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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00597
 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
Publication Date: 09/03/2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
 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
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000366799
oclc - 04377055
notis - ACA5658
lccn - sn 78002171
issn - 0163-4011
sobekcm - UF00028319_00597
System ID: UF00028319:00597
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Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

Full Text



N EWS PA P E R


NEWS/


LEADER
* ER


FRIDAY September 32010/20 PAGES 2SECTIONS f/bnewsleadercom


County postcards t


RYAN SMITHl
News Leader


The Nassau County Clerk of Court has
criticized a plan by the county commission
to mail postcards with buti'.i informa-
tion" to county citizens, calling the move
"ill advised."
The commissioners voted Tuesday at a
special budget meeting to appropriate
$1,750 from their discretionary funds to
pay for a mailing, which would be sent out
with tax notices, to inform county residents
of where their tax dollars were going.
"We've had numerous discussions


about how we needed to communicate bet-
ter with the public," Commissioner Barry
Holloway said Thursday. "We send out 40-
something thousand tax notices. (We're
considering) including information in there
about where your tax dollars are being
spent not so much how we've reduced,
but to let the taxpayers know, This is how
your money is being spent.'"
Clerk of Court John Crawford, howev-
er, criticized the plan.
"While the explanation given for the
expenditure sounds plausible, after review-
ing the draft minutes of your meeting I
would respectfully caution you on making


o taxpayers

this expenditure," Crawford wrote in a
Wednesday letter to the commission. 'Taxp
"Although so-called 'discretionary funds' xp
may not always be derived directly from ad yot
valorem property taxes, these funds, n
nonetheless, belong to the taxpayers. mon
"... Let me be clear that I do not believe than
there is a legal prohibition against pro-
vidinfg additional budget or taxing infor-
mation," Crawford added. "But I do believe
that the approach you have voted on, using
up additional taxpayer dollars ... to essen-
tially defend your budgeting and spending NASS


'ill advised'


ayers would appreciate
u giving more oftheir
ey back to them rather
i spending it defending
owyou have spent
their money.
JOHN CRAWFORD
AU COUNTY CLERK OF COURT


COUNTY Continued on 3A


'You were charged with leading by
example and serving as a good steward
ofpublicfunds.... (Ihave) lost
confidence in your ability to lead your
department effectively.'
COUNTY MANAGER TED SELBY




County denies



appeals from



3 fired bosses


RYAN SMITI I
News-Leader
The appeals of three fired Nassau
County administrators were denied
Tuesday, according to County Mana-
ger Ted Selby, who cited "lost confi-
dence" in their leadership abilities.
The denials end the chance of rein-
statement for the former employees,
who were fired in the wake of a scan-
dal involving their attendance at a May
hurricane conference in Fort
Lauderdale.
Building Maintenance supervisor
Daniel Salmon, Landfill/Solid Waste
director Lee Pickett and Road and
Bridge supervisor Butch Hartman
were all fired Aug. 6 for their roles in
the scandal. A fourth department head,
Code Enforcement director Brenda,
Rothwell, resigned Aug. 5.
The four had been captured in a
bad light on video, obtained by a private
investigator, at county expense during
the Governor's Hurricane Conference
in May. Subsequent investigation
showed that they had attended only a
day and a half of training seminars dur-
.ing the four days they spent in Fort


Lauderdale.
In firing Pickett, Hartman and
Salmon, Selby cited "willful" misrep-
resentation on travel reimbursement
requests, pointing out that the three
administrators charged the county for
food and lodging for all four days of the
conference essentially taking a paid
vacation at county expense.
All three appealed their termina-
tions Aug. 11. Pickett and Salmon
asked to have their positions reinstat-
ed, while Hartman sought punitive
damages.
"Mr. Hartman, in acknowledging
what he believes to be a vendetta
against him, would like all of his sick'
and vacation pay, eligibility for retire-
ment, along with insurance until his
65th birthday in accordance with coun-
ty policy, and a cash settlement for the
stress, embarrassment and mental
anguish he has suffered," wrote John
Cascone, attorney for the fired depart-
ment heads, in an Aug. 11 letter to
Selby.
However, Selby issued identical let-
ters Tuesday afternoon addressed to
SCANDAL Continued on 3A


gets job, p
RYAN SMITH
and JASON YURGARTIS
News-Leader
A fired Nassau County employee
has been reinstated after a successful
appeal to the county manager.
Ricky Walker, a Code Enforcement
employee fired in June by then-Code
Enforcement director Brenda Rothwell,
was rehired with all his benefits intact
and back pay for the time he was out of
a job, according to a letter to Walker
from County Manager Ted Selby dated
Aug. 26.
In a June 1 memo to Selby, Rothwell
-who "voluntarily resigned" Aug. 5 in.
the wake of a scandal involving her
attendance at a Fort Lauderdale hur-
ricane conference cited two code vio-
lations found on Walker's property as
the reason for his firing.
-However, Walker's attorney, Gary


ay back
Baker, alleged he was fired because
he refused Rothwell's sexual advances.
Baker also maintained that Rothwell
injected herself into Walker's divorce
proceedings and altered county
records in anticipation of an investiga-
tion.
Baker and Walker made their case
during the second appeal of Walker's
'termination Aug. 12, which was
reviewed by Selby and Hallman. A prior
appeal had been made to Rothwell
while she was still supervisor, but was
denied.
"I was really impressed with Mr.
Selby and Mr. Hallman," Baker said.
"Normally when you're appealing to
thesalme :a..l.i il. i that approved the
firing, it's just a waste of time. But in
this case they looked at the facts inde-
pendently and made the right decision.
FIRED Continued on 3A


'FULL OF PEACE'


Students at Amelia
Island Montessori
School marked
Maria Montessori's
140th birthday
with cake, candles
and compliments
on Aug. 31. Somn
listened to the
interesting story of
Montessori's life,
above from her
start as the first
female medical
doctor in Italy to
her educational
work, which began
with children in the
slums of Rome.
Others enjoyed a
special Italian les-
son using the let-
ters of her name.
"I really like Maria
Montessori. She
was full of peace,"
Kaia Harris said.
SUBMITTED


Florida gains population


again aft
University ofFlorida
GAINESVILLE -After declining
for the first time since the end of
World War I!, Florida's population
grew once again last year, a hopeful
yet tentative sign that the worst of
the recession may have passed,
according to the latest preliminary
.population estimates from the
University of Florida.
The Sunshine State is estimated
to have had the modest addition of
more than 21,000 residents between
2(X)9 and 2010 after its population fell
by more than 56,000 between 2008
and 2009, said Stan Smith, director of
UF's Bureau of Economic and
Business Research.
"Even though the state turned it
around, it still represents the smallest
population increase since the 1940s
and does not make up for last year's
loss," Smith said. "Florida's population


r losing last
growth continues to be very, very said. "TIh
slow by historical standards." added in
Florida grew by more than 125,000 unemplo
residents in every year from 1950 to job growl
2008, he said. Slight
It is estimated that Florida added than add
21,285 residents during the past year, was fair
with its total population increasing centage
from 18,750,483 on April 1, 2009, to decrease
18,771,768 on April 1, 2010, Smith were ger
said. dramatic
The previous year it lost an esti- "At th
mated 56,736 residents, he said. gration (
'Two years ago, the economy was strong an
deteriorating rapidly, while over the have sub
past year there have been some signs deaths, w
that it is leveling off or even improv- Florida's
ing slightly," he said. "I think that's said.
the reason we're seeing a small The la
increase in population. in some
"Although technically the reces- Miami-DI
sion has ended, the economy contin- mated 8,
les to be in bad shape, particularly in
terms of its ability to create jobs," he GA


year


lere have been some jobs
the last few months, but
yment is still very high and
th is very weak."
ly more counties lost rather
ed population, but the split
y even, Smith said. In per-
terms, both increases and
s in counties' populations
ierally very small, with no
changes, he said.
e state level, foreign immi-
continues to be relatively
d the slate also continues to
stantially more births than
which are really the drivers of
growth in the last year," he
rgest population gains were
of the biggest counties.
ade led by adding an esti-
253 residents, followed by
IN Continued on 3A


,,' 0 / T 9' I I T 1 ;
0 A L I :,iTNfl t) 0:i/
(.I 0 tF ; A ; f l ; T I .. 1 1- : 1i ,', ; I
L.. c T [ { i. 0 r ,' [C ,;
9 ,, I. [ L ] 1 ., I "1 : : it: ;: ; ,: ;|: :: '!: "!: '* ; : ; } '.; ;! ;. |: *: ;: ;!


OBITUARIES ........... ................. 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ................. 2B
SERVICF. DIRi.croRY ................. 3B
SCH OOLS ...................................... 10A
SPORTs ............................ ..12A
SUDIOKU .................................. 2B


SEA TURmE NESTING SEASON
Nests: 194 Hatchlings:9.611
171 losl duc to liglhingdisoriciltllnon.
Please tum offorredirea lightsshining
direclyon the beach For a detailed count
Ssee mwarmeliaislandseaturdewatch com.


Li.


'They looked at the facts independently and
made the right decision. They righted the wrong,
and we're happy about that.'
GARY BAKER. ATTORNEY FOR RICKY WALKER




Fired county worker


1 1l426l4 0001 3 3
842 4 00013


- .11 mil ----,IINjlI l. I I ........ 1. 1.V


OLDEST


F LO R I DAY'S


WE E K L Y


.., .` .~









FRIDAY. September 3.2010 NEWS News-Leader


OBITUARIES

Vera Annette'Toni" Davis


Mrs. Vera Annette "Toni"
Davis, age 65, of Fernandina
Beach, Florida, died unex-
pectedly while on vacation,
Sunday afternoon, August 22,
2010, at Green River Medical.
Center, Utah.
She was the daughter of the
late Thomas Y. and Marie H.
Crosby and was of the Baptist
faith. She was a graduate of
Fernandina Beach High
School Class of 1963.
She retired as an
Accountant in Personnel
Services in June 2006 from the
Nassau County School Board
after 35 years of dedicated
services.
She was.a devoted mother,
grandmother, sister, and aunt.
She enjoyed spending time
with her family, especially with
her precious grandchildren.
Toni had a servant's heart and'
was always doing for others.
She was also preceded in
death by her sister, Norma
Jean Smith.


Angela Diane'Angie"
Angela Diane "Angie"
Frederick, age 44, of
Fernandina Beach, passed
away on Tuesday afternoon,
August 31, 2010 at Baptist
Medical Center -Jacksonville,
after a short illness.
Born in Hampton, Virginia,
she was the daughter of Grady
and Diane
Bichard
Frederick.
For many
years, Angie
had lived with
her family in
Ann Arbor, MI, and Charlotte.
NC. She later lived in Jackson-
ville, FLand Atlanta, GA before
moving to Fernandina Beach
in 1999. Angie had worked at
the Palace Saloon for many
years and most recently at,
Baxters.


She is survived by her chil-
dren: Denise Davis of
Fernandina Beach, Fl.; Todd
Davis and Greg Davis of Yulee,
Florida; her grandchildren:
Emily and Jonathan Davis of
Fernandina Beach, Fl.; her sis-
ter and brother: Mary Alyce
(Harold) Haddock, Cleveland,
Tenn.; and Charles W. "Bill"
Crosby of Fernandina. Beach,
Fl.; and several nieces,
nephews, cousins and friends.
Memorial services will be
held on Saturday, September 4,
2010, at 1:00 p.m. at Blackrock
Baptist Church with Reverend
Michael Bowen officiating.
The family will receive friends
at the church from 12:00 p.m.
until the time of service.
Flowers may be sent to
Blackrock Baptist Church the
day of the service. In lieu of
flowers, donations may be
made in her memory to a pub-
lic school of your choice.
Eternity Funeral Home
Jacksonville


Frederick
She leaves behind; her
fianc6, Rob Jewell, Fernandina
Beach, FL, her daughter,
Madelyn Diane "Maddie"
Johnson, Fernandina Beach,
FL, father and step mother,
Grady ahd Mary Frederick,
Old Fort, SC, her mother and
step father, Diane and Gary
Marlatt, Fort Mill, SC, brothers
and sisters, Lori Ann Glaser,
Fort Mill, SC, Anthony Allen
Frederick, Huntersville, NC,
Theodore Michael Frederick,
Old Fort, NC, Heather Lynn
Preston, Venice, FL, Brian
Ward Marlatt, North Port, FL
and numerous nieces,
nephews and cousins.'
Memorial services will be
held at a later date.
Please share her life story
at www.oxleyheard.com.
Oxley-Heard FuneralDirectors


NewtoYou
donations
The Barnabas New to You
resale store needs your
donations of gently used
itg~s, especially clothes and
household goods, which can
be sold to generate funding
for its other programs or can
be vouchered to those in
need in Nassau County.
New to You is especially
in need of furniture dona-
tions furniture is one of the
Greatest needs of Barnabas
clients and the agency can
only give vouchers for what
it has in the store. Please
think of Barnabas for any
future donations pick-ups
for your furniture items can
be scheduled at 321-2334.
New to You, 930 South
14th St.; is a nonprofit resale
store and program of the
Barnabas Center Inc., a non-



tamabsz

A private, non-profitagency that assists
Nassau County families who need food,
shelter and basic necessities.
For information, call: 904.261.7000


profit agency that offers a
broad base of services to
Nassau County neighbors
including: food, clothing and
household items, medical
and dental care, and, subsi-
dies to help with rent and
utilities for individuals expe-
riencing an immediate need
for temporary assistance.
Visit www.barnabascenter-
inc.org. Don't forget to stop
by New to You to shop as
welt
RAINwasher
The washing machine at
RAIN (Rescuing Animals in
Nassau) has broken and a
replacement is needed. RAIN
has replaced the washer
twice with generous dona-
tions of used washers. If any-
one has a used washer, or
,knows of someone that may
be thinking of replacing their
washer, RAIN would be
extremely appreciative of
another. To help, email rain-
humane@yahoo.com.
RAIN Humane Society,
SPCA is a 501c3 nonprofit
organization based in
Callahan and dedicated to
the rescue of homeless and
also special needs animals.
Visit www.rainhumanespca.
org.


Labor Day boaters urged to watch for manatees.


The last of the big summer holidays is
almost here. An upswing in boating traf-
fic is expected throughout the long Labor
Day weekend, and Save the Manatee
Club is urging the boating community to
be extra vigilant, especially in light of the
crises manatees have already had to deal
with this year.
"The events of 2010 have been tragic
for the entire manatee population, which
has been dealt one terrible blow after
another," said Patrick Rose, Save the
Manatee Club's executive director. "Last
year's all-time record for total mortality
has already been shattered this year.
Since Jan. 1, over 600 manatees have
died. That's more than 10 percent of the
entire known population! Nearly half died
as a result of Florida's unprecedented
cold winter."
Although the Deepwater Horizon Well
is sealed, the unprecedented oil spill in
the Gulf of Mexico remains a major
threat to manatees, and the large variety
of marine and freshwater vegetation upon
which they depend, said Rose. Oil can-
directly pollute the seagrasses and other
vegetation that manatees and other
wildlife depend on for their survival and
can also block sunlight required for vege-
tation to grow.
"We also have substantial concerns
regarding massive amounts of chemical
dispersants that have been pumped and
sprayed to break up the oil and need to
watch for ill effects on endangered mana-
tees and other wildlife. A recent report by


.


WEEKLY UPDATE


Bingoat Legion
The public is invited to play bingo
eyery Thursday night at American
Legion Post 54, 626.S. Third St., in the
large smoke-free meeting hall. Doors
open at 6 p.m. and Early Bird Games
start at 6:10 p.m., with regular play begin-
ning promptly at 6:30 p.m. The bingo ses-
sion consists of 9 games for $15, with
multiple jackpots being paid out.
Refreshments are available. For ques-
tions e-mail post54bingo @yahoo.com.
All proceeds go back into programs spon-
sored by the American Legion..
Libraries dosed
The Nassau County Public Library
System will be closed Sept. 6 for Labor
Day. The book drops will remain open.
Freemovie
SA free showing of the movie, 'To Save
A Life" will be held at 7 p.m. Sept. 9 and
10 in Maxwell Hall at Memorial United
Methodist Church, 601 Centre St..
Jake and Roger grew up as best
friends, but in high school, Jake becomes
a star athlete Who has an ideal life that
comes at the exclusion of his childhood
frierndM Meanwhile, Rogelr -o longer fits in
anywhere and becomes tired of always
being pushed aside. He makes a tragic
move that spins Jake's world out of con-
trol. As Jake searches for answers, he
begins a journey that will change his life
forever. The movie is rated PG-13. Call
261-5769 for more information.
Healthy lifestyle lasses
The Nassau County Health
Department is offering a series of four,
two-hour health education classes on
Thursday Sept. 9, 16, 23 and 30 from
5:30-7:30 p.m. at the Yulee Full-Service
School, 86207 Felmor Road. Registration


fee is $40 (this includes all four classes),
or $20 for Nassau County School District,
Amelia Island Plantation and localgov-
ernment employees. Plan on attending all
four classes. For questions or to register
contact Jen Nicholson at 548-1853 or e-
mail Jennifernicholson@doh.state.fl.us.
Navy League
The Camden/Kings Bay Council,
Navy League of the United States will
meet Sept. 9 at 6 p.m..at the Kings Bay
Conference Center on-board Navy Sub-
marine Base Kings Bay, St. Marys, Ga.
Guest speaker will be Rear Admiral
Barry L. Bruner, Commander,
Submarine Group 10, Naval Submarine
Base Kings Bay. Commander Submarine
Group 10 is the senior commander at the
Kings Bay naval complex.
Navy League meetings are open to
both members and the general public but
reservations are required.
The cost for the dinner meeting is $25
per person. For reservations, call (912)
729-7327 or email
navyleaguedinner@yahoo.com by Sept. 6.
AARP meets
Clitapk-r 4608 of th.- AARP in ;,,, .
Fernandina Beach will meet at 1 p.m.
Sept. 14 at the Council on Aging, across
from Baptist Medical Center Nassau.
State Rep. Janet Adkins will speak on
the recent session held in Tallahassee
and the upcoming new session, plus
information dealing with seniors. The
chapter invites senior citizens of the
county to attend. The chapter's business
meeting will follow the presentation. All
are invited to attend.

