale series also features
a jazz trio, a Celtic group, an
organ concert at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church featuring
Dr. Tim McKee, and pianist
Scott Watkins' Carnegie Hall
debut.
Ticket-holders enjoy a
social hour with wine and
hors d'oeuvres and meet
and mingle with the artists.
Season tickets are $150
and available at the Golf
Club of Amelia Island at
Summer Beach, the Amelia
Island-Fernandina Beach-
Yulee Chamber of
Commerce, Amelia Arts
Academy and online at
www.AmeliaArtsAcademy.or
g. Tickets for individual per-
formances are $40 at the
door, if not sold out.
Academy concert
The Amelia Arts Academy
presents the Academy
Strings Fall Concert at 6:30
p.m. Nov. 17 at the Peck
Center Auditorium.
Admission is free. Visit
www.AmeliaArtsAcademy.or
g, or 516 South 10th St.,
Fernandina Beach. Call 277-
1225.
Chamber singers
The Island Chamber
Singers, under the direction
of Jane Lindberg, present
their fall concert Nov. 20 at 8
p.m. and Nov. 22 at 3 p.m. at
Amelia Plantation Chapel, 36
Bowman Road.
The concert, "Music of a
Kingly Nature" features the
Coronation Anthems of
Handel and the Coronation
Mass of Mozart. The choir
will be accompanied by
strings, trumpets, timpani
and organ.
Tickets are $15 for adults,
$5 for students and children
5 and under are admitted
free. Purchase tickets at
Gateway Chamber of
Commerce, Welcome
Center on Centre Street, or
from any Island Chamber
Singer.
Tickets will also be avail-
able at the door. Visit
www.lslandChamberSingers.
com or call Springer Controls
at 225-0575.
Indigo Alley
Alley, 316 Centre St.,
offers a community drum cir-
cle Mondays from 7-8:30
p.m. and Island Tribe
dancers every third Monday
from 7-9 p.m.; live jazz jam
the first and third Tuesday of
the month; John Kaminski
playing live from 7-10 p.m.
the second and fourth
Tuesday; Swing Shift, a free
dance class and dancing
featuring swing and funk
music, Wednesdays from 8-
11 p.m.; In the Round, local
musicians playing live and
open mike night, Thursdays
from 7-11 p.m.; Latin Lounge
on Friday from 8 p.m.-mid-
night with free salsa and
merengue classes and danc-
ing; and live music
Saturday from 7-11 p.m.
Call 261-7222, e-mail
IndigoAlley@gmail.com or
visit www.lndigoAlley.com.


BLACK














4 CLASSIFIED


NEWS- LEADER
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6,2009


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

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Financial-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 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 901 Automobiles
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 ON PAGE 4B


102 Lost & Found
LOST PRESCRIPTION SUNGLASSES
- in Fernandina Beach. Bulgari, gray
lenses, silver frames. Please call (904)
261-9666.
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.
LOST BLUE & GOLD MACAW - Name
is "Knucklehead". Last seen at Wilson
Neck & Haddock Rd. in Yulee. If seen
or found please call (904)859-6675.

104 Personals
Advertise in Over 100 Papers -
throughout Florida. Advertising
Networks of Florida. Put us to work for
You! (866)742-1373 www.national-
classifieds.com. ANF

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)927-9275.


107 Special Occasion

THE NASSAU DETACHMENT,
MARINE CORPS LEAGUE
Invites all Marines, their families, &
friends to participate in a celebration
of the 234th birthday of the
United States Marine Corps
Date - Friday, November 6, 2009
Place - Fernandina Beach Golf Club
Time - Social Hour 6pm,
Dinner & Program 7pm
Speaker - Lt. Col. Robert H.
Barrow, USMC (Ret.)
Cost - $25 per person
RSVP - (904)261-6095 or
(904)225-8738




201 Help Wanted
CORMIER
HAIR STUDIO
needs experienced stylist with clients.
"Let's make a deal".
277-2767
CLEANING CO. - needs 2 exp'd clean-
ers. Transp. required. Dependable,
fast, w/clean background. Great pay.
Part-time available. (904)556-6042
ARTISTIC FLORIST POSITIONS:
Floral Designer Positions - open
part-time and full time. Experience in
professional Florist required. Apply by
e-mail artisticflorist@bellsouth.net
ELECTRICIAN NEEDED - with
experience. Send resume to:
sk~(kennedv electricaroup.com or call
(904)631-1813.
NOW HIRING
Companies desperately need employ-
ees to assemble products at home. No
selling, any hours. $500 wkly potential.
Info 1-985-646-1700 DEPT. FL-1380.
ASSISTANT DIRECTOR - La Petite
Academy is seeking an experienced
Assistant Director for our Fernandina
Beach school. Must be 21+ yr old
w/active CDA & 1 yr childcare & mgmt
exp. Competitive wages & benefits.
Send resumes to
ivianueva@learninqcaregroup.com, fax
to 248-697-9006, or call 248-697-
9095. EOE


Dorothy Trent
Surfside Properties, Inc. Realtor'


I 01 Help Wanted I
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.

HOUSEKEEPING - Apply in person at
Elizabeth Pointe Lodge, 98 S. Fletcher
Avenue.

PTL OTR DRIVERS - New pay pkg.
Great miles. Up to 46cpm. 12 mos exp
req'd. No felony or DUI past 5 yrs.
(877)740-6262. www.ptl-inc.com. ANF

WANT HOME - most weekends with
more pay? Run regional w/Heartland
Express. Up to $.43/mile company
drivers. 12 mos OTR req'd. Heartland
Express (800)441-4953.
www.heartlandexpress.com. ANF

IF YOU ARE READY TO WORK - then
we are looking for you. Self starter
needed immediately for an open
position in our business office. The
successful candidate will be able to
work independently and with others;
possess good people skills; be
knowledgeable in Word and Excel. Data
entry, and A/R, some accounting exp. a
plus. Position is M-F daytime hours
pays $9-$9.50 per hour to start. Fax
resume with dates of prior employment
in confidence to (904)261-5743.

TOW TRUCK DRIVER NEEDED -
Requirements: Class B driver's license,
flat bed wrecker exp., clean driving
record. Please fax resume to (904)225-
1002 or call (904)225-2444.

MANAGER/SECRETARY NEEDED -
Amelia Island. Call (904)430-7894.

ACCOUNTING CLERK - Requires H.S.
Diploma and 3-5 years of accounts
receivable or accounts payable
experience. Must be a team player and
able to work in a fast paced deadline
oriented environment. Strong
organizational and data entry skills.
Excel and Word skills essential.
Knowledge of AccPac and MSDynamics
a plus. Email resume to:
HRKAS46(amail.com.


1925 S. 14T St., Suite 4
Amelia Island, FL
Sales (904)277-9700
Property Management
(904)277-0907


Larry Coleman
Realtor'


I 204 Work Wanted I


CARPET REPAIRS - and restretching I
and installing. Over 35 years I
experience. Call (904)753-1243.


MASTER ELECTRICIAN - 45 yrs exp-
erience. Low prices, work guaranteed.
Small jobs welcomed. 10% discount
with ad. Call Tom (904)491-9992.
CHIMNEY SWEEP
Don't burn your house down because
of an unsafe fireplace. Call Lighthouse
Chimney Sweeps 261-8163 for a safe
warm winter.

1 206 Child Care
STATE LICENSED CHILDCARE
available immediately for infant or
toddler. $100/wk. Call (904)321-6757
for interview.

207 Business
Opportunities
ALL CASH VENDING - Do you earn
$800/day? 25 local machines & candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968 BO02000033.
Call us: We will not be undersold! ANF
HOST A GOLD PARTY - in your
house. We supply refreshments & know
how. Instant money making
opportunity. 583-6152



301 Schools &
Instruction
AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for
high paying Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified - Housing
avail. Aviation Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387. ANF
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE - from
home. Medical, business, paralegal,
accounting, criminal justice. Job
placement assistance. Computer avail.
Financial aid if qualified. (888)203-
3179, www.CenturaOnline.com. ANF



503 Pets/Supplies
ABANDONED - Free to a good home,
2 beautiful black male cats, neutered,
must go together. (904)491-8187


IMERCAND3


601 Garage Sales


HUGE GARAGE SALE - 96027 Grey
Heron Ct., Heron Isles Subd., off
Chester Rd. Sat. 11/7, 8am-lpm.
Baby equipment, toys, household
items, country decos, Christmas,
bedding sets (3 families so you name it
we got it).
HUGE GARAGE SALE - Sat. 11/06,
8am-2pm. 96203 Abaco Island Dr.
(Nassau Lakes Subd). 7 pc dining set,
bedroom furn., misc. furniture, house-
hold items, clothing, jewelry, fishing
equipment, toys & much, much more.
FRI. 11/6, 8AM - 85561 Wilson Neck
Rd. (2) Big screens, furniture, 2000
Trailblazer, tools, hundreds of DVDs &
video games, utility cabinet, new
health & beauty, exercise equipment, &
tons more.
HUGE GARAGE SALE - 2166 Jekyll
Ct., across from the new YMCA. Baby
furniture, baby clothes, toys, boy and
girl clothes, women's clothes, washer
and dryer. Sat. 11/7 and Sun. 11/8,
7:30am-?
YARD SALE - 1333 Forrest Dr.
Furniture, TV, knick-knacks, holiday
decoration, & much more. Sat. 11/7,
8am-2pm.
BIG YARD SALE - Lots of new & used
stuff. Household items, clothing, some
tools, nurses scrubs, Red Hat items &
clothing. 85726 Radio Ave., Yulee. Fri.
11/6 & Sat. 11/7, 8am-3pm.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE - 96075
Piedmont Dr. (Lofton Pointe Subd.)
Sat. 11/7, 8am-? Something for
everyone!
YARD SALE - 1410 Highland Dr. Sat.
11/7, 8am-? Household items, like
new name brand men, women, & baby
clothes.
FERNANDINA FARMER'S MARKET
Saturday mornings at Centre & 7th
9am - 1pm
www.fernandinafarmersmarket.com
ESTATE SALE - 96050 Cayman Cir.,
Nassau Lakes Subd. Moving sale. Bar
stools, dining table w/6 chairs, PVC
patio set, odd furn., lots of collectibles,
Beanie Babies, Furbys, Barbie dolls,
Christmas deco, Disney VHS movies.
Sat. 11/7, 8am-2pm, 261-5661
GARAGE SALE - Sat. 11/7, 8am-?
Clothing, books, toys, furniture. 96196
Coral Reef Rd., in Heron Isles off
Chester Rd.


I 601 Garage Sales
20-FAMILY GARAGE SALE - Hickory
Village, 86034 Knotted Oak Way
(Yulee). Big variety Christmas
decorations, furniture, antiques, & lots
more. Sat. 11/7, 8am-lpm.
SAT. 11/7 - 8am-lpm. Breakfast
nook, fishing tackle, fighting chair, skis
& boots, binoculars, TV wall mount, bi-
fold doors, tires. 1048 S. Fletcher Ave.
Rain or shine.
SPANISH OAKS GARAGE SALE - Sat.
11/7, 8am-2pm. Furniture, Christmas,
baby items, books, toys, & much more.
94072 Willow Oak Ln.
ESTATE/DOWNSIZING SALE - 614
Santa Maria Drive, Thurs Nov 5th, Fri Nov
6th, and Sat Nov 7th, from 9:00am-
4:00pm, rain or shine. Numbers to enter
at 8:30am day of sale. Beautiful, quality
furniture & household items. Large Curio
from Lott's Furniture, Martha Stewart Sofa,
Ethan Allen chair with ottoman, Ethan
Allen deacon's bench, 2 wicker chaise
lounges, wicker end table & small wicker
pcs, stain glass window, glass top dinette
set, 4 bar stools, large silk palm tree, book
shelf, black buffet/server, baker's rack, 44
pcs Staffordshire "Renown" Flow Blue,
Meissen Blue Onion Platter, 50+ pcs Royal
Albert Serena China, misc Waterford pcs,
Tiffany & Co sterling key ring, 8 pcs Miss
America compotes, Watercolors by Pat
Haley, Judi Wagner, Mary Borshard, Lenox
Seder Plate, Lladro Moses, lamps, Oriental
Black Lacquer Jewelry Box, costume
jewelry, cast iron skillets, metal garden
bench, Henckels knives, wood bird cages,
Tom Clark Uncle Herschel figure, Mud Men
figures, owl collection, Jasperware plate,
kitchen items, needlepoint frames &
booklets, immersion suits, We-no-nah
Canoe, Ram left handed golf clubs, Kitchen
Island, dog travel carriers, large dog cage,
VCR, truck tool box, tools, ladder, shovels,
rakes, lots of miscellaneous. For more
info, photos and map go to
www.MovingAndEstateSales.Net. Sale
being done by Mary Ann Pihlblad dba
Finders Keepers.
HUGE GARAGE SALE - Sat. 11/7,
8am-2pm. 95201 Nassau River Rd. in
O'Neal. 107 to store, then right on
Arbor Ln. to Nassau River Rd.
YARD/MOVING SALE - 85189 Ashley
Ave. (Wilson Neck area). Sat. 11/7,
8am-? Some free articles.
MARSH LAKES - 2 families.
Appliances, glassware, tools, vac.,
furniture, plants, clothes, 2 beautiful
carpets. Fri. 11/6, 12-6pm & Sat.
11/7, 9am-12pm. 55 Woodstork.


11TH S i , i2uhlmes urnder urco uruc-
tion, affordable, on Island 3 bedroom
2 bath with 2 car garage $149,900.
MLS #50109.


NORTH 14TH STREET 4BR/1.5BA
block home on island, needs TLC.
$129,000 MLS #47266


PROPERTY MANAGEMENT RENTALS
ON ISLAND OFF ISLAND
2618 Delorean, 3BR/2BA, w/ * 86356 Calloway Dr. 3BR/1 BA
screened back porch 2 car block home $750/mo.


garage. Avail. Nov. 1 $1150/mo.
* 536-A N. Fletcher, 2BR/2BA,
2 blocks from beach. $975/mo.
* 531 S. 8th Street, upstairs apt.
2BR/1 BA $575/mo.
* 338-C S. Tarpon Ave., 1 Br/1 BA
2 blocks to ocean. $500/mo.


PRESTIGIOUS OCEANFRONT Pool
home on South Fletcher, 3BR/office
& 2.5BA home with a mother-in-law
suite downstairs /full kitchen. Yard,
pest control & pool maintenance
included $5350/mo.


SERVICE DIRECTORY


BALED STRAW


CLEANING SERVICE


PERFECT CLEAN, INC.

* BONDED, INSURED i

Please Call Us At
753-3067

HOMES * CONDOS * OFFICES


CONCRETE


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

CONSTRUCTION

AMELIA ISLAND
GUTTERS
When It Rains Be Prepared.
6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Dustel
(904) 261-1940


BRANNAN

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

2.Car Garages

'16,495" l

24x24 Fram nly


GARAGE DOORS


GARAGE DOOR &
OPERATOR SYSTEMS
Steven Hair Maintenance, Inc. 1
"The local guy" since 1984
Quit Paying Too Much!
SOperator or door replacements Transmitter replacement
* Broken springs � Stripped gears
*Cables Service forallmakes & models
904-277-2086

HOME IMPROVEMENT

FJT HOME IMPROVEMENT INC
Quality Workmanship
We Do It Right The First Time
Termite & Wood Rot Repair
Specializing in Hardie Board Siding
Tile Work Hardwood Floors
Doors * Windows * Custom Decks
Custom Trim* Crown Moulding
321-0540 *557-8257
LiCenseda Insured Sering Nassau Counl Since 2oo003


OTTOa S w TCu
WOODWORKING, INC.
CUSTOM CABINET ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
BOOKCASES TRIM CARPENTRY
HONE REPAIRS REMODEUNG
HANDYMAN SERVICES
LICENSED f INSURED
SCOTT RUDOLPH 904-557-3100


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


LAWN MAINTENANCE


Florida Gardener
Residential, Commercial, Associations
* Full service Lawn Maintenance
* Flowerbeds, Mulch, Cleanups
* Irrigation Repairs & Installs
Call today for your free estimate

(904) 753-1537
Licensed & Insured

LOCKSMITH


The Lock Doctor

904-321-LOCK (56251
Locked Out?
Car, House, Office
24/7 Service $30.00
Keys Made, Auto, Home, Office

NEW & USED CARS


CHEVROLET * BUICK
PONTIAC * GMC
464054 SR 200 * Yulee

(904) 261-6821


NEW & USED CARS


PAINTING


' li , l , i l i i

' II I I lI
1 1 .1 ..110 I hI , ..I

ii . Ill II


AMELIA ISLAND
QUALITY PAINTING, INC.,
"Call the Professionals"

(904) 753-1689
*RESIDENTIAL R
*COMMERCIAL '\1\
*INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
*SPECIALIZED FINISHES
*PRESSURE WASHING
&WATER PROOFING .j

LICENSED * BONDED * INSURED
*PROFESSIONAL CRAFTSMANSHIP AT
AFFORDABLE PRICES
*SERVING NASSAU COUNTY SINCE 1997
*CALL TODAY FOR YOUR
FREE ESTIMATE
Marc Lawing - Owner/Operator


PRESSURE WASHING


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

ROOFING



Y I MELIA
E ROOFING, |NC.