Support group
A Relative Caregiver Support Group
meeting will be held Sept. 14 at 6 p.m. at
Family Support Services of North


Florida, 4057 Carmichael Ave., Suite 101.
The informational and networking meet-
ing is for adults who are raising a rela-
tive's children. Babysitting is available on-
site. For more information, call Kathy
Stephens at (904) 421-5862,
Food Addicts meetings
Food Addicts Anonymous will resume
its Wednesday 7 p.m. meetings at the
Alachua Club, located at Third and
Alachua streets (use the Third Street
entrance) in Fernandina Beach on Sept.
15. The Monday 9:30 am. meetings will
continue as usual at the Alachua Club.
Mefns Newcomers
The Men's Newcomers Club of
Amelia Island luncheon meeting will be
held Sept. 16 at the Fernandina Beach
Golf Club at ,11:30 a.m.
Speaker Steve Rieck, executive direc-
tor, Nassau County Economic
Development Board, will present the eco-
nomic outlook for Nassau County and
address the Business Development and
Business Retention programs.
Tickets are $15 if reservations are
-'made by Sept. lltand $17 at the door.
For reser vatio,,.call Bob Keane, 277-
4590 All men are invited. For information
visit www.mensnewcomersclub.org.
Purple Stride event
The community is invited to join the
fight against pancreatic cancer during
PurpleStride Jacksonville on Sept. 18
beginning at 75 N. 1st St in Jacksonville
Beach. R
egistration opens at 8 a.m. Join in a
four-mile competitive run and a one-mile
fun run festival featuring entertainment
and more. Register online at www.pur-
plestride.org. For details visit www.pan-
can.org or e-mail egregg@pancanvolun-
teer.org.


SCOUTING ACTIVITIES


Cub Scout roundups
If you are a boy starting
the first to the fifth grade, the
following locations can hook
you up into Scouting. Do you
like camping? Do you like
learning new things? The out-
doors? Crafts? Making new


tt. ?

indina Beach and the surrounding areas
Life Stories At wuwu OxlevHeard.corn


m N


ON MOST ITEMS. FRIDAY, SATURDAY
'& MONDAY ONLY.


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friends? Helping others?
Then Scouting is for you
and the following locations
have special dates just for
signing up:
Yulee Primary and Yulee
Elementary: Sept. 16 at 7 p.m.
at Yulee Elementary
Callahan Elementary
and Callahan Intermediate:
Sept. 9 at 6:30 p.m. at
Callahan Elementary
Bryceville Elementary:
Sept. 8 at 7 p.i.
Hilliard Elementary:
Sept. 28 at 7 p.m.


NEWS
LEADER


For more information call
the Boy Scouts of America at
North Florida Council at 1-
800-232-0845.
Girl Scouts sign-ups
Are you looking for a
safe place for your daughter
to get leadership experience,
learn to enact change and
become an engaged citizen?
Callahan Girl Scout signups
will be held Sept. 9 from 5-7
p.m. at the Callahan Masonic
Lodge, For information call
(904) 507-3242.


511 Ash Street.
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904)261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for e-mail addresses:
fbnewsleader.com


Office hours are 8:30 a.m. to 5:00p.m. Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The
Femandina Beach News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS
189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011. Reproductions of the contents of this publication in
whole or in part without wntten permission from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766,
Femandina Beach, FL 32035. The News-Leader september only be sold by per-
sonrts 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 . . . . . . . . .$37.00
Mail out of Nassau County . . . . . . ..$63.00


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

CNI norpored
Incorponted


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.


To find a troop in your
area, call the Girl Scouts of
Gateway Council at (904) 388-
4653. Visit www.girlscouts-
gateway.org. -
Pancake breakfast
Troop 152 of Yulee
will host a pancake breakfast
at Applebee's on Sadler
Road on Sept. 18 from
8-10 a.m. Breakfast will
include pancakes, sausage
or bacon and eggs with juice
or coffee. Cost is $6 per per-
-son.
To purchase tickets in
advance or for information
call Candy Walters at 225-
2332.


LOOKING BACK

p0 The Fernandina
S Beach Pirates were
preparing for the
YEARS first game of the
Football season
against the team
from Folkston, Ga.
September 1, 1960
2 5 The Fishler-
MacArthur Bridge
linking Amelia and
YEARS Talbot islands over
-- Nassau Sound was
set to close for two
days to fix a structural defect.
September 4, 1985

1O A proposed reor-
|1 ganization of the
county's fire/rescue
YEARS and emergency
--- management
departments was put on hold
after Commissioner Marianne
Marshall said she needed
more time to study the mat-
ter.
September 6, 2000


HELP NEEDED


LABOR DAY SPECIAL!

30% SAVINGS r ..


Georgia Sea Grant
aVIMl indicates that as
much as 79 percent of
-? the oil that was spilled
remains in the Gulf,
S and we are still just
one storm away from
even more serious
consequences," said Rose.
Further, last year a record number of
manatees were killed by boat strikes.
Recent manatee mortality statistics from
the Florida Fish & Wildlife Conservation
Commission reveal that deaths from boat
strikes in 2010 are keeping pace with
prior years.
"We feel it's vital to work with the
boating community to help minimize
watercraft-related manatee injuries and
deaths," said Dr. Katie Tripp, director of
science and conservation for Save the
Manatee Club. "We believe in empower-
ing the boating community so that each
boater is aware of his or her ability to pro-
tect manatees by always looking out for
them while safely enjoying Florida's
beautiful waterways."
The club produces and distributes a
variety of free public awareness materials
designed to keep the waterways safer for
Florida's endangered manatees. Florida
boaters can request bright yellow water-
proof boating banners to alert other
boaters when manatees are in the area.
There are also newly designed shoreline
property signs that encourage boaters to
keep it slow, and it also features the


Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission's (FWC) hotline number (1-
888-404-3922) for reporting injured mana-
tees. Plus, the new matching boating
decal can be placed on all Florida water-
craft, from kayaks to jet skis.
Requests for the banners, signs, and
decals can be sent via email to educa-
tion'@savethemanatee.org, by calling toll
free at 1-800-432-JOIN (5646), or by con-
tacting Save the Manatee Club by regular
mail at 500 N. Maitland Ave., Maitland,
FL, 32751.
Tripp asks Florida boaters to help
with manatee protection by watching
out for the meandering marine mammals
on their travels. "Slow down if manatees
are sighted, follow-posted boat speed reg-
ulations at all times, and stay in deep
water channels whenever possible."
Those who see an injured, dead,
tagged or orphaned manatee, or a mana-
tee who is being harassed, are asked to
call the FWC hotline number at 1-888-
404-FWCC (3922) or #FWC or *FWC on
cellular phones, or use VHF Channel 16
on marine radios. Tripp is also recom-
mending that recreational boaters carry
up-to-date navigation charts aboard their
vessels to avoid shallow areas where
manatees feed and rest.
For more on manatees, the Adopt-A-
Manatee program, or to sign up for the
club's free e-newsletter, visit www.savethe
manatee.org. Look for "Manatee Protec-
tion Tips for Boaters" at www.savethem-
anatee.org/boatertips.htm.








FRIDAY, September 3.2010 NEWS News-Leader


SCANDAL
Continued from 1A
Hartman, Pickett and Salmon
affirming his decision to ter-
minate them. In the letters,
Selby reiterated his position
that the trio had wasted tax-
payer money and alluded indi-
rectly to the escapades some
of them sexual captured by
the investigator's video cam-
era.
"The fact that there were
training classes and work-
shops available Monday
through Thursday (at the hur-
ricane conference) and you
registered and stayed at the
hotel for that entire period, yet


FIRED Continued from 1A
They righted the wrong, and
we're happy about that."
In his letter, Selby called
Walker's termination "exces-
sive and unwarranted."
"Although I am not con-
vinced that complete exoner-
ation is in order, I have
reached the conclusion that
there are enough extenuating
circumstances and uncertain-
ties surrounding this situation
to support my reversing the
decision to terminate your
employment," he wrote.
Selby added that Walker
would receive back pay for the
period of June 8 to Aug. 24 -
including a previously sus-
pended step increase retroac-
tive to March 19. His vacation
and sick leave accruals for that
time will also be restored, as
will his insurance and Florida
Retirement System benefits.
"Mr. Walker comes back in
a 'restored' status as if he had
never left employment," Selby
wrote in a memo to Human
Resources director Chili Pope.
Rothwell resigned after
coming under fire for her part
in a scandal during the Gover-
nor's Hurricane Conference
in May. A private investigator
obtained footage of her and
three other department heads
engaging in frivolity, includ-
ing sexual conduct, while on
the county's dime. The other
three administrators -
Building Maintenance direc-
tor Daniel Salmon, Road and
Bridge supervisor Butch
Hartman, and Landfill/Solid


elected to attend only a day
and a half of training, leads me
to believe that you clearly mis-
represented your travel plans
and subsequent reimburse-
ment request," Selby wrote.
"As a department head,
you were charged with leading
by example and serving as a
good steward of public funds,"
he added. "In my opinion, your
actions while attending the
2010 Governor's Hurricane
Conference fell considerably
short on both counts and
resulting in my having lost
confidence in your ability to
lead your department effec-
tively."
rsmith@fbnewsleader.com


Waste director Lee Pickett -
were fired, the day after
Rothwell resigned, for misus-
ing county funds by not attend-
ing all the training seminars
for which they had registered.
'The playing field changed
when Rothwell was engaged
in questionable conduct,"
Baker said. "Once that came
out, I got the feeling Mr. Selby
could be reasonable about
things. If he would have had to
go against the sitting supervi-
sor (Rothwell), that would
have been more difficult. But
once she resigned, that wasn't
Sa consideration."
A temporary injunction
against repeat violence filed
by Rothwell against Walker
July 21 is still pending, but
Baker said he hopes to have it
resolved soon. A hearing in
the case is scheduled for
September, he said.
"We feel we can prove (the
allegations are) unfounded,"
Baker said. "(The injunction)
is legally insufficient and fac-
tually incorrect"
Rothwell obtained the
injunction after she told the
court she was fearful of
Walker and that he was tak-
ing pictures over the fence of
her home. But Baker contends
the photos were taken while
Walker was sitting in a car in
front of the residence.
Walker was allegedly pho-
tographing an RV parked in
the yard that represented a
code violation. He said a wit-
ness riding in the car would
corroborate Walker's side of
the story in court.


County trims lifeguard program


RYAN SMITH
News-Leader

The Nassau County Com-
mission decided Tuesday to cut
back on the county's lifeguard
program, according to Office
of Management and Budget
Director Shanea Jones.
The OMB brought the issue
forward Tuesday at a special
budget meeting, Jones said.
The meeting was called prima-
rily to address whether the
county wanted to eliminate its
lifeguards and contract with the
city for the service. However,
Jones said the Building
Maintenance Department,
which employs the lifeguards,
proposed an alternate plan.
"We have two full-time staff
that work year-round. When it's
not beach season, they do build-
ing maintenance for us," she


COUNTY Continuedfrom 1A
records, is ill advised, especially
at a time when taxpayers would
appreciate you simply giving
more of their money back to
them in tax relief rather than
spending it defending how you


GAIN Continued from 1A
Hillsborough and Broward,
Smith said. "Because they're
the largest counties, they have
fairly sizeable numbers of
births," he said. "They also
receive a substantial number
of foreign immigrants."
The county with the biggest
percentage increase was
Lafayette, which grew by 5.2
percent, but that change was
largely attributed to the addi-'
tion of state prison inmates, he
said.
There was no pattern to
which counties lost population,
Smith said. They were spread.


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Public hearing on

city budget Tuesday
The Femandina Beach City Commission has scheduled
the first formal public hearing for the city's proposed 2010-11
budget at 5-05 p m. Tuesday at City Hall 204 Ash St.
Citizens will be able ro speak at that time on the proposed
budget, which takes effect Oct. 1. A second public hearing is
scheduled for 5-05 p m. Sept. 21 at City Hall.
The Nassau County Commission has scheduled the
first public hearing on its proposed 2010-11 budget at 7 p m
Sept 13 in the commission chambers at the James S. Page
Governmental Complex, 96135 Nassau Place. Yulee. A sec-
ond required public hearing awll be scheduled al that time


said.
Jones said the plan called
for the lifeguards to work only
during beach season.
"The county decided to go
with a six-month proposal, so


have spent their money."
Holloway, however, stressed
that the final decision on the
mailings has not been made.
He also maintained that the
price tag for the postcards is
cheaper than other methods of
informing the public. -


throughout the state and includ-
ed both large urban counties
and small rural counties, he
said.
The largest population
decline was in Seminole
County, which lost 3,659 resi-
dents. In percentage terms, the
county with the biggest decline
was Glades.
With a quick economic
turnaround unlikely at either
the state or national level, Smith
said he expects Florida's
population to continue to grow
slowly during the next year or
two. Within the next 10 to 20


our two full-time positions will
only be six-month positions
now," she said.
The proposal will save the
county about $100,000, Jones
said.


"To reach 44,000 property
owners in our county for
$1,700 seems a lot cheaper than
spending $3,000 on a newspa-
per ad," he said. "We've done
that before, and I don't recall
getting a letter then. I do
think Mr. Crawford is being sin-


years, it is possible. the
state's annual population
growth could be as high as
250,000, he said.
"From 2003 to 2006,
Florida's population grew by
more than 400,000 per year, and
in the previous three decades
increases averaged about
300,000 per year, although
there were certainly ups and
downs from year to year," he
said.
Last year's population
decline, a result of the eco-
nomic slump, was the first since
1946, when military personnel


Also at issue was the budg-
et for the Nassau County
Health Department, which the
county planned to cut 10 per-
cent -from $1.3 million to $1.2
million in the 2010-11 budget
year, which begins Oct. 1.
"They had cut the health
department by 10 percent this
year. We wanted to see if they
were interested in increasing
(the department's budget)
because with the economy
movie people are using their
services, but they decided to
keep the 10 percent cut origi-
nally approved," Jones said.
The'first of two public hear-
ing on the 2010-11 budget will
be held Sept 13 at 7 p.m. in the
commission chambers at 96135
Nassau Place, Yulee. The date
for the second hearing will be
set at that time.
rsmithcafbnewsleadercom

cere and he cares about
his county, but I think there
needs to be a bit more consis-
tency."
Holloway is a candidate for
reelection to his seat in
November.
rsmith@fbnewsleadercom


left the state at the end of World
War II.
"If the economy recovers
sooner than people expect, we
would expect faster growth,"
Smith said. "If it recovers less
rapidly or even slips back into
recession, we would expect that
growth will continue to be very
slow and possibly even be neg-
ative again."
The population figures are
interim estimates that will be
replaced by numbers from the
2010 census when they become
available early next year, Smith
said.


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demonstrated their passion for barbeque, cooking, and friendly competition. It
the show, and your efforts are appreciated. View the'results at gstailgatecooka


Special thanks to Florida Public Utilities
and the City of Fernandina Beach for their
tremendous efforts in improving and
upgrading Main Beach, resulting in new
event space for the community.


UTILITIES


THANK YOU TO ALL OF OUR SPONSORS AND SUPPOI


* AAAA Self Storage Management Group
* Amelia Island Plantation
* Amelia Island Trolleys
* Beachview & GT Rentals
* Budweiser
* City of Fernandina Beach
* Coca-Cola
* Creative Printing
* The Golf Club of Amelia Island at
Summer Beach
* News-Leader
(Official Media Sponsor)
* Florida Public Utilities
* Gator Bowl Association


* Gator Tailgating
* Hampton Inn & Suites
* Keep Nassau Beautiful
* Lang BBQ Smokers
(Official Smoker Sponsor)
* MAC Woodworking
* The Movsovitz Group -
Nickels & Son's Produc
* Publix
* Residence Inn Amelia I
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* Shrimp Producers Assc
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FRIDAY. September 3.2010 NEWS News-Leader


County put

Following their receipt of the report of
its Vision 2032 consultant, the Nassau
County Commission has appointed sever-
al members to a group they have charged
with making implementation recommen-
dations. The group has met several times
in the past few months, and has decided
upon the name Vision Into Action (VIA).
The current members appointed by
county commissioners include Donna
Lynne VanPuymbrouck, District 1;
Malcolm A. Noden, District 2; Katherine
Morrison, District 3; Wendy Prather,
District 4; Shari Graham, District 5. Other
members include County Commissioner
Stacy Johnson, Mayor Susan Steger of
Fernandina Beach and Mayor Shirley
Graham of Callahan.
The seat for the town of Hilliard is to be
filled shortly.
Noden was elected to chair the group,
and VanPuymbrouck as vice chair.
T'he Vision 2032 report identified 11
topics brought forward during the period
of countywide public meetings. They are:
Economy & Workforce, Cultural Oppor-
tunities, Education and School Facilities,
Environment, Governance, Health Care


Monthly mee
Vision Into Action r
Wednesday of eac
p.m. in the Nassau
Services Building,
Place, in Yulee. Th

& Social Services, G
Infrastructure, Tour
Open Space and Pul
For the purposes
and condensation, t
regrouped in six r
Recreation-Open
Economy-Tourism: C
Education-School
Management-Infrast
Social Services-Publi
VIA has started 1
fying people and organ
ty that can be approa
partners" in provide
and expertise in the
inquiries. Lead part
and organizations th
Vision 2032 Final R


Recreation commission

to meet on Thursday


The Nassau County
Recreation Commission has
scheduled a public meeting at
7 p.m. Thursday at the Nassau
County Building Mainte-


nance/Parks and Recreation
office located at 45195
Musselwhite Road, Callahan.
The public is invited to
attend.