333-6496
100% FINANCING
UP TO 130 MPH �|
METAL SHINGLEE
FREE EST.
CCC-055600




COASTAL BUILDING


, ,
"fie*Roofing Is Our Specialtyo
SNassau County's Largest
SRoofing & Siding Contractor
S Serving Satisfied
S Homebuilders & Homeowners
Since 1993
SRe-Roofing * New Roofing
SVinyl Siding * Soffit & Fascia

S 261-2233
S Free Estimate
SCCC-057020
....................


[


+


WON'T LAST! A-127 Amelia
Surf & Racquet. 2 bedroom 2
bath 2 balconies $419,900


JOHN'S PINE STRAW
QUALITY GA STRAW - GREAT PRICE
277-0738
Locally Owned & Operated
"A company built one bale at a time through
hard work and integrity over 18 years."
Fast, Friendly Service-Installation Available


CLEANING aEdCE
Residential/Commercial
Licensed * Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
FREE ESTIMATES
9044911971* Cell: 904742-8430
E mail: justforyouserv@aol.com






TheI N1e v1,,/s-ILetac|ille
Serv I' ice Dirct lir l
Call 21-3696ancA i L cA


707 Osborne Street


35676 Sqm Fts


Great Investment Opportunity

In Downtown St. Marys, Ga.

This property was recently

rezoned from C-2 to C-1.

Please call 912-882-4927 for more

information or to view the building.


Asking



$3259000



.......... . .. . ..... . ..... . ........




CYAN MAGENTA


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2009 CLASSIFIED News-Leader 5B


I 01 Garage Sales I
HUGE YARD SALE - Tools, clothes,
toys, fishing stuff, knick-knacks,
kitchen items, antiques, a whole lot
more. Sat. 11/7, 9am-3pm. Past
Springhill Baptist Church, follow signs
to Clearwater Rd.
BIG YARD SALE - Sat. 11/7, 7:30am-
? 401 S. 8th St., Fernandina Beach.
Furniture, household items, & clothes.
ST. MICHAEL ACADEMY
2ND ANNUAL GARAGE SALE
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7TH, 2009
8:00AM - 1:00PM
PARISH HALL AT 4TH ST. & CALHOUN
MULTIPLE FAMILIES
GARAGE SALE - Sat. 11/7, 8am-
12pm. Furniture, toys, clothes, plants,
old dolls, household items, books, &
much more. 315 S. 5th St., 3 blocks
from old courthouse.
COMMUNITY YARD SALE - High
Pointe Subd./Barnwell Rd. (Lowe's).
Sat. 11/7, 7am-?
SAT. 11/7 - 8am-3pm. Household,
giftware, holiday items, collectible
children's books, airline memorabilia,
commemorative periodicals, buttons,
posters, assorted books, petrified
redwood. 2060-B Natures Ln. W.
MOVING SALE - Fri. 11/6 & Sat. 11/7,
9am-lpm. 86123 Fieldstone,
Meadowfield Subd., Yulee. Christmas
items, furniture, home decor, ladies
clothes (16 & up), treadmill, lawn
items. (904)548-0270
SAT. 11/7 - 1948 Clinch Dr., 8am-
12pm. Multi-family. Furniture, mirrors,
garden fountain, deer stand, Sears
treadmill, clothes, wooden double bed,
headboard, foot board, night stands,
end tables, household, misc. items.


IMERCHA


IMERCAND3


I 601 Garage Sales 11602 Articles for SaleI


MOVING/MULTI-FAMILY SALE -
Sat. 11/7, 9am-4pm. 2139 Egret Ln.,
off Citrona Ave.. near YMCA. Furniture,
clothes, housewares, vintage items,
collectibles, new items, lots more. Rain
or shine.
GARAGE SALE - 2111 Oak Bluff Ct.,
just off Citrona. Fri. 11/6 & Sat. 11/7.
Household items, Christmas lights &
decorations, scale-model die-cast cars.
8am-12pm.
GARAGE SALE - Nassau Lakes multi-
families. Fri. 11/6 & Sat. 11/7, 8am-
2pm. Come drive through our
neighborhood, Old Nassau Rd. right on
Parliament, right on Nassau Lakes Dr.
Look for signs. Many homes partaking.
YARD SALE - Shop early for
Christmas. Something for everyone.
1984 Ford 4X4 full size pickup. Fri.
11/6 & Sat. 11/7, 8:30am-2pm.
Blackrock Rd., 2 miles down.

602 Articles for Salel
(2) 100% OAK BROWN LEATHER
BARREL CHAIRS - Swivel 360
degrees. Excellent condition. $200/ea.
or both for $300. (904)491-0652
WII CONSOLE - w/Wii Play & Wii Fit
w/Wii Fit Board. Practically Brand New!
2 controllers, 2 nunchuks, Games: Wii
Sports, Wii Music, Rayman's Raving
Rabbids. Total Package Price: $350.
Call Lisa 556-5796


FOR SALE - King size mattress & box
springs, $350. Like new. Call 261-
6385.
FRIGIDAIRE 1-PC. STACK WASHER
& DRYER - Used about 6 months.
$500. (904)277-4708
Drastically Reduced Cosmetic Sale
- Open House 11/14, 21 & 28, 12-4pm
or call for personal appt. 87188 Raddin
Rd., Chester area. (904)225-7500

603 Miscellaneous
**ADT, FREE Home Security
System - ($850 Value). Purchase
monitoring services $ $99 activation.
That's it! Plus remote & panic alert
free. (888)511-5869. ANF

607 Antiques
& Collectibles
NORTHEAST FLORIDA ANTIQUES
& COLLECTIBLES SHOW
Gold, Guns, & Coins Buyback
Paying Top Prices! Hosted by Great
Expectations Auction Co., located at
2121 US Hwy 1 South, The Ponce
DeLeon Mall, St. Augustine, FL.
Show begins at 9:00am to 3:00pm
this coming Saturday only! For
show & vendor info, call (904)806-
4274.


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

611 Home Furnishings
BEAUTIFUL HOOKER OAK
FURNITURE DESK - 7 drawers,
ceramic handles, like new. $225. Call
(904) 261-0285.

614 Jewelry/Watches
JEWELRY REPAIR - Crawford
Jewelers, 1472 Sadler Rd. (904)277-
4910

615 Building Materials
METAL ROOFING TAX CREDIT - 40
yr warranty. Direct from manufacturer.
30 colors in stock. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Gulf Coast Supply &
Manufacturing. (888)393-0335.
www.GulfCoastSupplv.com. ANF

624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & HEAVY
EQUIPMENT FOR SCRAP - CASH
PAID. (904)879-1190 / 705-8628


701 Boats & Trailers
ALUM. 12 FT. V-BOTTOM BOAT - w/
trailer, 5.5 Evinrude freshwater motor
(just overhauled), 6 gal tank, Minn
Kota trolling motor, 2 anchors. $1450/
OBO. (904)753-4666, (904)310-6623




802 Mobile Homes
FLEETWOOD MOBILE HOME
(1980) for sale. 3BR/2BA. $1000. Call
Fannie at (904)753-2905.


STOP LEG CRAMPS
BEFORE THEY STOP YOU.


One of South Georgia's Finest Plantations
Offered for the First Time in Over 25 Years
* Professionally Managed World Renowned * Trophy Managed Wildlife - Deer,
Hunting Plantation Quail, Turkey & Hogs
* Fantastic Development Potential * Excellent Fishing
* 2 Miles of Flint River Frontage * Small Tracts Available
* Abundance of Timber - Cruise Available * Irrigated Food Plots
* Frontage on Stocks Dairy & Flowing Well Roads *Extensive Road System
Throughout Property
Rowell Auctions, Inc. For Deti.,s
FMWEL G GALAU-CM2594 10% Buyers Premium


Crawler Tractors, Hydraulic Excavators, Motor Graders,
Rubber-Tired Loaders, Farm Tractors,
Service & Bucket/Sign Trucks, Flatbed & Winch trucks,
Gators, late model Chevrolet, Ford and Dodge Pickups
and MUCH, MUCH MORE!
For details visit: www.jmwood.com
J. M.Wood Auction Co, Inc.
(334) 264-3265
Bryant Wood Al LIC#1137


Advertise in over 100 papers

One Call - One Order - One Payment

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info@national-classifieds.com

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RESERVE YOUR COPY TODAY of


A Pictorial History ofFernandina Beach


featuring your family's photographs.









AI ... , -publication price \viii be $34.95. plus $1.75 tax.












Please enter my order for: A Pictorial History of Fernandina Beach, Florida

copies) STANDARD EDITION @ $24.95 + $1.75 tax

__ copies) LIMITED EDITION @ $75.00 + $5.25 tax

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NAME

ADDRESS


CITY


STATE


ZIP


PHONE

MAIL TO: The News-Leader, 511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Phone: (904) 261-3696


IBM=~*


F L 0 R I D A S O D E ST W E

NJEW X/S LE

511 Ash Street * Ferna


The Classifieds

Have It!
Looking for a new house? A good car? An
affordable computer? Find just what you
need and want, in the classified
Classifieds.
I I . s E S P = Definitely Worth A LookE

ADE. IR T place your classified ad, call

ndina Beach (904) 261-3696


BLACK


LP.elile Tablet
Mor
mi 'o
wit� More Calcium
Wa__,
Vit e al IUM
Vitamin D3


QCAUCPnON 1803� ACRES
Divided
Lee County, Georgia- Senah Plantation
Friday -:- November 6 -:- 10:00 a.m. I


-1


'rh e y re Coming


qn


31


I







FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2009 CLASSIFIED News-Leader


Find The News-Leader on the World Wide Web
www.fbnewsleader.com
Read the news, e-mail the staff, check the
classifieds, or subscribe to
Florida's Oldest Weekly Newspaper!


Features include:
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 $675.00 per month
*Some features not available in all units
$^M G e � I4� * AP A4ot4 O0 -4 e U!
Less than 2 miles from the beach and you can walk to the shops
& restaurants at The Gateway to Amelia Center!

C A ut ! (904) 261-0791
www.atcdevelopment.com


804 Amelia Island Homesi 808 Off Island/Yulee


b


AMELIA PARK - 1711 Park Ave, 2115SF,
large comer lot, 3BR/2BA + Built in Office,
large formal DR, kitchen cafe, in ground
pool, privacy fence, covered lanai, 2 car
garage, a/c & heat, cable & phone in every
room including garage and lanai, gas
fireplace, built in entertainment center, gas
connections on lanai, all appliances
including w/d, new a/c. $425,00.
(904)583-3732 or (904)206-1869.
CHARMING DOWNTOWN COTTAGE
- Energy Star Hurricane Resistant Pre-
const., $175K. (904)556-1905
805 Beaches
OCEANFRONT PROPERTY
Visit www.OceanfrontAmelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
S806 Waterfront
SACRIFICE - $155,000 and $145,000/
OBO. Marshfront ON AMELIA. Prettiest,
long distance setting, westerly views
over intracoastal. (904) 556-6285
Waterfront Homes & Lots - Call
(904) 261-4066 for information. C.H.
Lasserre, Realtor.
OPEN HOUSE
508 S. Fletcher Ave.
Time: 1:00 PM - 4:00 PM
Date: November 7, 2009
Amelia Coastal Realty
(904)261-2770
807 Condominiums
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


SEA
HOF15E.



jolin MarTti ick-


(904) 261-2770
COMMERCIAL * INVESTMENT * LEASING * SALES


Anne Friend
Realtor�
(904) 415-1558
affriend@bellsouth.net


Amelia Realty
961687 Gateway Boulevard ~ Suite 101A
Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-261-6116~ 1-800 940 6116
website: www.ameliarealtyic.com


KOn ralmquist
Realtor�
(904) 206-1945
rpalmquistl @bellsouth.net


crE YV/i cv YV/ LtUlWVL E L&JLUiV i'U N LT/IN LCREEK
This 3 BR/2 BA home on a large lot would make a perfect home
for the boater/fisherman. Just a few minutes to the
ICW and the Atlantic Ocean!
$539,000.


HOI E





- --
rl 2 ?_ - -


OPORUIT


Countryside Apartments
1&2 Bedroom Units
Rent starting at $630-$750
Mon & Wed 8am - 5pm, Fri 1pm - 5pm
1105 S. 13th Street, Fernandina Beach
(904) 277-2103
This institution is an Equal Opportunity provider and employer.


Yulee Villas
1,2&3 Bedroom Units
Rent starting at $585-$705
Tues & Thurs 8am - 5pm, Fri 8am - 12pm
850766 US Hwy 17 South, Yulee
(904) 225-5810
This institution is an Equal Opportunity provider and employer


1,232 ACRES
DIVIDED
43 Tracts From 1 to 249 Acres
Selling Divided, In Combinations, or As a Whole
Sat * November 14 * 10:30 am
Sllg On-1tEM Lot 14, Post 1K, off Hwy 32
BRAMTLEY COUNTY, GA


* Excellent Stands of Merchantable
and Pre-Merchantable Timber
Assures CA$H Timber Value
and Future Investment!
* Beautiful Home Sites -m
* Great Location off Hwy 32 H1UI


CALL Sale Manager
Greg Williamson, 912-293-3429


Fo Mr Informaion isi u es


BUSINESS CARD




BILLBOARD


7)i//SerVice I


Septic Dz urn ^
S er c_ P"uts $200

SLetter oU Instlled $300

9 e O


1;r


Fall Move-In Special

2 MONTHS FREE
Call for Details
p W/D Connections
Large Closets
Private Patios
* Sparkling Pool
* Tennis Courts
� Exercise Room
SClose to shopping
* 20 minutes to Jacksonville
or Fernandina.
City Apartments with Country Charm!
(904) 845-2922
S 1 37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida
Eastwooo aks Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30
Apartments Sat. /Sun. by Appt.


608 S. 8th Street
Fernandina Beach, Fl 32034
www.ACR FL.com


FeA *ndi BchFl324


OPORUIT


-

HALL
#274


V alK
gal


I I I


I I


L MI-11
;.-VFfr-


Phil Griffin
Broker
philOacrfl.com


2BR/2BA SINGLE WIDE - on 1
fenced acre. New roof, completely
remodeled, 3 yr. old AC & heat.
$55K/OBO. Call (904)504-7674.

S809 Lots
75 X 370 WOODED LOT - on Amelia
Island adjacent to Summer Beach Golf
Course. $60,000. Call (386)299-1253.
LOT FOR SALE - #10 Blackrock Rd.
.55 acre, cleared, filled, well drilled,
between Pirates Wood entrances.
$59,000. (912)506-1035
817 Other Areas
NATIONWIDE ONLINE LAND
AUCTION - 400+ props. 168 absolute.
All starting bids: $100. REDC. View full
listings: www.Auction.com/land. ANF
ALAPAHA RIVER RANCH AUCTION -
500� ac absolute! 4600� ac offered in
14 parcels on the Alapaha River,
Willachoochee, GA. 11am. Sat. 11/21.
Exc timber investment, recreation or
farming opportunity. Preview: 10am-
4pm, 11/13, 114 & 20. Higgenbotham
Auctioneers (800)257-4161. Mike
Lofton, GREL#16478 GAL#168. ANF
Goshen, AL (near Troy) - 2197 CR
2242. Exc for retirement or relocation.
nice house, fenced pasture on 61� ac.
Auction 11/17 at 11am (or earlier upon
price agreement) at Pike Co.
Courthouse. Contact Atty. Joe W.
Adams (334)774-5533. ANF
Foreclosed Online Home Auction -
800+ homes. Bids open 11/16. Open
house 11/7, 14 & 15. View full listings
& details Auction.com REDC / Brkr
CQ1031187. ANF




CYAN MAGENTA


BLACK


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2009 CLASSIFIED News-Leader 7B


- h



851 Roommate Wanted

ROOMMATE WANTED - $400/mo.
Quiet street, close to downtown &
beach. Call Chuck at (850)567-0208.