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implementation by increasing community
tings awareness of Vision 2032, lending techni-
cal expertise to VIA and adopting the
neets on the third implementation strategies into their own
h month at 6:30 operations.
County Public Nassau County, Fernandina Beach,
96161 Nassau- Callahan and Hilliard are currently at some
e public is invited, stage in the state-required periodic update
of their comprehensive plans. Incorporat-
,rowth Management, ing community visioning into the planning
-ism, Recreation and process provides guiding principles into
blic Safety. the plan and helps it to be an expression of
of easier identification the citizens' desired future.
he topics have been Logistical and administrative support is
elated topics areas: being provided to the group by the Nassau
Space-Environment; County Growth Management Department
culturall Opportunities- and the Clerk of Court's Office.
Facilities; Growth VIA meets on the third Wednesday of
ructure; Health Care- each month at 6:30 p.m. in the Nassau
c Safety; Governance. County Public Services Building, 96161
the process of identi- Nassau Place, in Yulee. The public is
anizations in the coun- always welcome to attend. For greater pub-
ched to become "lead lic access and easier communication VIA
ing information data has started a Facebook page which can be
various areas of their found online at: www.facebook.com/
tners are individuals pages/ Vision-IntoAction/150463874971
iat have endorsed the 821#!/pages/Vision-Into-Action/
report They support 150463874971821? v=wall.


CodeRED test Sept. 13


Nassau County Emergency
Management will test the tele-
phone-based CodeRED
Emergency Notification
System on the morning of
Sept. 13.
This test will give Nassau
County Emergency Manage-
ment the opportunity to oper-
ate the system as if there were
an actual emergency. The test
notification will direct recipi-
ents to the county'website to
enable them to add or modify
their contact phone numbers.
Nassau County Emergency
Management recommends all
individuals and businesses
take the time to visit the web-
site and add contact informa-
tion to include cellular phones
-and other non-traditional
phones as well as e-mail and
text addresses.
If anindividual's or busi-
ness's contact information is
not in the database the county
will not be able call you when
an emergency message is
sent. In particular, businesses
should register as well as indi-


viduals who have unlisted
phone numbers or who have
changed their phone number
recently and those who use a
cellular phone exclusively or
have Voice over Internet
Protocol 'VoIl phones (such
.as Vonage) as their primary
numbers.
Citizens are asked to visit
www.nassaucountyfl.com/inde
x.aspx?nid=371 and click on
the large CodeRED link.
Those without Internet
access may call 548-4980
Monday through Friday from
8 am. to 5 p.m.
Required information in-
cludes a street address,(phys-
ical address, no post office
boxes) for location purposes
and a primary phone number.
'Additional phone numbers,
email and text addresses may
also be entered.
More information about
the CodeRED system is avail-
able on the website. Questions
may be directed to Nassau
County Emergency Manage-
ment at 548-4980.


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Are you ready



for hurricane?



Get ready now


Hurricane Earl was swirling
toward the East Coast of the
United States but was not
expected to significantly affect
Nassau County apart from high
wave action and possible ero-
sion effects from the storm for
one or two days.
Nassau County Emergency
Management advised beachgo-
ers to pay close attention to
wave conditions as in all likeli-
hood there would be rip cur-
rents connected with the effects
of Hurricane Earl.
Nassau County Emergency
Management will continue to
monitor conditions in the
Atlantic and will advise accord-
ingly if Nassau County is expect-
ed to be impacted by future
storms. Two storms, Fiona and
Gaston, were moving across the
Atlantic on Thursday.
As the peak of hurricane sea-
son activity approaches, all
Nassau County residents were
strongly encouraged to make
personal preparedness plans,
particularly those with special
needs. This includes people
such as frail elderly, those who
require electricity for home oxy-
gen equipment and the wheel-
chair-bound.
Residents with special needs
should register with Nassau
County Emergency
-Management by downloading
and mailing a form that can be
found at iww.nassaucoun-
tyfl.com. Registration forms are
also available on the Nassau
County government website
and at various locations
throughout the county, includ-
ing the Nassau County Health
Department, fire/rescue sta-
tions, Baptist Medical Center
Nassau and other health and
social service agencies.
Other advice:
Assemble a disaster supply
kit to use at home or take dur-
ing an evacuation. General
items include bottled water, non-
perishable food, extra medi-
cines, flashlight, battery oper-
ated radio and extra batteries.
Have an emeigencyplan in'
place with your family and work- i


Hurricane Earl is not
expected to a lfect
Nassau Coun rl other
than high waves. beach
erosion and rip cur-
rents.

place. Know where you will go
if you have to evacuate and how
you will get there. Also, keep
important contacts with your
emergency kit or and have an
out-of-state contact that can
track you and your family dur-
ing a disaster.
Local area schools will be
used as general shelters in the
event a hurricane impacts our
area. Shelters will provide basic
needs such as food and shelter
and should be used as a backup
option if you have unique com-
fort needs.
Stay informed by knowing
where you will get emergency
information before, during and
after a disaster. The National
Weather Service, National
Hurricane Center websites and
the Weather Channel are great
for following a hurricane in the
days prior to impact. Local radio
and television stations can pro-
vide crucial information that you
may need such as closures,
evacuation orders and where to
receive assistance after the
storm.
Tom Kochtieiser, Nassau
County Emergency Manage-
ment director, reminded all res-
idents that "being prepared for
a disaster begins at home.
Emergency support functions
stand ready to help, but
resources and assistance may
be limited just before a storm.
Individuals and families can sig-
nificantly help our entire com-
munity to be ready for: any type
of emergencies by making their
preparations early."
For further information, con-
tact Nassau County Emergency
Management at 5484980 or the
Nassau County Health
Department at i- 1 ,-


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'Vision Into Action'







FRIDAY, September 3.2010 NEWS News-Leader


Historic preservation expert


to speak in Fernandina


Noted urbanist and author
'.dward T McMahon will visit
Fernandina Beach on Thursday
and Friday to meet with gov-
ernment and community lead-
ers on the critical role of the
historic business district to a
city's economic future.
McMahon will present his
observations and recommen-
dations to the public at 7 p.m.
Thursday in Burns Hall, St.
Peter's Episcopal Church, 801
Atlantic Ave.
His talk is entitled "Revitaliz-
ing Cities: The Dollars and
Sense of Preserving a Commu-
nity's Historic Character."
'This is a free event, open to
the public. Reservations are not
required.
McMahon also will meet
with the city commission at 7'
a.m. Sept. 10 in City Hall, 202
Ash St.
McMahon is currently sen-
ior resident fellow, Urban Land
Institute/Charles Fraser Chair
on Sustainable Development.
His visit has been arranged and
underwritten by the Amelia'
Island Fernandina Restoration
Foundation.
The Restoration Founda-


tion's leader-
ship role in
S promoting his-
r 0toric preser-
vation in
F ernand ina
Beach dates
back to the
McMahon early 1970s,
_.. ..__ when it spear-
headed efforts
to redesign Centre Street, cre-
ate the city's 55-block national
historic district and worked for
the adoption of a local historic
district ordinance to protect his-
lorically significant buildings.
Its current efforts are directed
toward saving, restoring and re-
using Fernandina's historic
downtown post office building.
Restoration Foundation
President Susan Siegmund said
that the timing of McMahon's
visit and talk couldn't be better.
"The city commission has set a
goal to develop a 5-year plan to
revitalize our historic down-
town," she said. "The Historic
District Council recently pre-
sented a think piece to the com-
mission citing the importance of
the historic district to the eco-
nomic well-being of our city and


calling for private/public part-
nerphips to revitalize the his-
toric district. The Restoration
Foundation has heard that call.
We hope that Mr. McMahon
will offer some ideas and inspire
renewed community interest in
saving the historic buildings
like the post office that make
our city so special."
According to McMahon,
"Growth is inevitable and desir-
able, but destruction of com-
munity character is not. The
question is not whether your
part of the world is going to
change. The question is how."
McMahon said he has found
that property values appreciat-
ed more in historic districts than
in other areas of the cities- 1.5
to 5 times faster than compaia-
ble areas not in historic districts.
McMahon has organized
successful efforts to acquire
and protect urban parkland,
wilderness areas and other con-
servation properties. He has an
M.A. in Urban Studies from the
University of Alabama and aJ.D.
from Georgetown University
Law School, where he taught
law and public policy from 1976-
.1985.


Big-box businesses



- invisible owners


In the last 30 years our
business interactions have
evolved almost 180 degrees.
A glaring example would be
that 82 percent of restaurant
volume comes from chains.
The days of the neighbor-
hood family-owned eateries
are all but numbered.
This statistic does not
suggest that it is 82 percent IEFFER'S
of the restaurants, but 82 CORNER
percent of the volume. It...
would take 5 to 10 stand-
alone Italian places to equal RickKeffer
the volume of one Carraba's. We go to
Petsmart instead of the corner pet store. And
then there is the pacesetter and number one
private'employer in our country, Walmart. In
each of theses examples, there is a lot to
admire and economies of scale in purchasing
give them some advantage.
Part of this big-box evolution is public
ownership. Shareholder-owned companies
pish hard for quarterly numbers and have a
business model to follow at new locations. All
of this is understandable and not to be cri-
tiqued. What is still nice is going to a restau-
rant where the owner/chef comes to the table
to ask about your meal or where a concern
can be discussed in person with the owner
who has the motive to act on the spot. These
opportunities still exist and were the rule,
rather than the exception, not too long ago.


In that this is a car column, you know
where I am going with this. The days of
owner/operator dealerships have changed
and will continue to. AutoNation, Carmax,
Penske and many other public and private
dealership groups have changed the land-
scape. And the manufacturers like it. They
want fewer and bigger dealerships.
I There is almost the same number of
Toyota dealerships now as there were six or
.eight years ago about a-net gain of 25 deal-
erships. Their experience shows people will
drive 20, 30, 40, 50 miles to buy and service
their product. Why have a small dealership to
add to their network and workload? A classic
big-box case study.
In our area you are not having to deal with
Coastal Chevrolet, Al Ford or Nassau
Chrysler. Your dealers have names, offices in
the dealership and checks going out the door
to every ball team and nonprofit agency in the
county. Yes, this is a plug for your local deal-
ers, including some fine used car operators
who contribute a lot. Call me a dinosaur, but I
liked sitting at the counter of a drug store
soda fountain where the owner was in plain
view filling prescriptions. While rare, it is still
to be found and appreciated throughout
Nassau County.
Rick Keffer owns and operates Rick Keffer
Dodge Chrysler Jeep in Yulee. He invites ques-
tions or positive stories about automobile use
and ownership.
rwkcar@aolcom


S POLITICS IN BRIEF


West Side GOP
The Westside Republican
Club of Nassau County is
scheduled to meet at 7 p.m.
Tuesday at the County
Building in Hilliard, 37177
Pecan St.
Guest speaker will be
Nassau County Supervisor of
IElections Vicki Cannon.
GOPwomen
Nassau County Supervisor
of Elections Vicki Cannon
will be the guest speaker at
Ihe Sept. 10 Federated
Republican Women of Nassau
luncheon at the Golf Club of
Amelia Island.
Contact Gail Biondi by
Tuesday with your reserva-
lion at 261-8793 or email
GJBiondi@comcast.net.
Social begins at 11:30 a.m.
and the meeting starts
promptly at 11:45 a.m. Lunch
is $15 ....
9-11 remembrance .
The Nassau Patriots Tea
Party will host 9-11 remem-


brance presentations at the
American Legion Hall, 626
South Third St. in Fernandina
Beach, on Sept. 10 from 7-9
p.m. to commemorate those
lost at the World Trade
Center, the Pentagon and the
field in Pennsylvania.
Brian Downey will present
a survivor's testimony of his
experiences at the World
Trade Center. Tom Trento of
the Florida Security Council
will address "Why a Mosque
should not be Built at Ground
Zero."
The public is welcome.
Amendment
The Amelia Island
Association will sponsor a
forum on Amendment 4
(Hometown Democracy) at
City Hall, 204 Ash St., from 7-
8:30 p.m. Sept. 13.
There will be six partici-
pants: three supporting and
thr.ce opposing Amendment
4. Questions for considcra-i.).,
tion should be emailed to
localgovernment@ameliais-
landassociation.com.


The forum will be tele-
vised on the city Public,
Educational, Government
Channel Broadcasting
Station, channels 29 and
264, live on Sept. 13 and
again from 7-8:30 p.m.
Sept. 20.
For more information,
visit www.ameliaislandassoci-
ation.org.
YoungRepublicans
Nassau County Young
Republicans are scheduled to
meet on the third Tuesday of
each month at 6:30 p.m. All
meetings will be held at
Republican Party headquar-
Sters at 402 Centre St.
Republican residents
between the ages of 18 and
40 years old are invited.
Chairman of the group is
Nathaniel Bell. Other elected
'officers include Carl Ford
Cahill (vice chairman),
,' Amanda:Young (secretary)
and Monica Hayes (treasur-
er).
For information contact
Young at (904).207-2181.


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FRIDAY. September 3, 2010/NEWS-LEADER


OPINION


VIEWPOINT/DAN ORT SR/FERNANDINA BEACH



Constitution's aim


NATE BEELER/THE WASHINGTON EXAMINER


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'a GodlyAmc

I would like to continue posed to walk in the light?
with what I believe the Light and darkness cannot
Founding Fathers might share the same space in the
write if they were here universe, when one enters,
today. As they look down one stays and the other
from their lofty perch, they leaves. We warn you of this
have witnessed the growth of truth, you are no longer walk-
the mightiest nation the world ing toward darkness, you are
has ever known, or will ever running. You have the power
know. They constantly cry to stop and turn back and we
out, "America, you need to hope that our examples will
stay away from tyranny, we lead you to the path for
gave you the ability to remain Americanism as a way of life.
free. There are many battles lt us look at what you can
in a war, and America is in the do together to save your
greatest war that mankind nation.
could ever imagine. It is not a It was important to us that
war to be fought outside of in our lifetime there were
your boundaries, but from men of faith, principles and
within. It is not a war of honor, whose loyalty to the
bombs or of the loss of lives, cause helped make a country
but it is a war for the very that God could bless because
soul of America, and the of their prayers and depend-
hearts of her people." ency on Him. We were men
You must always remem- who could not imagine what
ber that we not only prayed to could transport over time
God, we also walked seeking through corruption and
Him. We followed His guid- greed, allifor the sake of evil.
ance in all that we created, Now we see that we must
from the states and their warn you again of the future
rights, to the governing body existence of a New World
subject to those rights. We Order. If light cannot exist
possessed the understanding .with darkness, how can free-
that you the people were man- dom exist with dictatorship?
dated to pass on your power We believe that Godliness
to govern yourselves through cannot walk with evil, and
the Constitution, Bill of Rights once you allow America to
and the Declaration of become Godless, you willing-
Independence. Do you not ly accept evil.
understand the power we cre- Let it never be forgotten,
ated for you? We see people we were in mighty debates
from around the world risking over how to structure a gov-
their own lives to become ernment that had never been
American citizens. We under- known by man. We looked at
stand their vision of America the legislation that we were
as the land of opportunity, proposing, realizing that it
and their actions justify that could become the most
we were right in our vision of important document next to
a Godly America. As we the Bible, which was our
observe, we have yet to see source of power.
any person from any place in Our goal was to create a
the world, running to become nation that would survive the
a citizen of an evil ungodly course of time. We gave you
nation. the tools to be free, and it
We knew that when the worked as long as you
uxtcome looked hopeless, it acknowledged you were a
was time to call upon the Christian nation. History has
great Creator. We understood shown the awesome power of
:hat it was God and His power our God and the enormous
:hat we needed to fight the love that he has for mankind.
war. Does not. history expose Not only did He give us a
and prove that men are sup- nation, but He gave us His


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.rica'