S852 Mobile Homes

2BR/2BA SW TRAILER - on Lonnie
Crews Rd. Fenced in yard & sheds. Nice
neighborhood. $600/mo. + $600 dep.
Call (904)866-7880.
2BR/2BA TRAILER FOR RENT - 1
acre lot. New A/C. (904)583-1664
3/2 DWMH - off Radio Rd. Fenced
backyard. Some pets OK. $850/mo. +
deposit. (904)206-3423
STATIONERY RV FOR RENT - Weekly
& monthly rates. (904)225-5577
2BR/1BA Trailer - Blackrock area.
Heat & air. $550/mo. + $500 deposit.
Call (904)261-6486.
3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME - in
Blackrock Rd. area. $700/mo. + $400
sec. dep. (904)753-1691
3BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE - for rent.
$800/mo. + $800 deposit. Old
Nassauville Rd. area. Call (912)285-
3313 or (912)550-6542.
2BR/2BA - Beautiful new decor. $600-
$700/mo. Includes water, lawn.
Possible RTO. (904)315-1757 or 613-
8401
On Island - 2/1 SWMH in park
starting $165 wk/$660 mo. + dep.
Utilities available. Also, At Beach -
effic. apt., $145 wk incl utils/cable.
261-5034
2/1 MOBILE HOME - Chester Rd.
$625/mo. + deposit. (904)206-3423

S854 Rooms
ROOM FOR RENT - for single. 5
minutes from beach. Private bath,
private entrance. $100/wk. + $200
dep. Call 10am-6pm, (904)624-5084
anytime.

855 Apartments
Furnished

ACROSS FROM OCEAN - 57 S.
Fletcher Ave. 2BR/2BA completely
furnished. Washer/dryer, d/w, disposal,
TV, ceiling fans. $950/mo. + utilities.
Deposit $950. Call (904)277-7622 to
schedule walk through.
WATERFRONT - 1BR, can be furn-
ished except bed. Some utilities. Great
fishing & boating. (904)703-4265
At Beach - Remodeled effic $145 wk,
incl utils/cable. Also On Island -
2&3BR SWMH in park starting $165
wk/$660 mo + dep. 261-5034
1BR/1BA EFFICIENCY APT. - with
porch, downtown near Centre St.
$575/mo. (904)753-0718

856 Apartments
Unfurnished

BEACHES CHOICE - 2BR oceanview
apt. Freshly painted, new carpet, ceiling
fans, CH&A, W/D conn. Svc pets only.
No smoking. $875/mo. Wtr/sew incl.
737 N. Fletcher. 261-4127
For Rent - 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt.
Newly rebuilt. CH&A, stove, refrig.,
d/w, carpet. $750/mo. + dep. & ref's.
828 Nottingham Dr. (904)261-3035
ARTIST'S APT. - with retail space
available. $900 includes utilities. 505
S. 9th St. (904)321-3404
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY - in Yulee.
Must be clean. No smoking. Dock for
sunning or fishing. Utilities & cable
included. $700/mo. + dep. & refs.
(904)556-1401
1BR/1BA DOWNSTAIRS APT. - by
beach access. Utilities, garage, W/D
included. $700/mo. + $700 dep.
Service dogs only. (904)556-3002
A Bank Repo For Sale - 4BR $25,000
only $225/mo. 3BR $12,500 only
$199/mo. 5% dn 30 yrs @ 8% apr.
Listings (800)366-9783 ext 5853. ANF


856 Apartments
Unfurnished

4BR/3BA $217/MO. - Foreclosures.
3BR only $199/mo. Won't last. 5% dn,
15 yrs @ 8% apr. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5669. ANF
OCEAN VIEW - 2BR/1BA downstairs
duplex, tile floors, W/D, dishwasher,
covered porch. N/S. $1050/mo.,
includes utilities. (904)556-2177
2BR/1BA - unfurnished beachside
upstairs duplex unit for rent at 832 N
Fletcher--less than 200 feet to the
beach. Living room opens on to
covered oceanview deck. Unit has
central heat/air and washer/dryer.
$975/mo with 6 month lease & $700
dep---$100 off 2nd months rent---All
utilities included except telephone. Svc
animals only & no smoking. Good
credit & references required. Call 277-
3317 or email rlemmond@comcast.net.
FOR RENT - Live in an attractive
unfurnished 1200 sq. ft. Beach
Townhouse. 2BR/2.5BA, with all
appliances furnished including a
personal enclosed laundry. This 2001
Townhouse offered for $900/mo. Call
261-6450 for appt.


860 Homes-Unfurnished

987 CHAD ST. - 3BR/2BA 2-story
townhome. Available now. $900/mo.
Call 583-8968. Pets allowed.
3BR/2BA - Renter willing to pay
security deposit + $300 cash. Park
View Place sub close to schools/beach.
Security/sprinkler systems, stainless
steel apple, W/D, Fireplace, fenced back
yd w/screened porch. $1100/mo.
Credit check required. (904)302-2830.
ON ISLAND - Beautiful 3000sf 6BR/4
full baths. 500 ft. from the ocean in
nice subdivision. 2-car garage, lawn
service, fitted for internet, phones &
cable, laundry room with washer/dryer
$2,000/mo. 904-583-6512
TOWNHOME FOR RENT - 3/2,
private, all new. $985. (904)753-
0807
CHARMING - Old World style house
4BR/3BA, gourmet kitchen, wood &
Travertine floors. 513 Dade St., Fern.
Bch. $1500/mo. (904)210-6191
4BR/2.5BA - 2100sf. Cartesian Point,
15 minutes to Jacksonville or St.
Marys. Fenced backyard. $1150/mo.
Call (904)254-8727.


10'-FLORA PARKE - Large 4BR family
1BR/1BA SPACIOUS STUDIO - 10' home. Hardwood floors throughout,
ceiling, CH&A, W/D hookups, very nice. very clean, fenced backyard. $1300/
$725 includes all utilities. (904)556-9581 mo. (904)753-1820


RIVERFRONT LOFT APT. - on San
Carlos Park. Fantastic sunsets, patio,
2BR/1BA, stainless kitchen appl's,
custom cabinets, laundry h/u. $995.
(904) 261-1824
WATERFRONT - 1BR, can be furn-
ished except bed. Some utilities. Great
fishing & boating. (904)703-4265
GREAT 1BR APT - in Historic district.
Clean, safe. No smoking. Service
animals only. $800 incl. electric, water,
wireless Internet and satellite TV.
Private covered porch. Can be rented
furnished. (904)415-3090

857 Condos-FurnishedI

THE COLONY - 4830 Gulfstream Ct.
2BR/2BA, fully furnished including Wifi,
cable, long distance calling. $1250/mo.
Contact nhnne # (q904)838-1q969q


860 Homes-Unfurnished

ON ISLAND AT SEASIDE: 2,400 sq.
ft. 4-bedroon 3-full baths. Walk or cycle
to the beach, Ft. Clinch or town. 2-car
garage, sprinkler system, smoke and
security alarms, fitted for internet,
phones & cable. Fully equipped kitchen,
with breakfast nook, formal dining
area, and storage area, laundry room
with washer/dryer. $1,650 month.
904/206-0817 or 770/493-9664.
2BR/1BA - All new appliances. W/D.
Wimbrel Ln. off Philips Manor near Ritz
Carlton & Peters Point beach access.
Call (904)556-4491.
Waterfront Bells River Estates -
New 2800sf concrete blk home. 4/3
w/master up & down, gourmet kitchen,
2-car gar. $1195/mo. (904)860-5564


-- PHU--*--- O-1-- ;.- NORTH HAMPTON - 3/2.5, 1950sf.,
2BR/2BA - on Amelia Island scenic views, 18th tee. 85001 Wainscott
Plantation. $1200/mo. for 6 months. Ct. $1625/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
Call AMELIA RENTALS (904)261-9129. 225-5510 or 571-7177


858 Condos-UnfurnishedI

CONDOS FOR RENT HOTLINE - Ask
about our FREE RENT SPECIAL,
Darlington Realty, Inc. (904)261-8030.
LUXURY CONDO - 2BR/2BA, garage,
pool, gated community, ground level.
The Villas at Summer Beach.
Unfurnished. $1150/mo + util. 277-3206
THE COLONY - 2BR/2BA, bonus room,
garage, W/D, pool, tennis courts.
$900/mo. Available 12/1/09. Call
(904)557-1507.
1/2 MONTH FREE - The Palms at
Amelia 2BR/2BA starting at $825/mo.
3BR/2BA starting at $900/mo. Call
(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
925 TARPON - North Pointe, 2BR/
2.5BA, close to beach, pool, covered
parking. $850/mo. Nick Deonas Realty,
Inc. (904)277-0006


858 Condos-UnfurnishedI

NOVEMBER SPECIAL
AMELIA LAKES
1 & 2 Bed Luxury Condos in gated,
waterfront community. Resort-style
pool, tennis court, 24/7 fit ctr,
volleyball & more! Garden tubs, walk-in
closets, & lots of upgrades! Call Jessica
(904)415-6969. Starting at $799/mo!
www.amelialakes.com
jessica@amelialakes.com
FERNANDINA SHORES - 3BR/2BA
ground floor, pool, tennis, clubhouse,
dishwasher. Year lease, ref's, deposit.
Avail November. $995/mo. 261-5630
AMELIA LAKES - 2BR/2BA, ground
floor, lakefront. $950/mo. Water, sewer,
washer & dryer included. Call (904)
612-1137.


AMELIA PARK COTTAGE - 2BR/2BA,
Den or DR, EIK w/granite, great room
w/HW floors and FP, screen porch, Ic
garage. Lawn and shrub maintenance
included. $1200. (904)222-1953
YULEE COTTAGE - 2BR/1BA,
completely refurbished, CH&A, tile
bath. $750/mo., 1st & last + $700
security. Call (904)465-0511.


861 Vacation Rentalsi

OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.





Nassau


Apartments
BestAddress in Fernandina Beach

1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedrooms
/ Pool
/ Fitness Center
V Business Center
/ Gated Community

FREE RENT
Call for Details
_ (904)277-2500, r


863 Office

Office Space - includes utilities &
janitor. Small $125, medium $225,
large $350, & office suites avail.
Jasmine Office Center. Call Mack
(904)583-0058.

EXECUTIVE OFFICE SPACE - to rent
or lease. Prestigious Gateway to Amelia
location. (904)556-6234

OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT - Desk,
bookcase, chair, all utilities, & some
extras. $500/mo. 753-4077

OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
402 Centre St. 1000-9000SF
1 North 4th St (Swan Bldg)
155-170SF
501 Centre St (Maxwell Bldg)
120-190SF
Atlantic Ave @ 14th St 700SF
117 S. 9th St 1200SF
1405 Park Ave 918SF
Galphin R/E Svc - (904)277-6597

TURNKEY CLASS A OFFICE SPACE -
in Gateway To Amelia complex
available for professional service firm
on an office sharing basis. If interested
contact Sue Armstrong at (904)277-
2788.


1864 Commercial/Retail

RESTAURANT FOR LEASE - 3800 sq.
ft. 463179 AIA, Yulee. Permits
available for alcoholic beverages. (904)
557-5004
DEERWALK - Prime high visibility
location on AIA in O'Neal. 1250sf
units. Curtiss Lasserre Real Estate
(904)261-4066.




901 Automobiles

2007 CHEVROLET HHR-LT - Loaded,
like new, 26K miles, moon roof,
leather, Pioneer sound, cruise, etc.
Asking $14,700. (904)261-5374

Police Impounds - Honda 1999 Civic
$200. Nissan 2991 Altima $350. Ford
2001 Taurus $700. For listings call
(800)366-9813 ext 9275. ANF

2005 DODGE SRT-4 (Turbo)
$10,500. (904)277-3821

FSBO - '97 Saturn $1900. '94
Plymouth Van $2500. '91 Dodge PU
$2500 & '95 Dodge PU $2900. All
good running condition. 261-5034


I 0


901 Automobiles

BMW 325i - 2006, arctic metallic, 6
cyl., auto. 24,500 miles. Owner paid
off. Garage kept, pristine condition.
(941)586-7413



CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.



S850785US 17Yulee - 150x300 lot with
a 1458 sq. ft. building & large paved
parking 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.
*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. 1839 S. 8th St
Adjacent to Huddle House $2,250/mo
lease + tax, also considering sale.
*2385 JAMESTOWN ROAD Approx
2400 SF Great for Retail, Office,
Industrial or light manufacturing locat-
ed 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 Points Village 2250 S 8th St. Old
West Marine space. 2,900 HSF, ample
parking,AIA exposure. Great for retail
or large office space. Call for details.

6r 111 .T


CURTISS H.


LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.




LONG TERM
*3BR/2.5BA w/pool unfurnished
95109 Hildreth Ln NO SMOKING
$1550 + util.
*730 S 14th. - 3BR/IBA home
w/fenced backyard, $875/mo. + util.
* 322 S.6th St. 4BR/2BA $ 1, 100 + util.
*2519 S. Fletcher Ave (West Side),
3-4 BR/2.5BA 2800 sq. ft. Home.
Lots of parking. Unfurnished $1,400
+ util.
19 S. 14th St., 2/1, $900/mo. + util.,
security deposit $1,000.
*3BR/2.5BA Very nice 2500 sq.ft.
home at Florence Point $1,450/mo.
+ util. Avail 1/1/2010
*3BR/2BA Home on Amelia Island
with beautiful view of Egans Creek.
$1,650/mo. + Util.
*3BR/2BA Home w/ pool,
Dunewood PI., close to beach and
golf course $1,350/mo + util
*619 S. 14th St. 3BR/IBA $975/mo.
+ util. Security deposit of $1,000.
*2801 Elizabeth St - 3/2 upstairs Apt.
Great DeckOceanview$950/mo. + util.
*3BR/2BA on First Ave. w/one car
garage. Like new with a partial
ocean view $1,150/mo + util.
VACATION RENTAL
*AFFORDABLE WEEKLY/MONTHLY
2BR/IBA Oceanview. 487 S.
Fletcher. Call for more information

01! T'0" S !I- TaI -


Ojalphin


PT.'L ESTATE SERVI-t F., INC.
Over 24 Years As Amelia Island's #1 Property Management Company


Visit us at www.galphinre.com

(904) 277-6597 Business
(800) 699-6597 Toll Free
(904) 277-4081 Fax

1880 S. 14th St., Suite 103 * Amelia Island, FL 32034


Deluxe Two Bredroom Condos On The Is
Located in the heart of idyllic Fernandina Beach ar
a short stroll to the post office, YMCA, shopping a
beach is the condominium community of Amelia (
These spacious 1700 square foot, two bedrooms, t\
a half bath homes are now available for long term ]
Featuring 10' ceilings, a fireplace, granite counterto]
stainless steel appliances, attached garage and either
travertine or carpet flooring. Pets allowed. On Isla

Nassau County's Premier Proj
95155 Bermuda - 3038 sf. 5BR/4BA golf and lake front
home located in Amelia National. Master down with
bonus/media room. Three car garage. Social amenities
included. Pets allowed. Off Island. $1,995/mo

5209 Village Way - 1789 sf. 3BR/2BA 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

1549 Geddes - 2120 sf. 3BR/2BA furnished home located
in Amelia Park. Walking distance to YMCA, Post Office
and beach. Utilities included. Pets allowed. On Island.
$1,895/mo

330 S. 7th - 1592 sf completely renovated 3BR/2BA with
master suite upstairs and upgraded kitchen. Pets allowed.
On Island. $1,450/mo

918 White - 1040 sf. 2BR/3BA with loft. Hardwood floors,
granite countertops, commercial kitchen. Wrap around
porch with beautiful back yard. W/D. Half month rent off
with 12 month lease. Pets allowed. On Island. $1,400/mo

86624 Cartesian Pointe - 1890 sf. 3 BR/2BA home with
fenced in backyard. Covered patio with hot tub. Two car
garage. Pets allowed. Off Island. $1,250/mo

1893 White Sands - 2400 sf. 3BR/2.5BA townhome
located in Cape Sound. Gated community with pool, work
out facility. Pets allowed. On Island. $1,250/mo