Son who was the ultimate free
man.
We sought out legislation
that served only the good of
mankind. We discussed it
until every question was
answered and we knew that
we had reached our goal that
free men could actually live
under, and if called upon,
would die for. When we
passed the laws, they were
Godly, based on the Ten
Commandments. Our vision
was based on the grounds of
principles, morality and they
represented justice for human
life. Remember we warned
you against the time when
men and women would seek
to obtain offices in govern-
ment through lies and out-
right deceptions. We feared
that there would be those
whose main purpose would
be to turn America into some-
thing that God nor we could
ever recognize.
As you are witnessing this
very day, the progressive
agenda is being implemented
with your knowledge, but
against your will. Their main
purpose is not to build a
greater America, but to
destroy her from within.
We are humbly honored
and grateful that it was
our hands that God chose
to create America. It is
through the hands of men
and women today that Satan
chooses to destroy America,
and brings in his New World
Order.
The offices of government
that we created were
designed to judge righteously
and fairly through the
Constitution and the Bill of
Rights. These same offices
have become the means that
the progressive movement of
today is using to distort and
deny the intent we set forth
for freedom.
The highest court has
altered for now the purpose of
America and you must
restore it while you still can.
May God show mercy on the
United States of America!


~~~I~~~
ciii III
i 1`' 111111
i-l~l II II I








FRIDAY, September 3,2010 NEWS News-Leader


L j


NEWS

LEADER\

FI ORIDA'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 IIANKINS. ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BOB TIME. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
ANGELINE MUDD.
BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER
SIAN PERRY. ASSISTANTEDITOR
BETH JONES. SPORTS EDITOR
TOM WOOD DINK NESMITH
CHAIRMAN PRESIDENT
Community
N I Newspapers,
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


Mountains

After months of hard work, sweat and
a few bucks out of pocket, along
with the help of a very capable
friend and neighbor and a patient
wife, I finally got finished restoring the old
sailboat I bought. A few names were consid-
ered and tossed aside before we finally settled
on Paddy West. The name comes from a
humorous song about a shady Liverpool chap
who operates an ersatz school for apprentice
sailors out of his home.
Being of Irish ancestry and a big fan of
Irish folk music in general, and the Clancy
Brothers with Tommy Makem, in particular, I
couldn't resist. If you can listen to Paddy West
and not laugh, or at least grin, your sense of
humor is in the doldrums.
But there's another song on that same
album that isn't funny. It's heartrending. And if
you can't listen to that one and be moved, your
humanity's definitely on the wrong tack. It's
about what came to be known as the Dreadful
Gale, a brutal and sudden winter storm in the
winter of 1889 that claimed a dozen ships.and
nearly a hundred North Sea fishermen. The
refrain, alone, can almost make you shiver:
"Three score and ten, boys and men, were lost
from Grimsby town. From Yarmouth down to
Scarborough, many hundreds more were
drowned. Our herring boats, our trawlers, our
fishing smacks as well. They long defied that
bitter night and battled with the swell."
Imagine the terror cold and slimy as an
eel in your gut. Try to imagine, if you can,
jagged mountains of frigid, gray water all
Around you.


of frigid, gray

The real history of the she broke al
.' sailor's life isn't written in a distress ca
flowery, romantic verse rang 29 time
about exotic places. It's writ- Fitzgerald,"
< ten in obituaries and grim Lightfoot wr
newspaper accounts of entire Wreck of the
fishing fleets lost at sea, of one know w
towns and cities where the the waves tu
Names of lost and dead The hars
mariners would fill the walls 1,523 passer
CUP OF of a cathedral. It's about when the Ti
JOE watery graves, lost souls, ing her mai(
S mourning loved ones and a written in th
cruel sea that gives no quar- who perishe
Joe Palmer ter and leaves few survivors. Invincible w
It's a chronicle of bravery, storm on Ap
gritty determination and, for too many, a bitter, scrawled the
untimely end. who drowned
It's the story of Gloucester, Mass., a tiny Salam Bocca
New England fishing town, from which an esti- April 2, 200(
mated 10,000 souls have gone to Davey Jones' Its pallid
icy locker. A bronze statue of a fisherman gales, reefs,
faces Gloucester Harbor, dedicated to "They will it ever b
that go down to the sea in ships, 1623-1923." venture onto
And those sailors and fishermen, though not of the world
as many as before, still go down to sea from swered, and
Gloucester and many never return. generally pr
It's the story of the fishing boat Andrea sure for those
Gail, lost in hundred foot waves with her crew sea rarely gi
of six during the Perfect Storm of late no tales.
October, 1991. She also departed from Hurrican
Gloucester. big winter s
It's the story of the Edmund Fitzgerald their living
Mighty Fitz one of the biggest iron ore boats so that they
to ever ply the waters of the Great Lakes. big and thei
During a Lake Superior gale on Nov. 10, 1975,


water


part and sank without even giving
ill. "The church bell chimed till it
es for each man on the Edmund
singer/songwriter Gordon
rote in a song immortalizing the
e Edmund Fitzgerald. "Does any-
here the love of God goes when
urn the minutes to hours?"
h history of seafaring includes the
ngers who went to a frozen grave
tanic slammed into an iceberg dur-
den voyage on April 14, 1912. It's
e corpses of 400 British sailors
ed when the ironically named HMS
as destroyed and shoaled by a
)ril 16, 1801. Its chilled ink
e names of a thousand passengers
ed when the Egyptian Ferry Al
accio capsized in the Red Sea on
6.
legacy is written in hurricanes and
sandbars and icebergs and thus
*e for so long as ships and people
o the seas, oceans and great lakes
. It leaves most questions unan-
the few questions it does answer
ovide no sense of finality or clo-
se who grieve for its victims. The
ives up her dead and dead men tell

le season is upon us. After that, the
torms. God bless those who make
upon the sea, and shine Thy light
find their way home. The sea is so
r ships are so small.
treysurf@comcastnet


VIEWPOINT/Eric Corbett/FBHS FOUNDATION



Take oride in school


- FBHS earns it


Another summer is behind us and Nassau
County's kids are back in school. Many of last
year's graduates are packed and heading off
for college so now might be the perfect time to
reflect on the FBHS Class of 2010 and outline
some of their accomplishments.
After attending the 2010 FBHS commence-
ment ceremony, I came away both proud and
amazed at the class's accomplishments. Proud
to be associated with this school through the
community and amazed at how strong this
class seems compared to my own class of 1988
from FBHS. We all believe school was much
harder or we were much smarter in our
own school days, but I am not ashamed to say
that this class and this high school is very dif-
ferent and far superior than the one I attended.
Academically, in a class of 189 seniors, the
statistics speak for themselves: 52 percent


graduated with a weighted
GPA of 3.5 or higher; 49
percent qualified for
Florida Bright Futures
u^W Scholarships; and 87 per-
cent attained the state's
"College Ready
Designation." These gradu-
ates will attend at least 48
Different colleges through-
orbett out the country. Most
impressively, 14 graduated
with an un-weighted GPA of 4.0 (allA's for four
years of high school). The class as a whole
earned more than $3.6 million in scholarships
and awards to attend institutions of higher
learning.
Many seniors also graduated with working
skills in the culinary arts, or completed cours-


es to become certified nursing assistants.
Others took dual enrollment classes through
community college to earn credits toward
careers as emergency medical technicians or
air traffic controllers.
Of course, high school is not just about the
classroom, so the school offers multitudes of
activities outside academia, including sports
teams, High Q, Envirothon, Interact, marching
band, Teen Court, student government,
National Honor Society and many others.
My interest in FBHS is due not only to
being a third-generation alum at the high
school, but also because I am connected to the
school through the FBHS Foundation. The
FBHS Foundation is a non-profit organization
that was formed more than 25 years ago to
help raise funds for academics. Our mission is
to enhance the classroom experience for stu-


dents and teachers. We have accomplished
much, but we would rather give credit to the
ones that earned it with continued hard work -
the staff, the administration and the students of
FBHS.
I would encourage the citizens of
Fernandina Beach to not only take great pride
in our high school and indeed in all of our
schools but I also encourage you to attend
foundation fundraisers or become involved
with the Foundation itself. But most of all, I
would encourage parents of school-age chil-
dren in Fernandina to keep their eye on FBHS.
Monitor closely the continued success of the
school and when the time comes to choose
between public school and private school, keep
the talent here in town and off of 1-95.
Eric Corbett is.president of the FBHS
Foundation.


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


Whatagiftl
I am continually grateful for Pat
Foster-Turley's wonderful columns to
help us better understand the world of
Amelia Island and surrounding areas
("Wild Ways" on Wednesdays). In
addition, she is so brilliant that her
expertise takes her worldwide and we
can learn about remote countries from
a gifted naturalist with only the cost of
the News-Leader. What a treasure she
is for Amelia Island! Thanks Pat, and
thanks to the News-Leader for pub-
lishing her columns.
Sally Doyle
Fernandina Beach

Respect for flags
On my way to work in Jacksonville
daily I pass the majestic American flag
flying at Ron Anderson Chevrolet.
Then I pass the Florida Department of
Motor Vehicles where you would not
know that the state flag was flying it is
so faded. As I come to the Yulee post
office you can hardly see the stars in
the American flag. Go down Eighth
Street past the used car dealer and
see all the torn and tattered American
flags they display out front.
Except for the flag at Ron Anderson
these others are a disgrace. I served
20 years in the Navy and am a lifelong
resident of Florida and I cannot under-
stand why a state or federal building
would display flags like these. Too
many men and women have made sac-
rifices with injuries, torture, impris-
onment, MIA and even the ultimate
price of death to have the American
flag fly over this country. With this
kind of respect to the flag why would
our young people want to show
respect?


It was wonderfulwhen I came over
the bridge to Fernandina to look off in
the distance and above the trees was
this huge American flag waving in the
air. A sight to see.
Dennis Bunch
Fernandina Beach

Golf great
Watching Phil Mickelson play golf
used to be fun.
But since reading recently about
Phil's "recovering from a painful bout
of arthritis and has become a vege-
tarian," I feel frustrated watching this
class act of a golfer, because his
becoming vegetarian is only treating
his symptoms and not getting at the
deep down cause.
For instance, without hydrochloric
acid, acid put into our stomach by God
at our birth, yet often depleted when
we reach our 30s, we become like Phil
- not able to eat, digest, absorb, utilize
and excrete our food properly.
Wichita's Chad Krier, M.D., D.C.,
author of Why Stomach Acid is
Beneficial to You (2010), lists arthritis
as one of the many diseases associat-
ed with low or non-existent stomach
acid.
Houston's Ruth Yale Long, Ph.D.,
author of Home Study Course in the
New Nutrition (1989) and founder of
the Nutrition Education Association
(1984), told at a nutrition conference
how she, as a high school teacher,
became so riddled with arthritis she
was almost wheelchair-bound.
She then discovered the 150-year-
old hydrochloric acid tablets in a
health food store, began taking them
daily and changed her way of eating as
well.
Dr. Long began eating fresh veg-


SMIKE KEEFE/THE DENVER POST
MIKE KEEFE/THE DENVER POST


tables, whole fruits, whole grains,
eggs (one or two a day and cooked
with extra eggs), natural cheeses,
beans, nuts, four ounces of red meat
four times a week or less, chicken and
fish. She began drinking only water
and small amounts of whole milk.
Also, she included daily large
amounts of the 51 food supplements
our bodies need as insurance because
of soil depletion.
Not only did Dr. Long become well,
she gave up her high school teaching
and began teaching, lecturing and writ-


ing about nutrition.
When will the medical profession
(AMA) accept the fact that hydrochlo-
ric acid tables should be a mainstay for
health in adults?
And when will doctors begin to
suggest the use of this simple, inex-
pensive supplement, also known com-
mercially as betaine hydrochloride,
without fear that the AMA will chastise
them?
Phil Mickelson borders on being
one of our greatest golfers ever ath-
letically, morally, spiritually and phil-


anthropically.
But if he continues to become
weakened by "bouts of arthritis"
because his doctors are not treating
the cause and simply treating the
symptoms, Phil won't be sharing his
greatness much longer.
Hopefully, Phil's doctors will
become truly nutrition-minded.
They, too, would be so much better
off.
And so would Phil!
Willyne Blanchard
Fernandina Beach


VIEWPOINT/JIM EWING/FERNANDINA BEACH



My version of Mother
I'm proud of my new garden. Although it backyard patio. These bricks came from the al ye
certainly can't match my mother's flower-filled old Keystone Hotel, and my dad purchased and 1
extravaganza every spring and summer, my them in 1975 from Smiley Lee a couple of could
version of her backyard garden has already years after Smiley was paid by the city to brick
hosted two neighborhood parties since I com- demolish the Keystone. I wrote a chapter magi
pleted the low-budget landscaping job. The about the old hotel being torn down in my red a
front and back yards of the 55-year-old cottage book, Remembering Fernandina. brilli
where ( spent my childhood have been rejuve- My father's handiwork can also be seen in W


natecl.
A project I had dreaded undertaking during
the heat of summer, I nevertheless mustered
the courage to do what needed to be done and
tackled the job of cleaning up the old home
place. After nearly six months of cleaning,
planting, sprucing up and watering, I have
completed my version of landscaping the front
and backyard of my mother's garden.
Although I am proud of the updated look, I
must share the final results with both of my
parents. Paul Ewing, who passed away in 1992,
originally laid the bricks for our 24-by-40-foot


the signature white picket lence, built out ol
wood after I went off to college in 1962. Two
years ago, the fence was salvaged from 45
years of exposure to the elements. Several rot-
ting support pieces along with the pickets
were painstakingly restored by local craftsman
Tommy Brazell. Now the old fence looks
brand new again.
In the backyard, where Yetta Ewing had
created a Gerbing Nursery-like atmosphere
with abundant azaleas and thousands of impa-
tiens, I was faced with the challenge of recreat-
ing an area that had deteriorated due to sever-


eas 5
lines
8- to
men
arou
blool
vacy
I
acce
inclu
Fort
were
Span


's garden

ars of neglect The back yard was a mess
lots of trash had to be cleared out before I
d even begin. Then I had to have the old
k patio steam-cleaned with bleach. Almost
ically, the color of the yellow firebrick and
accent brick were restored to. their old
ance.
[hen mom planted a number of small azal-
50 years ago, she created side and rear lot
that are today surrounded with grown up
10-feet tall azaleas. This floral arrange-
t produced a perimeter of color all the way
nd my backyard which produces bright
ms every spring and provides ultimate pri-
from my neighbors.
added my own personal touches to mom's
ssories. My version of mom's garden
des a collection of rocks from a point near
Clinch. These stones of various sizes
Supposedly from Spain and used by the
ish ships as ballast on their trips across


the Atlantic. They uriloaded the rocks when
they arrived in the port of Fernandina to pick
up lumber and other supplies for the return
trip to Spain.
I also added a number of white dividers,
benches and flower pots designed to draw
your eyes to other more secluded parts of
mom's garden. All in all, my old backyard has
been transformed to something near its for-
mer glory. Plus I have a much greater appreci-
ation of the hart work and determination it
took both of my parents to lay the groundwork
for what you see today.
So posthumous thanks to my dad and
kudos to mom for doing what they did. Drive
by South 17th Street between Atlantic and
Beech streets sometime to see for yourself,
and if there's no car in the driveway you are
welcome to look at the backyard and enjoy the
view that I now get to appreciate every day
that I live in my old childhood cottage.











COMMUNITY


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3.2010/NEWS-LEADER


Appreciation shown for jail church ministry


I was hungry and you gave me some-
thing to eat I was thirsty and you
gave me drink. I was a stranger and
you took me in, was naked and you
clothed me, sick and you cared for me,
was in prison and you visited me. And
the Lord said unto us, I assure you,
whatever you did for one of the least of
these, my brothers and sisters, you were
also doing it to me. -
Just a few months ago members of
the church ministry for the Nassau
County Jail and Detention Center
shared an appreciation luncheon hosted
by Chaplain William and his lovely wife,
Linda Patterson.
We share a commitment to reach and
provide every Nassau County jail inmate
an opportunity to know Jesus Christ and
be saved. We are all volunteers, relying
on the Holy Spirit, and, with the Grace
of God, meet the opposition with the
sword of the spirit, which is the Word of
God.
Our success is not in us, but in Him.
He says to us to commit our ways unto
the Lord, trust also in Him and He shall