2108 Natures Lane - 1942 sf. 3BR/2BA home with
hardwood floors in dining, kitchen and study. Fenced
backyard. W/D plus lawn care. Pets allowed. On Island.
$1,250/mo

76225 Tideview - 1900 sf. 3BR/2BA home located in
Timbercreek. Master suite with tiled shower. Kitchen
overlooking family room. Backyard next to playground and
community pool. W/D. Pets allowed. Off Island.
$1,250/mo

1641 Park - 1400 sf. 2BR/2BA townhouse with two master
suites. Backyard courtyard for entertaining. Short walk to
YMCA. Pets allowed. On Island. $1,200/mo

1010A Natures Walk - 1526 sf. 3BR/2.5BA townhome.
Walking distance to middle school and high school.
Located off Citrona. Lawn care. Pets allowed. On Island.
$1,200/mo


perty Mangement Specialists
2184A First - 1530 sf. 3BR/2BA with master suite upstairs
and guest suite down. One car garage. Lawn care. On
Island. $1,200/mo

76087 Long Pond - 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 furnished upstairs
condo. Ocean view with sunroom. Water included. Pets
allowed. On Island. $1,100/mo

85134 St. John - 1500 sf. 3 BR/2BA brick home located in
Lofton Point with large fenced backyard. W/D. Pets
allowed. Off Island. $1,050/mo

710 N. 15th - 1460 sf. 3BR/2BA home with fenced in back
yard and patio/deck. Great for entertaining. $1,050/mo

1908 Beech Street- 1141 sf. 3BR/1.5BA with fenced back
yard. Pets Allowed. On Island. $1,050/mo

Amelia Lakes #1422 - 1143 sf. 2 BR/2 BA second floor
condo in gated community. Vaulted ceiling in family room
with fireplace. Community pool, tennis and workout
facility. Pets allowed. November rent free! Off Island.
$950/mo

86030 Palm Tree - 1700 sf. 3BR/2BA home on two acres.
Screened porch on front and sun room in back. Pets
allowed. Off Island. $925/mo

408 S. 15th - 1084 sf. 3BR/1.5BA home with fenced in
back yard. Tiled main living area. Pets allowed. On Island.
$900/mo

5457 Leonard - 1332 sf. 2BR/2BA home in Historic
American Beach. Large outdoor entertainment area for
cookouts and family gatherings. Pets allowed. Off Island.
$850/mo

86088 Santa Barbara - 1200 sf. 2BR/2BA home located in
Lofton Point with fenced backyard. Great roommate plan.
One car garage. Pets allowed. Off Island $850/mo

823 N. Fletcher - 1960 sf. 2BR/1BA duplex just steps from
the beach on North end of Amelia Island. Downstairs unit.
Water included. Pets allowed. On Island. $750/mo

86317 Callaway - 1000 sf. 2BR/1BA house on large lot.
Wood floors with updated kitchen. Pets allowed. Off
Island. $695/mo


o c (90) 610 6 0

AUinoraio hrendeind curtebu otgprated Sbjc t q,.aiftA Pr 0L igjjOn1~ . ,L] ~


SINGLE FAMILY HOMES - ON ISLAND
* 95069 Reserve Court - 4BR/2BA Beautiful home with covered patio and well
maintained lawn Home has separate dining and fireplace in living room $1595
* 4701 Rigging Drive (Golf Side South) - 3BR/2BA Located in prestigious gated
community where amenities include a community 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 newly painted 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 $1050
* 2248 Pirates Bay Dr - 4BR/2 5BA Large lot on cul-de sac, located close to
beach, schools and shopping Master bedroom and bathroom located on first
floor, 3 bedrooms and bath upstairs with loft area Family room, formal dining
room, kitchen with breakfast area $1350
* 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 sqft liv
ing 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 bedroom lTwo car garage Water and lawn maintenance included
$1795
* 4941 Windward Place (Windward Cove)- 3BR/2BA on South end of the
island, close to the beach Open family room with built ins and wood laminate
flooring throughout Large master bath with garden ub Two car garage and
fenced in back yard $1395
* 1930 Highland Drive- 3BR/2BA Custom built home in great neighborhood
Fireplace in family room, open kitchen, breakfast bar, and built in bench seating
Screenedporchandlarge fenced backyard Two car garage Lawn care and pest
controlincluded $1395
* 1542 Lisa Avenue - 2BR/2BA Fully furnished home on the North end of Amelia
Island Stainless steel appliances Open floor plan, ceiling fans, tile floors
Two car garage $1450
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES - OFF ISLAND
* 87073 Raddin Road, Yulee - 3BR/2BA Modular home with large partially
fenced yard Interior features fireplace, washer/dryer, island bar, bonus room
$1095
* 861516 Worthington Dr - 3BR/ 2BA Home on large lot Separate dining
room $950


$699,000 - Sandpiper Loop - MLS#49621
4BR/4BA, 2,693 s.f.Townhome
Nip Galphin - 277-6597


CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS
* 966 Chad Street - 3BR/2BA Townhome close to schools, shopping Bright
open floor plan with loft area Vaulted great room, separate dining $975
* 1 N 4th Street Apt C (Swan Building)- 1BR/1BA in Historic District Large
bedroom, full master bath, water included Walking distance to shops, restau-
rants, post office $600
* 2040 Village Lane- 3BR/2BA Centrally located townhouse on cul-de sac, close
to schools and shopping Features gas fireplace, 2 car garage, washer/dryer, and
enclosed sunroom $1250
* 1833 Perimeter Park Road (Amelia Park)- 2BR/2BA Newly constructed,
never been occupied Centrally located on Amelia Island Ceramic tile, gran
ite 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, wash
er anddryer Closeto schools and shopping $1350
* 3165 South Fletcher Unit 12 (Sea Castle) - 3BR/2 5 Condo with commu-
nity pool at rear of condo $1125
* 95046 Springtide Lane - 3BR/4BA This is a beautiful town home located in a
gated community off AIA off of the Intercoastal waterway Rent includes water,
garbage, sewer and lawn service $2,475
* 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 communityWood burning fireplace in living room, wvalkin closets,
screened balcony overlooking pond $925
* 2700 Mizell 401B - 3BR/2BA in Amelia Woods Fully furnished unit over
looking community pool and tennis court 3 month lease minimum $1095
* 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 oe oven large kitchen and plenty of storage Walk across
the street to beach and Main Beach Park $1895
* 1320 Martin Luther King Jr. Street - 2BR/2BA on the comer of 14th Street
Partially furnished duplex includes washer and dryer Garage converted into an
office and separate storage room Open patio and screened porch Fenced in
backyard $950
* 3200 Fletcher Ave Unit D-1 (Ocean Dunes) - 2BR/2BA Nicely furnished
ground floor unit Ocean front patio with beautiful ocean views, steps from the
beach Located across from the Surf Restaurant Community pool $1450


$340,000 - Reserve Court - MLS#48982
4BR/2BA in Reserve at Old Bluff
Nip Galphin - 277-6597


$210,000 Martinique Ct. - MLS#50361
2BR/2BA - In The Colony
Nip Galphin - 277-6597


$495,000 - Fernandina Cay - MLS# 43544 $1,295,000 1000 S. Fletcher-MLS#45255 $177,000 - Timber Creek PLantation - MLS#50131
3BR/3BA - Great Ocean View Great Rental History, Sits on (2) 50' buildable lots 2,307 sq.tt. Brick/Stucco, SS Appliances,
Nip Galphin - 277-6597 Brad Goble - 904-261-6166 Brad Goble - 261-6166







375,000 - MLS#49508 $510,000 - Starboard Landing- MLS# 43365 $150,000 - Cartesian Pointe - MLS#50160
2600 SF. across from the Bells River 4BR/3BA - 2578sf - In Seaside Subdivision 1,928 sq.ft. Can close before Nov. 30th.
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
* S. Fletcher Lot 50 X 100 $425,000 Brad Goble 261-6166
*3280 S. Fletcher, 95x400, R-3, MLS#49357, $675,000 Nip Galphin 277-6597


REALTOR OPEN HOUSE



PUBLIC INVITED




Saturday * November 7th


1 till 4 pm



MAINLAND

86183 MEADOWFIELD BLUFFS RD

3BR/2.5BA - 2400 ASF.

INCLUDES A GUEST HOUSE 3BR/3.5BA 1649 ASF.