bring it to pass.
These Bible promises have been
given to us to achieve God's success in


working for him.
The appreciation
luncheon was held at
the Yulee county build-
ing and was well
Attended by family and
Se- friends of their mission
ministry.
Serving more than
20 years were
NOW AND Maybelle Brown and
THEN Anne Mottayaw, 22
..... years; Anne Evans,
Maurice Sims and
Maybelle Chaplain William
Kirkland Patterson, 20 years;
Elder Harry Johnson,
Minister Carolyn
Jacobs, Elder Emory Wingard, 25 years;
Mary Graves, Linda Patterson, the Rev.
Arizona Perkins, 15 years; Michael Self,
S13 years; Rosanne Jones, 12 years;
Samson Tiqui, seven years; Tammy
Daniels, June Grose, six years; Janet
Barnes, Claudette Drummond, five
years; Dale Mason, Donald McNeese,
three years; Lee Bean, Michael Clark,
Timothy Smith, two years; Pamela
Albertie, Willie Coleman, one year.
Tammy Daniels, Donna Roberts, six


months; and Edward Dawson, two
months.
A moment of silence was given in the
memory of Chaplain Stan Read,
Sherman Hopkins and Deacon Isaac
"Buster" Dawson, for they are truly
missed. We give all glory and honor to
God for all services given unto Him.
We should remember the jailhouse is
not tailor-made; it fits all of us, even you.
Never look down on anyone for their
mistake. Pray they will find Jesus, never
to return there. No matter what, they
are somebody's child. Good parents
never turn their back on their child. God
truly loves them all. They belong to
Him.
The family of the late Ronald "Duck"
Donaldson thanks their many friends
and family for their acts of kindness
shown to them during their hour of
bereavement and pray God's continuous
blessings upon everyone.
Birthday wishes to Teresa King,
Nikita Geter, Yvette Bacon, David Johns,
Sierria Henry, Reggie Alexander Sr.,
Curtis Collins, Florence Jones, Willie
Scott, Ardee Harris, Paula Clayton,
Bruce Williams, Mother Mae Flagler,
Richard Benjamin and Donna Gray.


I. RELAY FOR LIFE


Tun Evening
A "Fun Evening at the
Lofton Creek Outpost at
North Hampton" on Sept. 11
from 6-8 p.m. will raise
money for the American
Cancer Society's Relay for
Life. ....
Cost is $10. There will be
a silent auction with fabulous
itemsto bid on during the
evening. Appetizers will be


served as well as $2 wine and
beer and music by Larry &
The Backtracks. For direc-
tions email nadine.oldak-
er@bmcjax.com.
Photo contest
A contest that allows kids
to vie for the November
cover of the Amelia Islander
Magazine and benefit the
American Cancer Society's
Relay For Life runs through


Welcome to

(j rod's House


SClassic Carpets
& Interiors, Inc.
CHEVROLET BUICK BUDDY KELLUM
PONTIAC GMC AbbyCarpetB President
464054 SR 200, Yulee 802. t Street (904) 261-0242
(904) 261-6821 Femandina Beach, FL32034 Fax(904) 261-0291
FAMILY DENTISTRY ]r
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN DdcoCK
Most Insurances Accepte- ;. OME I N., U RE
Call For Appointment
Dr. Robert Friedman 904-261-6956
A1A at Bailey Rd. 542057 Us Hwy 1,Callahan, FL
FREEIIAN Steve Johnson Automotive
WELL DRILLERS, INC. 1505 S 14t Street
261-5216
Rock & Artesian Wells Fernandina Beach, FL
Pump Installatons & Repair t 904-277-9719
606 S. 6t Street
Femandina Beach, FL32034 Pmoudly Supporting Our Community


Uan t

UH A

/ flj >-


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-U^^^F^BrST


608 S. 8th Strees
Ferandina Beach. Fl 32034
www.ACRFL.com


Phil Griffin
Brokef
phll@acrfl.com


Sept. 15.
Parents or guardians may
submit photos of up to two
children age 12 and under for
$10 per child. The photos are
then posted at
www.aipfl.com/icon.contest
and open to the public to vote
for their favorite smiling face
for $1 per vote.
The child with the most
votes or that raises the most
money will win a photo shoot


with Pam Bell Photography
and have their photo featured
on the'cover of the
November issue of the
Amelia Islander Magazine.
The contest is sponsored
by the Relay For Life team of
Amelia Island Plantation,
Amelia Islander Magazine,
Pam Bell Photography and
Zgraph web company.
Visit www.aipfl.com/icon_
contest.


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C (904) 261-2770
COMMERCIAL INVESTMENT LEASING o SALES


WEDDING ENGAGEMENT


Wlllams-DeLlle
Terri Lynn Williams of
Yulee and Derrick Andrew
DeLille of Fernandina Beach
will be married Sept. 4, 2010,
on the river in Fernandina
Beach.
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George Alves of Jamestown,
R.I. The bridegroom-elect is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. David
DeLille of Fernandina Beach.


MILITARY NEWS


Air National Guard
Airman Stephanie A. Karst
graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio, Texas.
The airman completed an
intensive, eight-week pro-
gram that included training in
military discipline and stud-
ies, Air Force cqre values,
physical fitness and basic war-
fare principles and skills.
Airinen who complete
basic training earn four cred-
its toward an associate in


applied sci-
ence degree
through the
Community
College of the
Air Force.
S) She is the
daughter of
John Karst of
Callahan.
Karst Karst is a
2009 graduate
of West
Nassau High School,
Callahan.


LITERARY LEANINGS


Book sgnings
Books Plus, 107 Centre
St, will host Frederick
Malphurs, author of Meanie
Mouse versus the Orlando
Operators, a 2010 Next
Generation Indie Book Award
finalist, from noon to 4 p.m.
today. Carlla Cato, author of
the children's book A Gaggle
of Geese, will sign from 1-5
p.m.
On Sept. 4 Ben Walker,
author of the historical fiction
Winds of the South, will sign
from 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Sue
Kirwan, author of the histori-
cal novel Hurricane, will sign
from 11 a.m.-3 p.m.
On Sept. 5 Jane Marie
Malcolm will sign her second
,historical fictiQn.from 1-4 p.-,
Diane Bartoh, author of the
Singing Sleuth mystery
series, vill sign from 11 a.m.-
5 p.m.
O.n Sept. 6 Malphurs
returns on his tour to sign
Meanie Mouse versus the
Orlando Operators from noon-
4 p.m. In this book, an in vitro
fertilization accident results
in the birth of a very special
person, the heroine Melonie
Moody, who transforms her-
self into a beautiful, brilliant,
hardworking and slightly
demented justice-for-all
superhero. Call Books Plus at
261-0303.
FOLbookdub
The Friends of the Library
Book Club announces its
reading lineup and discussion
schedule: Sept. 9: Mrs.
Dalloway by Virginia Woolf
and the Hours by Michael
Cunningham; Oct. 14: Dessa
Rose by Sherley Anne
Williams; Nov. 11: The White
Bone: A Novel by Barbara
Gowdy; Dec. 9: The Plague of
Doves by Louise Erdrich; Jan.
13: The Age ofReason by
Thomas Paine; Feb. 10: The
Sun Also Rises by Ernest
Hemingway; and March 10:
Midnight's Children by
Salman Rushdie.
The FOL Book Club, mod-
erated by Marilyn and
Norman Wesley, meets at 7:30
p.m. the second Thursday in
the parlor room of St. Peter's
Episcopal Church, 801
Atlantic Ave.
Book signing
Cara Curtin will autograph
her latest book, Ferriandina's
Finest Easter, at Books Plus,
107 Centre St., Fernandina
Beach, fiom 2-4 p.m. on the
following Fridays in
September: 10, 17 and 24.
Come chat with the author
and learn more about the four
books in the Wilson Mystery
Series. Go to
www.caracurtin.com for more
information about this excit-
ing mystery series set in
Fernandina Beach.
Time forTots
Join the Nassau County
Public Library System for a
special Time for Tots with
Sparky the fire dog, local fire-
fighters and fire trucks, as
well as a story presentation
by Stephanie Mayberry,
author of Douglas the Duck.
The event will be held
Sept. 13 at 10 a.m. at the
Hilliard branch and 11:30 a.m.
at the Callahan Branch; Sept.
15 at 10:30 a.m. at the


Fernandina branch; and Sept
16 at 10:30 a.m. at the Yulee
branch, at the FSCJ Betty P.
Cook Nassau Center. For
more information call
Michelle Forde, youth librari-
an, at 277-7365, or your local
branch.
Bookclub
The Books Plus Book
Club will meet Sept. 14 at 7
p.m. at the book store, 107
Centre St, and is reading
Sima's Undergarments for
Women by author Ilana
Stanger-Ross. For information
call 261-0303.
chldren'swriters
The Society of Children's
Book Writers & Illustrators
S(SCBWI) will meet Sept. 18
from 1-3 p.m. at the Southeast
Regional Library, 10599
Deerwood Park Blvd,
Jacksonville, (904) 996-0325.
Middle grade English teacher
Zara Hunt will speak on -
"Reading levels." The last
hour will be open for cri-
tiques.
Bring samples of your
work, not to exceed five pages
of an MG or YA novel. The
group is free and open to the
public. Contact Janet Walter
"at jgwalter@comcast.net.
Floddawriters
The Florida Writers
Association will meet Sept. 21
at Books Plus, 107 C6ntre St
Speaker is High Pitched Hum
publisher W.G. Reynolds, who
also is the author of the Jetty
Man series of books that take
place in Mayport, on "How to
Get Published in Today's
Market." Members and the
public are invited. Contact
Maggie at 321-6180.
WIEluncheon
The Nassau Women's
Information Exchange pres-
ents "The First Pancake: A
Recipe for Delectable Life
Transitions" luncheon with
Tory Wilcox on Sept. 23 from
noon-1 p.m. at the Amelia
Island Museum of History,
233 S. Third St.
This program is free and
open to the public. Brown-
baggers at-e welcome. Box
lunches by Old South Yankee
Gourmet and Catering may
be purchased for $7 and
must be prepaid by Sept. 17 at
any branch library or the
Betty P. Cook Nassau Center.
Make checks payable to
Florida State College at
Jacksonville.
For information call the
Yulee branch library/Florida
State College at Jacksonville
Nassau Center at 548-4467 or
the Fernandina Beach branch
at 277- 7365.
Fashion show
The Amelia Island Book
Festival is sponsoring a fash-
ion show to raise money for
the free Children's Chapter
portion of the festival.
The Fall Fashion Show
and Coffee will feature the lat-
est fashions by Chico's.
Models will be local and
regional authors as well as
Sfiends of the festival.
The event begins at 8 a.m.
on Sept. 24. Tickets are $15 in
advance or at the door. Call
(904) 624-1665 or email
info@ameliaislandbookfesti-
val.com.


(904) 261-2770
COMMERCIAL INVESTMENT LEASING SALES


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FRIDAY, September 3, 2010/News-Leader


RELIGION


RELIGION


Deep sand, big trucks and more than enough power to help


one. Anyone who's been to
the beach much has proba-
bly heard it a vehicle
stuck in the sand. As I watched
through my rear view mirror, the
hole he dug got deeper and deeper.
It was clear he didn't know what he
was doing. Though it was a bit of an
inconvenience, when I saw that the
man was old and needed help, I
decided to see what I could do.
"How ya doing?" I said to the man
as he limped a bit while walking
toward the back of his truck. "Not so
good," he replied, frustrated by the
whole thing. "I've been to this beach
years ago and never had this prob-
lem," he said as he bent over in an
attempt to look under his truck.
"Well," I replied, "Looks to me like


Pastor
Rob Goyette


you're going to
have to get a tow
truck. You are real-
ly stuck."
"Ya, I guess
you're right," he
said. "Do you have
a phone I can bor-
row?"
"Sure," I replied.
Unfortunately, after
a few phone calls, it
became clear that
the cost of being
towed was more
than he could
afford.


That's when I saw it a huge
white diesel, four-wheel drive pickup
truck slowly making its way down
the beach. Though at first glance he


didn't seem interested in stopping,
after I waived him down and explain-
ed the situation, he agreed to help.
I'll never forget the amazing
power of that truck as it pulled him
out Actually, it was almost comical.
For some reason the old man
thought he needed to hold his brake
pedal completely to the floor in order
to keep the chain tight. While it's
true that you don't want to roll into
the person who is pulling you out,
you sure don't want to lock up all
your wheels while they're trying. In
either case, that day it didn't seem to
matter. It was as though the white
truck hardly even felt the load.
With me telling the man to take his
.foot off the brake as he dragged
across the beach thinking he was
helping the process mind you and


the white truck barely flexing its
muscles, I finally just gave up and
watched as raw power overcame not
only the ditch he was in, but the
ignorance that got him there to
begin with.
Interestingly, I had no stones to
throw. I had to ask the question.
How many times have I dug myself a
hole that only God could get me out
of? How many times have I thought I
was helping God by applying added
pressure to a situation, when I
should have been relaxing some and
letting Him work it all out? How
many times, in spite of me, has God
delivered me in my moment of need?
The answer; a bunch!
You've got to know, I've left some
pretty long skid marks at times,
thinking I was helping Him out, yet,


to His glory, over and over again His
powerful hand has pulled me
through.
That said, this article comes to all
of you who perhaps find yourself
stuck. Though it's true, we have a
role to play in our deliverance; it's
also true that ultimately our confi-
dence should never be in ourselves,
but in the merciful and powerful God
who has reached down to save us.
Once we are properly hooked up to
Him, He does the heavy lifting.
"He has rescued us from a terri-
ble death, and He will rescue us in
the future. We are confident that He
will continue to rescue us." (2
Cor. 1:10 God's Word Translation)
Robert L Goyette is pastor of
Living Waters World Outreach Center
rgoy@livingwatersoutreach.org


RELIGION NOTES


Allegiance forming
Students grades 6-12 are invited.
to sing in the teen ensemble
Allegiance, a four-part harmony tour-
ing group. Music selections vary
from spirituals, classical and contem-
porary Christian styles. There is no
cost to join Allegiance and all stu-
dents, grades 6-12, are welcome.
Rehearsal is 6:15-7:45 p.m. each
Sunday in the top floor of Building B
at Amelia Baptist Church. Call Pam
Helton at 261-9527 for information.

Fundraiserdinners
The men of Historic Macedonia
AME Church at 202 Ninth St. (cor-
ner of Ninth and Beech streets), will
sell fish dinners and baked chicken
dinners each Saturday until Sept. 11,
from 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Come and get a
delicious meal. For more information
contact the church at 310-6377 or
261-4114 (to leave a message).
Pastor honored
Covenant Community Church,
528 S. Eighth St., will present servic-
es honoring the pastor, Dr. Ludine
Pinkney. All services begin at 5 p.m.
with the following guest pastors
delivering the spoken word: Pastor
Gerard Green, Kingdom Agenda
Ministries of Ferriandina, on Sept. 5;
the Rev. Arizona Perkins, pastor of


Oakgrove Baptist Church, Bruns-
wick, Ga., on Sept. 12; and the Rev.
Charlie Wilson, pastor of Faith
Tabernacle of Baldwin, on Sept. 19.
For information, call Geneva
McGowen at 491-6890 or Apostle
Alvin Pinkney 277-4291.
Friendship Baptist
Friendship Baptist Church will
host 100 women in white and 100
men in black on Sept 5 at 4 p.m. The
speaker will be Elder W.O. Tucker.
For information, call 225-5627.
M&M Sunday
. Sept. 5 is M&M Sunday for Music
and Missions at Yulee Baptist
Church. Special guest is Dr. Craig
Culberth and there will be reports
on mission work from Amanda
Springer, Crandall McClellan and
Julie Peterson. This is usually the
night for the Fifth Sunday Sing so
there will be singing. After the
evening service, celebrate what God
is doing with an Ice Cream Fellow-
ship. For information call 225-5128.
Gospel concert
On Sept. 5 at 3:30 p.m. as part of
the Men's Day effort, Historic
Macedonia AME Church, 202 Ninth
St. (corner of Ninth and Beech
streets) will have a gospel concert
featuring Jean and Joey Daddario,


Florida .singer-songwriters with
beautiful melodies and contempo-
rary sound over heartfelt personal
stories; Sister Pearl Higgs; Hickory
Wind; Praise Band; the Macedonia
Male Chorus and more. Contact the
church at 310-6377 or 261-4114 (to
leave a message).
Story&Song
An Evening of Story and Song at
St. Peter's Episcopal Church, 801
Atlantic Ave., on Sept. 5 will feature
Kat Parsons and her family. Kat, her
mother Julie, dad Darrell, and broth-
er Jon will delight you with their
eclectic repertoire of original songs,
jazz standards, opera, country
gospel, folk music and more.
Doors to Burns Hall, located at
the corner of Ninth and Center
streets, will open at 6:45 p.m., with
the music starting at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets are $15 in advance and $18 at
the door. Tickets are available at St.
Peter's Church, First Coast
Community Bank, 1750 South 14th
St., and Mixed Media, A1A at
Amelia Island Parkway. For informa-
tion call 277-2664
Initiation class
St Michael Catholic Church is
sponsoring an inquiry class for those
who wish to know more about the
Roman Catholic faith'and what Cath-


olics believe. The program, called
R.C.I.A., starts Sept. 7 and runs
through Easter 2011.
The sessions are open to those
who have never been baptized, or
have'been baptized in another faith,
or to Catholics that have not received
the sacraments of First Eucharist or
Confirmation. There is no cost
So that there are enough materi-
als and in case of changes, call the
church office at 261-3472 and leave
your name and number. Also call the
office for more information.
Biblestudy
The Women's Morning Class of
Community Bible Study (CBS) will
meet at Amelia Baptist Church
beginning Sept. 8. This course is
open to women of all ages, denomi-
nations and levels of Biblical knowl-
edge. The group will study Genesis,
the book of beginnings, looking at
Creation, the Fall, the Flood and
Babylon as well as the lives of Abra-
ham and Joseph. Class is from 9:30-
11:30 a.m. every Wednesday and the
registration fee is $25. For informa-
tion, call Teaching Director Judith
Boyle at 491-1098 or Class Coordi-
nator Kathleen Minor at 225-8125.
'DivoreCare'
Amelia Baptist Church is begin-
ning a divorce recovery support


group, DivorceCare, on Sept. 8 at
6:15 p.m. This 13-week support
group and seminar is for people
experiencing separation and divorce.
Each session features videotapes
with nationally recognized experts
on divorce and recovery topics and
an opportunity for group discussion
of the emotional and painful issues
surrounding this topic. This is a non-
denominational group open to all and
participation by non-church mem-
bers is encouraged. Amelia Baptist
Church is located at 961167
Buccaneer Trail. Call 261-9527.

Dinnernetworkexpands
The Coalition for the Homeless of
Nassau County is expanding its
Interfaith Dinner Network program
to Yulee. The Yulee Interfaith Dinner
Network will serve meals to the
homeless and others in need every
Thursday from 5-7 p.m. at the old
Yulee Middle School, corner of US
17 and Pages Dairy Road, starting
Sept. 9. Call 277-3950.
ewish community
The Jewish Community of Amelia
Island will hold Rosh Hashanah serv-
ices Sept. 9 at 10 a.m. in the Ocean
Clubhouse at the Amelia Island
Plantation. There will be a catered

NOTES continued on 11A


", Worship fhis week at the place of gour chole ,


St. Peter's Episcopal Church
Welcomes You!
Located at the corner
of 8th &Atlantic
8:30 a.m. Holy Euchai st
9:15 a.m. Breakfast Burns Hall "
10:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist
6 p.m. Celtic Worship 4th Sunday
6 p.m. TAIZE' 2nd Sunday

904-261-4293
www.stpetersparish.org



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







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


AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
'Wle 6bel& to a diverse contgegation unitedfy morfaith in Jesus
Chiist committedto worsfip the Living godandto study
the Worn so that we my witness
andsere in ourcommunity.

September 5"
"Are You Ready?"
The Rev. Ted Schroder


SUNDAY SCHEDULE
9:15 ..................Classic Worship
10:15-11:00 ............Fellowship Refreshments
11:15 ................. Celebration Worship
(Casual Dress; Kids Program at 11:15)
Nursery Available for both Services
The Chapel is located behind The Spa & Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation 36 Bowman Road
An Interdenominational Community Church


(904) 277- 4414


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 of All People
Sunday New Members Class 9 am.
Sunday School 9:00 am.
Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. every Sunday
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-week Service 7-9 p.m.


www.ameliachapel.com


Im -.


In the heart of
Fernandina
9 N. 6'" Street
Dr. Holton Seigling
Senior Pastor
Worship 8:30 & 11 a
Sunday School 9:50 a
H Nursery
Children
Youth
WW 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-10:30 am
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
Bus Ministry Available
Swww.blackrockbaptist.com


SY "Discover the Difference" at
Livin Waters Amelia Baptist
worldtoutreach .r h
ConteCary Wp Church
& SUN g:30m Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
r ED 7E 0 p m Sunday Worsip Service 10:30am
SBible Study- 9am
_. Youth.ll Ws, Nursery provided for dl services
Children 1 Ministries Small group studies-Adults 6pm
321 -21 17 Wedneday Prayer Service 6:30p
R.ob&Chfti.Gyt preschooll and Chl1dren Activities
sMiWrPadir- nIA1ffiKOffn tA1 S&nXlAr n
wwiinWtntM, 961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
www.LivineWati ch.. Comer of Buccanecre. & Gerbing Rod, Femandina Bch
.loi us LIVE on the W%'b Sunday For More Informlaion Call: 261-9527


CELEBRATION BAPTIST
R Rev. Brian Ebum Pastor CHURCH
Innotive sb'yieL.c ontemporary Music.
Saturday Vigil Mass 4 pm & 5:30 pm Casua/Anosphere
Saturday 4 pm Mass at Yulee United Methodist Church Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
Sunday Masses 8:00 & 10.:00 am & 12 Nooon 85520 Miner Rd
Daily Mass 8:30 am Mon., Wed., Thurs & Fr. Yulee, FL 32097
Hoy Dy Masse 6:00 pm olDay 8:30 am Sunday Worship 9:00am and 10:30am
Confessions: Saturday 3:15pm 3:45 pm or by appt Nursery Provided
KidKredible Children Ministries
Telephone Numbers: Meeting @ 10:30am Sunday
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-190 Youth Program Wed. @ 6:30pnt
Emergency Number: 9M -277-6566, Connecingwih Chrst...Connecting wi/h People
also call 904-277-0550-


O M R a INO *(04 ',


VULEE "
YIAPTIST
,f D HUtRCH-
SILCv: 4n1 .' 0,
Sunday School 9:30 am
Morning Worship 8:15 am
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
a597ss4 Wl0 Aipvg, For All f 5ae2s 128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809




EVERY SUNDAY
Traditional Worship: 9AM
Sunday School: 10AM
Praise Worship: 11AM
Nursery provided at all services
Rev. Ida Iverson, Pastor
2600 Atlantic Avenue *Fernandina Beach
261-6306
www.pqplcamelia.org


PormaiJticet i
pr.sbyter an )


Everyone is welcome
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


.Ko ly 'Tr nity




AngCican Church of Worth America
Our province is a founding member of the
Anglican Church of North America
As- .ngican.a UP elelierie:
The Bible i tIhe Inspired Word o I-iod
In God the Fallier ubo cruraued is
In Jesus Cluirt ili Son who sav-ed us
In the Ilol' Spirit whlo sanctifies us
As Anglicans we worslnp using the tradamnnal l.ilurg in the
1928 Book of Cummon Prawcr,
Affirming the Nicene and the Apostle's Creeds
Sunday Services
I oly Communion 8:00 am & 10:00 am (with music)
Morning Prayer 4"' Sunday of each month 10 am
Children's Programs, Bible Study and Crafts 10 am
Rev J. Michael Bowhay, Rector
1830 Lake Park Dr. (Amelia Park) Fernandina Beach
904-491-6082 www.llolyTrinityAnglican.org


Christ YULEE UNITED an fofOd
Fellowship METHODIST """
Ch h CHURCH Fernandina Beach Having Trouble Stretching Your Dollar?
SoChurch of Christ Angel Food Ministries is a non-profit food
17982 N. Main Street, Jacksonville Pleasejoin us for 1005 S 14th St co-op providing high qualityfood at a low cost!
ust south of Yulee on US 17)SERVICES: 904-261-9760 Boxes are $30 and feed a family of four for about a week.
Sunday School 9:30 AM www.coclb.org Items vary by month, but include fresh/rozen items, meats,
Morning Worship 10:30 AM Church School9:30AM Worship AMWorshipmes: fits, vegetables, dairy etc. With no income restrictions,
Tuesday Bible Study 6:30 PM Wednesday Study 6:30PM un: 930an Bible Class everyone can participate
Wednesday Choir Practice 7:00 PM i:30am Worshi
We D. Dave Lawso n AA & Christian Way, Yulee SW Contact Fernandina Beach Church of Christ for
Dr. Dave Lawslon W81 R Mark Stile ed7I o 00pm BlbleClass
225-5381 Rev. Mark Stiles Information or to place an order 904-261-9760
christfellowahipfl.com 225-5381 Rev. Mark Stiles


First '..qI) -|t I iI.l

"r--
I ;


2010 UPWARD BASKETBALL

& CHEER LEADING
Register your child on our website or
at the church. Evaluations begin Sept. 11.

UPWARD ITS MORE THAN A GAME

First Baptist Church
1600 South 8th Street
Femandina Beach, Florida
www.FBFirst.con (9O4)261i3617


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH. WE'RE FAMILY"
Pastor : Dr. Alan Brown ,
Sunday School ...... ......... 9:45A.M.
Worship Service ...... :..... 10:55A.M.
Disclpleship Training ......... 6:00P.M.
Evening Worship.............. 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper .... 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service ....... 7:OOP.M.
736 Bonnlevlew Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
904-261-4615 (church office)
EVERYONE WELCOME
Nursery provided
Spointsbaptlstchurch.org


i OFl*PAEL UT


I


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11








FRIDAY: September 3. 2010/NEws-LEADI:R


SCHOOLS


CLASS NOTES


Red Crayon
Classes begin Sept 7 at
The Red Crayon, 1303 Jas-
mine St., Suite 101, Room
123. Space is limited and
advance sign-up is necessary.
No drop-ins.
On Monday Mom's Away
kids learn and play with Miss
Deann from 9 a.m.-noon.
Children 16 months to three
years welcome. Tuesday
Two's for 2- to 3-year-olds
with Miss Susan is from 9
a.m.-noon. Wednesday
through Friday enjoy art,
music, creative movement
and dramatic play classes for
3- to 5-year-olds with Miss
Susan.
Also offered: Edible art
class with Miss Deann for
children ages 4-8; Extended
Stay Terrific Tuesdays with
Miss Deann; Explorers Class
with Miss Susan for ages 3-5
on Thursday from 1:30-3:30
p.m.; and Art FUN! for kin-
dergarten through second
grade on Wednesdays from
2:30-3:45 p.m. Sign up month-
ly. Date'nights and Paint and
Play Saturday are held once a
month.
Visit www.TheRedCrayon.
Snet for information. Contact
Miss Susan at 321-5495 or
Miss Deann at 277-3093.
SWATmeeting
The Nassau County
Students Working Against
Tobacco will meet Sept. 7 at


3:30 p.m. at the Community
Room of the Fernandina
Beach Police Department.
Any students in fifth through
12 grade who are interested
in joining SWAT are invited.
Chidren's art
The Island Art Associa-
tion, 18 N. Second St., is
offering the following chil-
dren's art programs for
September: Mommy & Me
for ages 2-5 with adult care-
giver on Sept. 7 and 20, 10-11
a.m., Amber McHugh teach-
ing; Children's Art for ages 6-
9 Sept. 25, 10-11 a.m. and ,
11:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m., Diane
Hamburg teaching; and
Middle School Art for ages
10-14, Sept. 25, 1-2:30 p.m.,
Diane Hamburg teaching.
Call 261-7020 for registra-
tion; class size is limited. All
materials are furnished. The
programs are made available
by a grant from the Jackson-
ville Woodcock Foundation.
Visit www.islandart.org.,
SACmeeting
Fernandina Beach High
School will have a School
Advisory Council organiza-
tional meeting on Sept. 9 in
the main office conference
room at 4 p.m. Contact
Spencer G. Lodree at 261-
5713 with any questions.
Ballroom academy
Ballroom Youth Academy
. classes will start Sept 9 and


will meet every Thursday
from 3:15-4 p.m. at the Peck
Center auditorium. All stu-
dents in grades one through
12 are invited to participate.
There is a $10 registration
fee, after which classes are
free. For information contact
Felix Solis at 707-6762.
FBMSopen house
Fernandina Beach Middle
School will hold an open
house on Sept. 13 at 7 p.m. in
the auditorium. Call 491-7938.
Soccer challenge
All boys and girls ages 10-
14 are invited to participate in
the local level of competition
for the 2010 Knights of Co-
lumbus Soccer Challenge on
Sept. 18 from 10 a.m. to noon
at the Ybor Alvarez Fields
(just off of Bailey Road).
.The Knights of Columbus
Soccer Challenge is spon-
sored annually, with winners
progressing through local,
district and state competi-
tions.
All boys and girls ages 10
to 14 are eligible to partici-
pate and will compete in their
Respective age divisions. All
contestants on the local level
are recognized for their par-
ticipation.
Participants must furnish
proof of age and written
parental consent. For entry
forms or additional informa-
tion contact John R Quinn at
548-0235..


Jaguars Foundation awards CIS $35,000
The Jaguars Foundation ing since 1995 is more than $35,000, youth dropout pre-
Board announced the award- $13.6 million for youth-serving vention/literacy enhancement
ing of$764,000 in its first grant, programs in the Jacksonville program in multiple public
cycle of 2010 to 27 local non- area, which includes Duval, school sites; and Communities
profit organizations serving Baker, Clay, Nassau and St. In Schools of Nassau, $35,000,
econoritically and socially dis- Johns counties. This level of for dropout prevention pro-
advantaged children and fami- giving is among theitop few of grams in grades 6-12.
lies in Northeast Florida. professional sports teams. The To learn more about
Under the leadership of following general program. Communities In Schools of
Delores Barr Weaver, Jaguars grants were awarded in 2010 Nassau County, contact Susan
Foundation Chair and CEO, Cycle One: Communities In Milana, executive director, at
the foundation's total grantgiv- Schools of Jacksonville, 321-2000.








Outstanding


agents


outstanding


results.




PROFESSIONAL GROUP

303 CENTRE STREET, SUITE 102 FERNANDINA BEACH, FL 32034
www.professionalgroupl .florida.remax.com

For Outstanding Service Call: 904*321*1999


Casie Shaw, Danielle Pelham and Bella Gonzalez, from left, team up to work on a class
project during a one-week college experience at Flagler College in St. Augustine.



CIS students enjoy



college experience


Communities In Schools
students from across Nassau
County were selected to
attend a one-week college
experience, this.summer at
Flagler College in St.
Augustine. The program was
provided through a partner-
ship with CIS of St. Johns
County and offered the true
college experience to rising
Eighth and ninth graders.
Students lived in the college.
dorm and many were away
from home for the first time
on their own.
Nassau CIS students
joined St. Johns students to
study psychology, creative
writing, photography, art, col-
lege exploration, personal
finance, economics and an
introduction to Spanish.
Additional activities included
historical tours of St.
Augustine, windsurfing,
swimming and karate.
Tuition scholarships were
provided by an anonymous
local donor who shares in the
belief that many students may
not consider a'college educa-
tion if they don't understand
what it entails, and the excit-
ing options for learning
beyond high school.
"The sooner middle school
students identify a general
field of career interest and set
a goal to continue their educa-
tion, the more likely they will
strengthen their commitment
to school attendance, home-
work completion, and aca-
demic success." stated
Tammy Baker, CIS site direc-
tor at Yulee Middle School,
who also chaperoned the
group.
Every student completed
the program with passionate'
goals to attend college.
Garrett Wise of Callahan
Middle School said, "I didn't
have any idea college was like
this!" Shania Samuel, Hilliard
Middle Senior High School,
spoke for all of the students
when she said, "I didn't know
what I had to do to get into
FSU and we all need to be
really good in high school if


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
CIS students at Flagler College include, row one, Jessie
Sheffield, Callahan Middle; row two, Hannah Mellroy,
Yulee Middle; row three, Ashley Caudill, YMS, Shania
Samuel, Hilliard Middle Senior High School, Casie
Shaw, YMS, and Hunter Guzman, CMS; row four,
Deseree Southard, HMS, Bella Gonzalez, YMS, Danielle
Pelham, YMS, Garrett Wise, CMS, and Cody
Castleberry, HMSHS;


we want to be accepted to col-
lege."
Students were selected-
based on their commitment
and involvement in CIS aca-
demic development programs
and their progress during
their past year.
Communities In Schools is
a nonprofit organization that
surrounds students with a
community of support,
empowering them to stay in
school and achieve in life. CIS
currently serves six middle
schools and high schools
across the county and is limit-
ed only by donated resources.


I didn't have any
idea college was
like this!'
GARRETT WISE.
CALLAHAN MIDDLE
SCHOOL


For more information about
services and opportunitiesto
volunteer and support CIS,
visit cisnassau.org or call
Susan Milana at 321-2000.


AW BILLBOARD
*' I ,.


N.h;:..' "Atlant .. ..." '


. / WIri O s CuI Stom IrE ,








FRIDAY, September 3.2010 NEWS News-Leader


NOTES Continued from 9A
buffet in the Clubhouse's Palmetto Room. The
cost is $30 per person and includes the lunch-
eon buffet, or $20 per person without lunch.
Yom Kippur services will be held Sept. 18 at
10 a.m. at the Oxley-HcArd Chapel, 1305
Atlantic Ave., Fernandina Beach. The cost is
$20 per person. Rabbi Robert Goodman will
add an abbreviated Yizkor memorial service to
the morning, so if you'd like to remember a
loved one, please send your name, along with
the name of the deceased, to Deborah Price
along with your reservations.
Send reservations and financial contribu-
tion to: Deborah Price, 58 Laurel Oak Road,
Amelia Island, FL 32034. For more informa-
tion, contact Price at 310-6060 or
deb203@aol.com.
Welcome back fiesta
St. Peter's Episcopal Church will celebrate a
"Welcome Back Fiesta" on Sept.12 for all mem-
bers and those who consider St. Peter's'home,
share in a "Fiesta" breakfast and to be part of a
"large group picture" of all those who attend
any of the services at St. Peter's.
The first service will begin at 8 a.m., fol-
lowed by a breakfast of egg and sausage burri-
tos and strawberry frozen drinks at 9:30 a.m.
and a group picture at 10 a.m. (please make
every effort to be in the courtyard for this pic-
ture). The second service will begin at 10:30
a.m. If you attend any of the services at St.


Peter's, including the Celtic Service, the
church would love to have you be a part of this
photograph. Contact the church office with
questions or concerns, 261-4293.
Evening Bible study
The Amelia Island Women's Evening
Community Bible Study invites women to join
an in-depth, non-denominational study of the
Old Testament book Genesis on Mondays
from 7-8:30 p.m. at Amelia Baptist Church,
961167 Buccaneer Trail, across from Harris
Teeter. Study begins Sept. 13 and continues
through May 9.
For information and to register call Nancie
Waldron at 261-8507 or Linda Bell at 261-0659.
Visit www.communitybiblestudy.org and
www.ameliaislandevecbs.org.
Teen Bible study
All students in grades 9-12 are invited to
attend Teen Community Bible Study on
Monday nights starting Sept. 20. The group
will meet every Monday night at The Anchor
(First Presbyterian Youth Center) at Sixth and
Centre streets. This is a Bible study for all
denominations and all levels of knowledge.
This year they will be in the New Testament
studying I and II Thessalonians, Ephesians,
Philippians, James and I John. Enjoy dinner at
6:30 p.m., followed by fellowship, praise and
worship and small group study. The group dis-
misses promptly at 8:30 p.m. For more infor-
mation contact Jeanne Scott at 491-9849.


READING AROUND THE CLOCK


living Waters
World Outreach
Center on
Brady Point
Road in
Fernandifia
Beach celebrat-
ed its 8th
.. Annual Around-
the-Clock Bible
Reading from
Aug. 2-5,
beginning in
Genesis and
',. ending in
Revelation.
Left, Carlos
Serrano Jr. of
the Promised
S. I Land Church in
Fernandina
? Beach takes a
Turn reading.
Rob and
Christie Goyette
are the senior
pastors of
Living Waters.
SUBMITTED


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a unique office space that Works!
a master bath that feels like a Spa!
a Media Room that Engages the Ages!

NO CHARGE FOR IDEAS,

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CARPETS INTERIOR


Wood & Laminate Sale

Creative Design Center
Commercial & Residential
2248 S. 8th Street (904) 277-0901
Fernandina Beach, FL


ii











MOHAWK
463646 SR 200 EAST,'SUITE 2
YULEE, FL 32097



548-9906



www.americanflooringfl.com


IT WAS JUST A FENDER BENDER.

"^e ^- ....... .
sUiS^^ ^Hi^^
,1I

6),


N
B*i


. ,
I, '3 1-


3 questions 3ou should ask
if you've been in an accident:
1. Do you have headaches you haven't had before
2. Do you have numbness or tingling in your arnnms .r legs'
3. Do you have neck, back or muscle pain '
If you answered YES to any of these questions.
you qualify for our care.
Even if it seems minor, you should seek the jadI ie '.- a pr .'te'-