FISHING - BOATING - ENTERTAINING

$875,000


Easy Application Process, Expert


Service & Great Prices


Amelia Island, Fernandina Beach and Yulee Rental Homes


I Rentals Rentals Rentals Rentals 11


I Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales




MAGENTA


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2009 LEISURE News-Leader


SUBMITTED


Nashville singer/songwriter Sally Barris performs in Fernandina Nov. 14.



Nashville artist known


for songs from the heart


Nashville singer/songwriter Sally Barris has
managed to be successful in the mainstream world
of country music without giving up her folk and
Celtic roots.
Barris will perform in Fernandina at 8 p.m. on
Saturday, Nov. 14 at the next Evening of Story &
Song, the popular singer/songwriter series spon-
sored by First Coast Community Bank and the
Founders of St. Peter's and hosted by Mark and
Donna Paz Kaufman.
Her unique style, influenced by artists such as
Dougie Maclean, Triona Ni Dhomhnaill, Tony Rice
and Richard Thompson, is what makes her stand
out in a city known for "cookie cutter" talent.
Whether on her own albums or those of well-estab-
lished artists like Trisha Yearwood and Martina
McBride, Barris's music is unmistakably recogniza-
ble.
Some of her better known hit songs include:
"Let the Wind Chase You" (Trisha Yearwood),
"Reluctant Daughter" (Martina McBride), "Some
Things I Know" (Lee Ann Womack), "I'm On My
Way" (American Idol finalist Kellie Pickler), "The
Innocent Years" (Kathy Mattea) and "Honeysuckle
Sweet" (Jessi Alexander), which appeared in the
Miramax film "An Unfinished Life."
The Minnesota native, who first arrived in


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King Bed, Dresser, Mirror, Chest, 2 Night Stands 52% Off
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Dining Sets, Rockers, Occasional 62% Off
MASSOUD DESIGNER LIVING ROOMS
Beautiful sofas with matching accent chairs 52% Off


Ei
ch


Evening of Story & Song
Sally Bariis will perform in Burns Hall at St
Petei's Episcopal Church 801 Atlantic Ave . on
Saturday. Nov 14 at 8 p m General admission
tickets aie $15. and may be purchased in
advance at First Coast Community Bank. 1750
South 141h St iacioss fiom Wal-llaiil o at the
door subject to availability) For more Informa-
lton, call 277-2664

Nashville in the early '90s to pursue her music
career, is now one of the most talented songwriters
currently working in Nashville.
Barris, who has cultivated a unique style of her
own and has several CDs in her repertoire, is
poised to make a similar breakthrough to interna-
tional recognition as a major recording artist along
the lines of Mary Chapin Carpenter and Nanci
Griffith.
To her credit, Sally Barris has truly found her
voice as an entertainer, blending the stories behind
her heartfelt songs with great guitar skills and
comfortable banter with her audience - all the ele-
ments that make for a memorable "Evening of
Story and Song."


Alhambra's new owners


plan homecoming party


News Leader

Alhambra Dinner Theatre's new
owners will celebrate with a
"Homecoming" party Saturday
as the theater's "alumni" per-
form the story of Alhambra past, present
and future.
Jacksonville entrepreneur Craig
Smith and four other investors last week
finalized a deal to buy the struggling
operation that closed its doors at the end
of August after more than 40 years.
Former owner Tod Booth will continue
as artistic director and top Jacksonville
chef Mathew Medure will take over the
kitchen.
The Alhambra will officially reopen
Dec. 2 with the seasonal favorite
"Christmas Carole," and plans are to
keep the 2010 lineup as Booth had
planned. Season tickets sold before the
theater closed will be honored and those
holding tickets to the last two shows this
season that were canceled - The Odd
Couple" and "My Fair Lady" - can
exchange them for one of next year's
productions.
Smith had been working on a deal
since Booth announced he was shutting
down, launching Save the Alhambra
Dinner Theatre on Facebook, where he
posted a heartfelt appeal. "Like so many
others I do not want to see the Alhambra
go away! How can you help? We are not
asking you to buy anything today.
However, we are asking that you join us
by becoming a fan of 'Save the
Alhambra' to help us gauge support for
the future." More than 7,000 people have
posted comments.
Saturday's party, from 2:30 to 5:30
p.m. outdoors at the Alhambra, 12000
Beach Blvd., "is the first opportunity for
some of the 'Save the Alhambra' support-
ers who have joined the Facebook page,
along with others, to meet in person at
the theater they are helping to reopen,"
Smith said in a statement posted on
Alhambra's website.
The event is free and will feature live
outdoor entertainment, complimentary
snacks and beverages, theater-themed
projects for kids and fun for all ages.
There will be 2010 season ticket give-
aways and more, but guests must RSVP
with the number of attendees at
www.savethealhambra@gmail.com.
The Alhambra box office also will
reopen Saturday, and the phone number
remains the same: (904) 641-1212.
Meanwhile, "makeup is already hit-
ting the building. The 'Pepto Bismol

ATUDAY,
VIBER 7,&2009! c


rouir Mwiney 4-sE, FURNITURE M S PRICED SELL
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HISTRICiVEN ANDSAV


Pink' exterior is now receiving its first
layer of primer for its facelift," said
Smith. "There will be many changes on
the inside as well. Everything you touch
will be new; from the flooring to the
bathroom fixtures, the chairs, the nap-
kins, the flatware and glasses. Among
the most welcome of changes will be the
food," he said, referring to Medure,
owner of Mathew's and Take Away
Gourmet in San Marco and Restaurant
Medure in Ponte Vedra Beach.
One thing that won't change, accord-
ing to the Theatre Partners, as the
investors group is called, is the profes-
sionalism and quality of the stage
performances under the direction of
Booth.
"For the past 24 years Tod Booth has
earned consistent praise from critics and
patrons alike for his excellent stage pro-
ductions. ... Booth will now be free to
focus all of his attentions on the
demands of being the artistic director; a
labor of love he is thrilled to be continu-
ing," the partners wrote at www.alham-
bradinnertheatre.com.
"We realize that Alhambra patrons
have many questions, which we look for-
ward to answering as quickly as possi-
ble. Among the most immediate means
of passing along information will be the
Alhambra web page, the Facebook page
'Save the Alhambra' and your personal e-
mail address."
Patrons are invited to join the
Alhambra e-mail list to receive updates.


ONTHE


ISLAND


Continued from 1B
4 p.m. contact Pam
Figus at 583-3869. For
general information
contact Suzy Blalock at
704-0836.

PECK BANQUET
The Nassau County
Community
Development
Corporation (NCCDC)
will host its Annual
Peck-Community
Banquet Nov. 7 at 6
p.m. at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation
Center.
This year's program
will focus on "Stabili-
zing Our Neighbor-
hoods Through
Community Involve-
ment." The public is
invited to hare an
evening of community
fellowship and a meal
catered by Erving and
Dee Gilyard.
Proceeds benefit the
NCCDC scholarship
fund. For reservations
call 261-4113,261-3845
or 261-4396. The dona-
tion is $40.

GIRL'S NIGHT OUT
The sixth annual
"Girl's Night Out" to
benefit The Council on
Aging and Dignity U
Wear will be held Nov.
8 at Stein Mart, 814
Sadler Road, from 6-9
p.m. for ladies only.
Admission donation of
$10 to benefit the
Council on Aging
includes 20 percent off
one item purchased
that night. Silent auc-


tion proceeds go to
Dignity U Wear.
Enjoy makeovers,
haircuts, manicures,
skin treatments and
chair massages, floral
arranging demonstra-
tions, informal model-
ing and food by area
restaurants. Purchase
tickets at Stein Mart.
Call 206-4480.
THIRD FRIDAY
The Amelia Island
Museum of History
invites you to explore
the geography of the
Civil War with Dr.
Sheehan-Dean, profes-
sor of history at UN.
His presentation, The
Geography of War:
Using Maps to tell the
story of the U.S. Civil
War, will address the
ways maps can repre-
sent military, political
and economic aspects
of the conflict. He will
also explore digital
mapmaking and how
he used it in his most
recent book, The
Concise Historical
Atlas of the U.S. Civil
War. The program is
Nov. 13 at 5:30 p.m.
Admission is free for
members and $5 for
non-members. Contact
Alex at 261-7378, ext.
102.


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