sl'nal Dun't nl k \our health. Even what seems [o be a minor
accident could caii'e Iniitries that require rejirment. Your heath
and A.ell being is Jult I;-. important to risk
Call '904-743-2222 and be sure
Pain Management Chiropractic Therapy Rehab
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1803BoulevardiSt. 5913-13 Normarndy Blvd l i,'l I Fr,lp;H,' e 'i ..V,1 3 i J Park Ave


Call Us Today


261-3696


Kempsville Custom Cabinets has a showroom and a fabrication shop located in the heart of Fernandina
Beach. The Showroom features displays of cabinetry, hardware, and countertop options, as well as a design
center. Customers have a place to see how the cabinets, countertops, and hardware come together. Cabinets
are individually designed, built, and finished to complete customers dream!
Many customers may have ideas, but need help pulling the budget and picture together. In our design center the
customer can provide their idea and see a compute rized model come to life in a multidimensional format. The
customer has the opportunity to get cost analysis and designs for kitchens, bathrooms, entertainment centers, per-
sonal offices, commercial spaces, summer kitchen or any space without "consultation fees" or "design fees".
In 2002, Mike Gleason launched his dream to own a local business, which delivers an excellent product and
excellent service without the constraints of "big corporate red tape". Mike, as an engineer, spent 22 years in
the pulp and paper industry and has always enjoyed working with wood products, and cabinetry was a natu-
ral progression. His wife, Carolyn with a background in sales and marketing, joined the company in 2007.
Come by and see us! -
1745 S. 8th Street. Amelia Island Florida ".. ".. -
904-491-1957


ol --s















SPORTS


12A


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3.2010
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH. FLORIDA


2-time county MVP to play college hoops


BE I JONES
AvsLeader


Carlos Holcey's dream is
coming to fruition.
"I always had hopes to keep
playing," said the 2010 graduate
of Fernandina Beach High
School wl* helped steer the
Pirate basketball team to a 52-
7 record over two seasons.
Holcey left Aug. 16 for Min-
nesota after accepting a full
scholarship to play hoops at
Fond du Lac Community Col-
lege in Cloquet.
"I didn't know it would be
so far away, but I'll take it,"
Holcey said.
"They said they liked my
film."
Holcey was an anchor for
the Pirate basketball team the
last three seasons.
"I wasn't as good as I
thought my freshman year,"
Holcey said. "I was looking for-
ward to next year and I ended
up starting."
From his sophomore sea-
son on, Holcey rarely left the
court unless the competition
wasn't evenly matched.
"He spent a lot of time on
the court," said Matt Schreiber,
ead boys basketball coach at
BHS. "But there were many
times we had pretty significant
leads and he didn't play."
That never happened when
the Pirates took on the dnly two
teams that managed wins
against them this season, dis-
trict powerhouse Ribault and,
nationally ranked Providence.
"I didn't want to come out,"
Holcey said of the final match-
up against Ribault even though
a comeback was out of reach.
Holcey made the all-Nassau
County team three years and
was the most valuable player
the last two. He scored more
than 1,300 bints and had more
than 600 rebounds in his four
seasons as a guard for the
Pirates. Holcey also had more
than 300 assists and 250 steals
for FAHS in four years.
"He's been our most valu-
able play( for three years,'
Schreiber said. "His biggest
strength is his versatility.


"As far as a high school bas-
ketball player goes, there's
nothing he can't do. He can
defend small, quick guys. He
can defend bigger guys. He can
take the ball to the basket. He
can shoot from the perimeter.
"And in crunch time he
delivers."
Holcey was instrumental in
the Pirates' success the last two
years. The team was nine sen-
iprs strong this past season and
went 25-4, losing only to Ribault
and Providence.
"I thought we had a chance
to go all the way, but we got
cut short by Ribault again,"
Holcey said.
Ribault also ended the
Pirates' 27-3 run in 2008-9.
"It was fun. I still miss it,"
Holcey said. "It.was fun to win.
We made Fernandina known.
I'm just glad my name stood
out while I was here."
Holcey started playing the
sport when he was eight, but it
wasn't until he reached middle
school that his talent emerged.
His final season Holcey was
named the offensive MVP at
FBMS.
But the leap to high school
required some adjusting.
"It felt awkward," he said. "I
wasn't used to the pace. People
actually paid attention to me on
the court."
He garnered more attention
and accolades the next four
years as a Pirate.
"I got on TV, which is what
I was dreaming for," Holcey
said. "We really became good
team as the years went on. We
lost a few players after my 11th
grade year, but we still played
together. And we were still win-
ning."
He has the same plans for
his new team at Fond du Lac
Community College.
"Ill just do what I did when
I played with guys down here,"
Holcey said. "Get to know
them, their strengths and weak-
Snesses, and use it to win:"
After his final season as a
Pirate, Holcey kept busy with
the men's league at Peck Gym.
"We played for the champi-
onship, but we lost," he said.


'A ,


1,
PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
Carlos iolcey, a 2010 graduate of Ferrandina each High Schoolyvwill-
be playing basketball on the collegiate level. He signed a national letter
of intent to play hoops at Fond du Lac Community College in Cloquet,
Minn. Holcey, a three-time all-county player and two-time most valuable
player, scored over 1,300 career points for the Pirates.-He is pictured
in action, above and top right, and with Coach Ricky Starks, left.


Local teams unveil football teams with
BETH J,NES
News-Leader

Another football season has arrived. High
school season openers are tonight and the mid- .
dle school teams hit the field Tuesday to kick off -"

Both Fernandina Beach teams are at home to
open the season. The Fernandina Beach High
School Pirates host Hilliard tonight. Kickoff is at
7:30 p.m. Fernandina Beach Middle School also
hosts Hilliard for the season opener Tuesday. '
Kickoff is at 6:30 p.m.
The Yulee teams are on the road for their first
games. Yulee High School was scheduled to
take on Arlington Country Day School at home
tonight, but ACD withdrew from the Florida
High School Athletic Association, leaving the
Hornets without an opponent. They picked up a
team and travel to Orlando tonight to take on
Victory Prep Christian Academy.
The Yulee Middle School Hornets travel to
Callahan Tuesday for the season kickoff. Game '
time is 7:30 p.m.
Next week, the YHS Hornets will be at home,.
hosting Englewood Sept 10 at 7 p.m., while the
FBHS Pirates head to Bradford County with a '
7:30 p.m. kickoff.


Muscleperformance peaks in
Q .When's the best time to of bed to hit routine part of your day.
.work out? the gym, but Many people head to the

A Youtody follows a easiest to This is beneficial since you
Daily cyclecalled a cir- keep these aren't sitting down for a big
cadian rhythm, which helps consistent, lunch and you are burning
regulate body temperature, because the calories to boot.
blood pressure, alertness and .. demands of Exercise boosts energy
metabolism. These rhythms ." your life levels, so you aren't likely to
in general -e inborn and are don't get in get the afternoon crash and it
based on bdy cues such as- the way. bumps your metabolism,
sleep, eating and exercise pat- CDD It is keeping you burning calories
terns. J 3PO T important through the day. The key is to
But you can reset your cir- MEDICINE you try to eat set a realistic workout for the
cadian rhythm. Research by something time you have.
the University of North'Texas GREGORY about 20-30 Don't try to do everything,
found that people who consis- M minutes but instead, focus on specific
gently exercise in the morn- SMITH. M.D. minutes
gentlyy exercise in the morn- M before you goals or body parts for that
ing can "teach" their bodies to ..- go to the clay and not rush through
be most ready for exercise at gym, quick fuel to get you your workout. After your
that time of day. When they going, such as some juice- a workout, a light lunch is rec-
switched to evening exercise, banana, toast and peanut but- ommended.
they didn't feel as strong. ter. Studies show your muscle
This also can become Doing 15-20 minutes of performance is at its peak
important because if you par- cardio is a good way to warm from 4-8 p.m., so you can get
ticipate in an athletic competi- up before moving on to your best physiologic work-
tion, you should try to train at -strengthening exercises. Your out during these hours.
that time of the day for your performance won't be at its Getting to the gym after
body to be most ready, peak during the morning, but work can be tough. Things
Morning workouts can be hopefully you will stick with it tend to stack up as the clay
tough, dragging yourself out and exercise will become a goes on and too often people


afternoon
sacrifice going to the gym
because they feel that they
just don't have the time.
Studies show that your ability
to maintain exercise intensity
will adapt to your training
time of (lay, but your best and
most efficient time to work
out is later in the afternoon.
Your strength tends to be bet-
ter, your endurance better,
your body temperature is
higher and injuries are less
likely to occur.

This column is written to
discuss issues regarding sports,
medicine and safety. It is not
intended to serve as a replace-
ment for treatment by 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 ques-
tions to Gregory Smith, M.D.,
1250 S. 18th St.. Suite 204,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
Call 261-8787 or visit
www.gsmithmd. conm.


10 season openers
Fernandina
Beach
Middle
School foot-
ball players'
r ~ were in
Section this
week, prac-
to icing for
their
Upcoming
season
S"opener
Tuesday at
home with
Hilliard.
Kickoff is

i p.m. The














ru NEXT:aThe Jconvield Jaguars dwer seto cap theepr
Yulee
Middle
i School
t Horrets
play at
S It Callahan
a Tuesday.
BETH JONES
NEWVS-LEADER


JAGUAR UPDATE:

Denver in the opener

UP NEXT: The Jacksonville Jaguars were set to cap the pre-
season Thursday at home with the Atlanta Falcons. The regu-
lar season kicks off Sept. 12 and the Jaguars stay at home to
host Denver at 1 p.m. before heading off to San Diego for a
Sept. 19 matchup with the Chargers.
LAST GAME: After back-to-back one-point losses to tart the
preseason, the Jaguars earned a 19-13 victory.at Tampa Bay
Saturday, thanks in part to a stingy defense. The Buccaneers
managed just 191 total yards,with 53 coming on the first play
from scrimmage, and nine first downs. Josh Scobee had four
field goals and put the Jaguars on the scoreboard first with a
35-yard field goal set up by a 47-yard return by rookie Scotty
McGee on the opening kickoff. QB David Garrard was 24 of
31 for 211 yards with one interception.
DEFENSIVE LEADERS: S Reggie Nelson leads the team
with 14 tackles while LB Russell Allen ranks second with 13.
LB Jacob Cutrera has a team-high four special teams tackles.
WHAT THE COACH SAID: "I like the way we stopped the
run, the way we got off the field on third down, so I'm seeing
positive signs," Jack Del Rio said. "I thought our tackling was
a little better. I think it continues to get better, we will continue
to work on it."
RADIO/TV: The game will be broadcast regionally on CBS
and locally on WTEV CBS47. Games are broadcast on
Jaguars Radio Network stations WOKV AM and FM (690 and
106.5).
WEBSITE: Visit www.jaguars.com.








FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010 SPORTS News-Leader


Back-to-Schoo beachrunwalk
The third annual Back-to-School Beach Fun
Run/Walk 5K (3.1 miles) or 2K (one mile) will
be held at 4 p.m. Sept. 25 at Peters Point on
A1A on Amelia Island. There will be music,
food and awards. Fee is $20 for adults and stu-
dents run for free. Schools with the highest
number of adult and student entries receive
$800 for first place and $400 for second.
Register online at ameliaislandrunners.com or
call 321-2000 or 261-0011.

Youth soccer competition
Boys and girls ages 10-14 are invited to
participate in the local level of competition for
the 2010 Knights of Columbus Soccer
Challenge. The local competition will be held
Sept. 18 from 10 a.m. to noon at the Ybor
Alvarez Fields just off Bailey Road in
Fernandina Beach.
The Knights of Columbus Soccer Challenge
is sponsored annually with winners progress-
ing through local, district and state competi-
tions. International champions are announced
by the K of C international headquarters based
in New Haven, Conn,, on scores from the
state-level competitions. All boys and girls
ages 10-14 are eligible to participate and will
compete in their respective age divisions. All
contestants on the local level are recognized
for their participation in the event. Participants
are required to furnish proof of age and written
parental consent. For entry forms or informa-
tion contact John P. Quinn at 548-0235.

Prowmesding
SContinental Championship Wrestling.pres-.
ents WrestleBash Sept. 18 at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center in Fernandina
Beach with a 7:30 p.m. bell time.
On this huge card see world champion
Kevin Toole take on the popular Maddog
Miller; if Toole is disqualified, the title will switch
hands. The Dynasty John Douglas and Ethan
Marcs will defend their tag team titles against
"Rock and Roll" Chris Turner and Julian Marcs.
The Southern States title will be on the line
when Jarod Micheals defends the title against
Dallas Riley. Also women's champion
Samantha Steele will defend her title against
Veronica Flame. The Alternative Title will be
making its return to the ring with a fatal four-
way, including Cuzin' Ricky Jay, Scotty Biggs,
Skylark and Johnathan Wells.
"Rejoice the Awakening" will play at 7:10
p.m. to start off the show. Tickets are $7 at the
door and $6 in advance. Portions of the pro-
- A,- il ...l k.- fif; +Lk- Qk- P-. . .J-A P.)11


Each child will have time to play, but all chil-
dren must qualify. Tryouts begin Sept. 11.
Games will be webcast over the Intemet for
relatives who can't be at the games. Visit
www.FBFirst.com or pick up an application at
First Baptist Church, 1600 S. Eighth St.

YMCAsports
The McArthur Family YMCA will be offering
volleyball, flag football and cheerleading this
fall. Volleyball is open to ages 8-14 at the
McArthur Family YMCA gym at 1915 Citrona
Drive. Flag football is available for ages 4-14
and cheerleading is open to ages 6-12. Both
flag football and cheerleading will be held at
the Yulee Kids Campus, 86029 Pages Dairy
Road, and at the fields located behind the
Fernandina Beach Kmart. Register Sept. 6-16.
.Practices begin the week of Sept. 27.
Registration will be available online at
https://enroll.firstcoastymca.org/and also at
McArthur Family YMCA and the Yulee Kids
Campus. Volunteer coaches are needed for all
five sports. Contact Tom Christenson at 261-
1080 or tchristenson @firstcoastymca.org.

Yulee itte League
Yulee Little League will hold its annual
board meeting Sept. 15 at 6 p.m in the Yulee
ballpark gym. Board of directors for 2011 will
be elected. Coaches, managers, approved vol-
unteers and umpires are invited to vote.

Beanumpire
Baseball and softball umpires may join the
fastest growing umpires association in North-
east Florida, the River City Umpires Associa-
tion. Contact Terry Padgett at (904) 879-6442.
River City Umpires is currently recruiting both
men and women who are interested in officiat-
ing baseball and softball the right way. If you
live or work in.Baker, Bradford, Clay, Duval,
Putnam, St. Johns and Nassau counties, con-
tact Padgett or visit www.rivercityumps.com.

Bowlingleaguesforming
Fall leagues are starting at Strikers Bowling
Center in Yulee. Monday Night Mixed (most
popular) starts Sept. 13. Saturday Morning
Youth starts Sept. 11. Anyone 17 years and
younger can sign up Sept. 4 from 9 a.m. until 1
p.m. Cost is $8 per week. League members
receive discounts for bowling and in the snack
bar. Call 225-1077.

TurdeTrot


ceeas will oenefi the ohiney Bauges t Bal. The Turtle Trot 5K/10K run and walk is com-
ing Sept. 4. A Labor Day Weekend race organ-
Putt-Putttoumamentls ized annually by the Amelia Island Runners
Can you make a two on a putt-putt hole? club, proceeds benefit Amelia Island Sea Turtle
How many times can you do it dut of 36 holes? Watch and turtle patrols inside Fort Clinch
Come find out at the Kurash Memorial Deuces State Park as well as the nonprofit club's youth
Putt-Putt'TournamentSept. 4 at 8 p.m. at the running programs. This year's event starts at
Putt-Putt at Main Beach. This is a singles tour- 7:30 a.m. Sept. 4 at the Atlantic Avenue
nament with adult and kid divisions. Recreation Center in Fernandina Beach, with a
Registration is from 6:30-7:45 p.m. Bo Kurash 1.5-mile non-competitive walk at 7:35 a.m. and
holds this tournament in memory of his mother fun runs for children 10 and younger at 9 a.m.
and.,as,greatplOqzs, -incldinigicads Local artist and turtle-patrol volunteer'Sandra
. .. "... ""%aker-i-:ntorn is creating an original work f
Because of the Pirate home football game, 'ker-ioisratiga ginal of
there is no Friday Tournament today. sea turtle art for the race T-shirts.
The Fernandina Beach Putt-Putt Doubles Race applications and online registration
Championship will be Sept. 10 at 8 p.m. with are available at www.AmelialslandRunners.
prizes sponsored by Sonny's, Subway, Beech com or pick up an application at Club 14 Fit-
Street Grill, Moon River Pizza, Fancy Sushi, ness, the Amelia San Jon Gallery, the Atlantic
Beef O'Brady's, Carmike Cinemas, Rick Keffer Avenue Recreation Center and Pak's Karate
Dodge, Slider's, Scoti and Sons Fine Jewelry Academy. Registration fee is $25. Fee for the
and Bubba Burger. half-mile and one-mile children's runs is $10.
Shower facilities will be available free after
the race at the recreation center and bib num-
FBHS HallofFame bers from the race/walk can be used for free
Fernandina Beach High School is now admission to Fort Clinch State Park. The race
accepting nominees for-the 2010 Hall of Fame will be professionally scored using Champion
class. Criteria is for alumni and former staff and Chip timing. The 5K will be out-and-back along
includes excellence in athletics, one's trade or Atlantic Avenue and North 14th Street, while
profession or as a member of society in the the 10K will continue along 14th Street into
form of community service or leadership. This Fort Clinch State Park for a shaded second-
year's class will be inducted at the FBHS half route back to the recreation center. Both
homecoming game Nov. 5. More criteria and courses are USATF-certified.
applications are available online under the An awards ceremony follows with refresh-
alumni section of www.fernandinahigh.com or ments and door prizes. Plaques will be award-
at the school. For information contact Rob ed to the overall, masters (age 40 and up) and
Hicks at robert.hicks@nassau.kl2.fl.us. grandmasters (age 50 and up) winners, and to
the top three male and female finishers in each
Open tryOUt forth KnIgtS of 15 age groups. Visit the AIR website or call
...... . ... -277-3676 for more information on the run.


T ne 2zu0u 1N-u norm champion JacKsonville
Knights are wrapping up their offseason with
one final open tryout. This last opportunity for
hopeful Knights will be Sept. 25 on the campus
of the University of North Florida at the north
field located next to Hodges Stadium. Registra-
tion begins at 5:30 p.m.; tryouts begin at 6 p.m.
Registration is $40 in advance on PayPal
or $50 the day of tryouts; cash only at tryouts.
Visit www.jacksonvilleknights.org.

Yue IUtte League
Upward basketball and cheerleading kicks
off the 2010 season at First Baptist Church in
September. Applications are available through
the website or at the church. Upward Sports is
a first-class sports experience that emphasizes
healthy competition, sportsmanship, skills
building and fun. It is specifically designed for
children from kindergarten though sixth grade.


SallngClubmeets
The Amelia Island Sailing Club meets the
first Tuesday at the Kraft Athletic Club. Social
hour at 6:30 p.m; meeting at 7:30 p.m. Call
Commodore Joe Bowen at 277-1614 or visit
www.ameliaislandsailing.org.

Groupruns
The Amelia Island Runners club's group
runs are open to everyone regardless of age or
running ability; walkers also welcome. Runs
are Wednesdays from 6-7 p.m., weather per-
mitting, at the Fernandina Beach High School
track, 435 Citrona Drive. Visit www.
AmelialslandRunners.com or call 277-8365.
To submit an item for this column, contact
Beth Jones at 261-3696 or e-mail to
bjones@fbnewsleader.com.


NET CHAMPS


SSUBMITTED
The sixth annual ALS Amelia Island Golf Classic was held July 30 at Long Point Golf
Club. The event is held in memory of John Louis O'Day, who died of Amyotrophic
Lateral Sclerosis, also known as Lou Gehrig's disease. The first-place net team, pic-
tured with O'Day's son, Mark O'Day, center, included, from left, Jon Walker, Joe
Parrish, Ed Febles and Mark Cockran.


2010 SCHEDULES


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Sept. 3 at Mctory Prep. Orlando 7:00
Sept. 10 ENGLEWOOD 7:00
Sept. 17 at Atlantic Coast 7:00
Sept. 24 EPISCOPAL 7:00
Oct. 8 at West Nassau 7:30
Oct 15 BOLLES 7:00
Oct. 22 at University Christian 7:30
Oct 29 INTERLACHEN' 7:00
Nov. 5 at Femandina Beach .7:30
Nov 12 Paxon (seniors) 7:00
SHomecoming
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Volleyball
Sept. 7 HILUARD 5:30/6:30
Sept 9 at Oaldeat 5:30/6:30
Sept. 13 at Camden 4:30/5:15/6:15
Sept 16 at Ribault 530
Sept. 17-18 at Keystone tourney TBA
Sept. 21 at Fernandina 5:30/6:30
Sept. 23 at Raines 5 30
Sept. 24 TRINITY 6:00
Sept. 27 at West Nassau. 5:30/6:30
Oct. 2 at Keystone TBA
Oct. 5 at Episcopal 5:30/6:30
Oct. 7 OAKLEAF 5:30/6:30
Oct. 11 WEST NASSAU 5:30/6:30
Oct. 12 RIBAULT 5:30
Oct. 14 at Hilliard 5:30/6.30
Oct. 18 FERNANDINA 5:30/6:30
Oct. 25-26 District at Blles .TBA
Oct. 28 District championship at Bolles


Sept 9
Sept. 16
Sept. 23
Sept 30
Oct. 14
Oct. 21
Oct. 28


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Football
at Femandina Beach 7:00
at Bolles 7:00
BISHOP SNYDER 6:00
HARVEST COMMUNITY '6:00
WEST NASSAU 6:00
at Episcopal 7:30
FERNANDINA BEACH 6:00


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Varsty Football
Sept. 3 HILUARD 7:30
Sept. 10 at Bradford 7:30
Sept. 17 at Providence 7:30
Sept. 24 WEST NASSAU' 7:30
Oct. 1 at Bolles' 7.30
Oct. 8 at Episcopal' 7:30
Oct. 22 at Interlachen' 7:30
Oct. 29 UNIVERSITY.CHRIST* .7:30
Nov 5 YULEE* (homecoming) 7:30
Nov 12 MATANZAS 7:30
SDistrict


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Volleyball
Sept. 8 at OrangePark 5:306:30
Sept: 10-11 OVA toumey in Orlando
Sept. 14 at Ribault (vardty)' 5:30
Sept. 16 EPISCOPAL 5:30/6:30
Sept. 18 JJVAtourey
Sept. 21 YULEE" 5:30/6:30
Sept. 23 at Oakleaf 5:30/6:30
Sept. 30 MENENDEZ 5:30/6:30
Oct 1-2 JJVA Dig Pink Tourey
Oct. 4 at Ponte Vedra 5:30/6:30
Oct. 6 BISHOP KENNY (JV) 430
Oct. 6 RAINES (varsity)' 5:30
Oct. 7 FLEMING ISLAND 5:306:30
Oct. 12 BOLLES' 5:30/.30
Oct. 14 MIDDLEBURG 5:30/:30
Oct. 18 YULEE 5:30/:30
Oct. 19 at Providence 5:306:30
Oct. 25-28 District 3-3Aat Bolles
* District
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Football
Sept. 9 YULEE 6:00
Sept. 16 at Hilliard 6:00
Sept. 23 at West Nassau 7:00
Sept. 30 BOLLES 6:00
Oct. 7 CAMDEN COUNTY 5:00
Oct. 14 STANTON 6:00
Oct. 20 at Bashop Kenny 7:00
Oct. 28 at Yulee 6:00
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Golf
Sept. 8 OAKLEAF 4:00
Sept. 10 at Oak Hall TBA
Sept. 13 at West Nassau 4:15
Sept. 15- at Oaldeaf 3:30
Sept. 22 BOLLES 4:30
Sept. 23 at Providence TBA
Sept. 28 at Bolles 4:30
Sept. 29 BISHOP KENNY -4:00
Oct. 6 PONTE VEDRA 4:00
Oct. 11 WEST NASSAU 4:15
Oct. 12 at Ponte Vedra 4:45
Oct. 13 EPISCOPAL .4:00
Oct. 18 District5-1A TBA
Oct. 25 Region 2-1Aat UF 9:30
Nov. 2-4 State 1Afinals, Dunnellon TBA
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Golf
Sept. 8 .OAKLEAF., 3:30
Sept. 9 at Bolles 3'30
Sept. 15:t Oa'kltai;;a .... "3:30
Sept. 16 PROVIDENCE 4:00
Sept. 20 at Yulee 4:00
Sept. 21 at Ponte Vedra/Trinity 3:00
Sept. 22 WEST NASSAU 4:15
Sept.27 at West Nassau 4:15


-. .. ; : .

FOR JUSTr $,! k

2 FREE rounds of gotf


Sept. 30
Oct. 4
Oct. 5
Oct 7
Oct 14
Oct 19
Oct 25
Nov. 2-3


BOLLES
at Trinity
"BISHOP KENNY
at Providence
TRINITY
District 5-A
Region 2-A at Gainesville
State 1A at Ocala


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Cross Country
Sept 3 GREENWAYTRIALS 4:00
Sept.11 at Bob Hans Open, Ridgeview
Sept. 18 Katie Caples, Bishop Kenny
Sept. 25 Ponte Vedra Invitational
Sept. 28 GREENWAY INVITE 4:00
Oct 2 Bale'n Trail, Bartram Trail
Oct. 9 at Keystone Heights 8:00
Oct. 16 Pre-state at Dade City
Oct 21 COUNTYMEET 4:00
Oct 27 JV Invitational, Bishop Kenny
Nov. 4 District 2-2A TBA
Nov. 13 Region 1-2AatTallahassee
Nov. 20 State 2A at Dade City
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Swmming
Sept. 7 YULEE/WEST NASSAU 4:00
Sept. 11 Bolles Invitational 9:00
Sept 14 BISHOP SNYDER 4:00
Sept 21 at Bolles 4:30
Sept. 28 PROVIDENCE 4:00
Sept 30 at Episcopal 4:30
Oct. 5 FLORIDA D&B 4:00
Oct. 7 BALDWIN 4:00
Oct. 21 ST JOHNS CO. DAY 4:00
Oct. 28 District 2-1A at Bolles 9:00
Nov. 4 Region 1-1A in Tallahassee
Nov. 11 State finals in Orlando 8:30
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Football
Sept 7 at Callahan 630
Sept. 14 at Camden (8th graders) 5:00
Sept. 21 CALLAHAN 6:30
Sept. 28 CAMDEN (7th graders) 5:00
Oct 5 ST MARYS MIDDLE 5:00
Oct 16 BUDDYTAYLOR MIDDLE 11am
Oct 19 atHilliard 6:30
Oct 27 at Femandina Beach 6:30
FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
Football
Sept. 7 HILLARD 6:30
Sept. 16 MARYS MIDDLE 6:30'
Sept 23' 'C DEN MIDDLE 630
Sept 30 at St. Marys Middle 4:30
Oct 7 at Camden Middle 430 1
Oct. 12 PROVIDENCE 6:30
Oct. 19 at Callahan 6:30
Oct. 28 YULEE 630


-.,;
r'''* :, ':i:;
,, % .= ,


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I







FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3.2010 SPORTS News-Leader


OUTDOOR BRIEFS


Redfsh tourney
The Nassau County
Sheriff's inaugural Redfish
Fishing Tournament will be
held Sept. 25 from 5 a.m.
until 7 p.m. at the Dee Dee
Bartels boat ramp pavilion i
Fernandina Beach. Proceed
benefit the Cops and Kids
Program. This is a catch-an
release tournament with
adult and youth divisions.
Awards go to the top three
winners in each division for
the slam and biggest fish ca
egories.
Contact Douglas Oliver o
the Nassau County Sheriff'
Office at 225-5174 or Don
Whitman at Leaders & Sink
ers, 1006 S. 14th St., Fernar
dina Beach, at 321-2800.

Bassmastersmeet-
Nassau Bassmasters,
associated with the BASS
National Federation and the
Florida BASS Federation,
meets the third Thursday ir
Yulee. Membership is open
to anyone at least 16 years
old. Call Bob Schlag at (912
729-2282 or Billy Kittrell at
225-0267 for information on
the Bassmasters.

Boalngcourse
The Coast Guard Auxili-
ary at Amelia Island will be
conducting a six-week boat-
ing program, starting Sept.
and ending Oct. 14. Classes
are Tuesdays and Thursday
from 7-9 p.m. at the Amelia
Island Lighthouse cottage ii
Fernandina Beach.
This program is excelled
for both the beginning
boater, who needs to under-
stand the fundamentals of
boating, and for the experi-
enced boater, who may be i:
need of a refresher.
The basics of boat han-
dling, weather, navigation,
electronics, use of.radios an
rules of the waterways are
some of the subjects that wi
be covered.
This class satisfies state
boater education require-
ments for Georgia and
Florida. Effective in 2010,
Florida residents born after
1988 will need to have com-
pleted a safe boating course
in order to operate a boat.
The enrollment fee is $35
and textbook materials will


be provided. For information
and to register, contact June
Darby at (904) 310-6591 or e-
mail at junefaa@comcast.net.
Visit Flotilla 14-1 website,
http://cgaux7-14-1.org.
n
Is NSFAmeets
The Nassau Sport
d- Fishing Association meets
the second Wednesday of
each month at 7:30 p.m. and
the fourth Wednesday at 7
p.m. at the Teil Acres Kraft
It- Athletic Club. Membership
is open to the public. Call
of 261-9481 or visit www.fishns-
s fa.com for information.

Hunt Nassau WMA
If you are looking for a
place to hunt this fall, you
still have a chance to get a
recreational use permit for
the Nassau Wildlife
Management Area during
the upcoming hunting sea-
son. Nassau WMA is 13,996
acres near Callahan. in
Nassau County. All users
must possess a Nassau C
recreational use permit to
hunt on this area. r
Nassau WMA is a still-
hunt-only area, but hunters
may use bird dogs during
the migratory bird and
waterfowl hunting seasons.
'There are only 350 per-
mits issued for this area, but
7 the good news is there are
permits remaining," said ti
rs Matthew Chopp, Florida in
Fish and Wildlife Conserva- A
n tion Commission public g
hunting areas biologist. R
it For those willing to pay o
$385 to hunt the area, p
Nassau WMA provides hunt- b
ing opportunities during t(
eight months of the year: ti
n Archery is from Sept. 25 fi
through Oct. 24; muzzleload- f(
ing gun season is Oct. 30 c
through Nov. 7; general gun r<
id season is from Nov. 13,2010,
through Jan. 9, 2011; small b
ill game is from Jan. 10 h
through March 6, 2011; 1
spring turkey season runs "1
from March 19 through je
April 24, 2011; and trapping le
can be done from Jan. 10 r
through March 1, 2011.
To apply for a recreation- ii
al use permit, go to V
MyFWC.com/License and p
5 click on "Recreational Public g
Land Use." fi








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planni vour order One coupon per table Valid at all Greater Jacrsonvilla area t1.e filt Wyi:ro. kiinigsl
St Augustine. and Amelia Island Iations


SPECIAL PHOTOS
Capt. Danny Flynn recently guided Jason Williams, right, and daughter Rachel to this big 125-pound tarpon.


Tarpon

arpon fishing has
been excellent dur-
ing recent days in
S the backcountry
dal rivers, beaches and
lets of Amelia Island.
kndrew Sands recently tar-
eted tarpon in the Amelia
iver with dead pogies fished
n the bottom when a 100-
ound plus silver king gob-
led up his barbed bait and
ook off on a series of tradi-
onal tarpon leaps. Sands was
shing solo and, after a hard
ought, one-hour battle,
aught, photographed and
released his big "silver king."
Capt. Danny Flynn recent-
y guided Jason Williams and
is daughter Rachel to a huge
25-pound tarpon and several
bull" reds at the St. Marys
etties while casting live mul-
et close to submerged jetty
ocks.
"We were actually target-
ig redfish when Jason
Williams hooked a huge tar-
on," Flynn said. "It was a
great fight on 20-pound red-
sh tackle."


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biting all

'Tarpon
fishing has
been excel-
lent at the tip
of the St.
Marys south
jetty rocks
during the
middle of the
flood tide,"
ON THE Capt. Terry
S David Lacoss
TER said. "Last
TERRY weekend our
charter
LACOSS hooked five
.".. tarpon and
released three. Add a few bull
reds and big sharks to the
mix and it makes for an excit-
ing fishing charter."
Don Whitman of Leaders
& Sinkers is holding a
Sheriff's Office Redfish
Tournament Sept. 25. Entry
fee is $50 with cash prizes for
the largest redfish and slam,
which includes one each of
sea trout, flounder and red-
fish. Special awards will be
given for ladies, 16 years old
and up and junior anglers 15
and under. For information,
call Whitman at 321-2800.
Surf fishermen are catch-
ing sea trout, flounder and
redfish at the foot of historical


I around Amelia


Andrew Sands caught, photographed and released this
100-pound Amelia River tarpon during a recent solo
fishing trip.


Fort Clinch. Bring along a
six-foot cast net and capture
live mullet schooling close to
shore for premiere live baits.
Carrying a six- to eight-
foot foot mullet net on board
your fishing boat or when
.fishing on foot is an excellent
game plan during the late
summer and fall mullet run.
Live mullet make excellent
live baits whetheriyou aire live
bait trolling, drift fishing or
fishing from shore.
Tides this weekend will


find an early morning flood
tide arriving at the Amelia
River entrance at 5:20 a.m.
and low tide at 11:12 a.m.

The News-Leader encour-
ages local anglers to submit'
photographs of their catches.
Email photos to bjones@
jbnewsleadercom, mail them
to PO. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop
them by the office at 511 Ash
St. in Fernandina Beach. Call
Beth Jones at 261-3696.


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SUDOKU
OUT AND ABOUT
MUSIc NOTES
CLASSIFIED


FRIDAY, SEPT. 3.2010
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH. FLORIDA


B SECTION


JSO to 'cover the town with sound'


For the News Leader
A day of free community concerts by
Jacksonville Symphony Ensembles will
take place on Sunday afternoon, Sept. 19
to kick off the new symphony season
and foster community pride.
"Cover the Town with Sound" fea-
tures small groups of Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra musicians (includ-
ing string, woodwind and brass quin-
tets) performing at venues throughout -
the greater Jacksonville area, including
Fernandini Beach.
Performances are scheduled to
begin at 3 p.m. and each program will
run for 45 minutes.
Plans are in the works for 11 per-
formance locations, including downtown
Jacksonville (Main Library), Northside
(Jacksonville Zoo, Gateway Mall),
Riverside (Riverside Presbyterian
Church), Beaches (Palms


PHOTO BY BARRY RABINOWITZ/JSO
Ensembles from the Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra will play Sept.
19 at venues around the First
Coast, including Fernandina Beach.

Presbyterian), Southside (Brighton
Bay), San Jose (location to be
announced), St. Augustine (World Golf
Village), Orange Park (Grace


'Paint with paper'


at artistworkshop
For the News-Leader from Syracuse University, is a
member of the Florida
Elizabeth St. Hillaire Chapter of the Women's
Nelson, recent first-place win- Caucus for Art, and the
ner in the online Artists National Collage Society.
Magazine Competition, is In this three-day workshop
back for her second year to do she will cover hand-painting
a workshop on Amelia Island. and hand-staining papers for
Oct. 8-10 is the date for the collage, materials to use for
"Painting with Paper ground, glue and varnish,
Workshop," which was last how to make your collages
year's inaugural workshop for archival, and of course design,
the Amelia Island Artists composition and color, direc-
Workshop classes. It was such tional ripping and paper
a success that Nelson was choice.
invited back for a second year. Nelson got her start in col-
Born in New England, she lage from the habit of stuffing
has lived in Central Florida for paper tidbits, which we all do,


the past 17 years. She holds a
B.EA. in advertising design


PAPER Continuedon 2B


Episcopal), and Amelia/Fernandina
(First Baptist Church Fernandina
Beach).
The Jacksonville Symphony Free
Community Concert Day is part of a
broad-based campaign to launch the
2010-11 season, which begins Sept. 23-
25 with Ravel's "Bolero" and Barber's
Piano Concerto, featuring Terrence
Wilson. T
"Cultural offerings like the sympho-
ny make the First Coast a vibrant place
to live and work," said Stacy Ridenour,
executive director of the Jacksonville
Symphony. "The Jacksonville Symphony
is creating more accessible entry points.
for the community. Our message is a
call to action for people to enjoy live
symphonic music here in Jacksonville
and the First Coast region."
For up-to-date information on loca-
tions and venues, call (904) 354-5657.
Visit www.jaxsymphony.org.


Poised Peacock, a paper collage painting by award-
winning artist Elizabeth St. Hillaire Nelson of Central
Florida, who will hold a workshop on Amelia Island
Oct. 8-10.


Malbec shines in theArgentine


ROBERT M. WEINTRAUB
For the News-Leader
The malbec grape produces a very
powerful wine, which is why the Romans
and Medieval Europeans liked it so
much, and possibly why, until just
recently, it had not impressed me much.
Perhaps it was the company that made
me order a glass of Argentina's signa-
ture wine at Indigo Alley on Centre
Street, but that glass told me I had to
explore this wine more deeply.
Wine making is an art that can be
affected by many variables. The grape
can be very sensitive to climate and vul-
nerable to disease. Harvesting the grape
at the right moment is critical. Aging
technique and blending with other
grapes influences greatly the final out-
come. Malbec is affected more by these
variables than many other grapes and
therefore has become little more than a


cult wine in its
& NE French home-
land.
ltN Not pro-
gTNERS duced properly
malbec can be
harsh when
young and quickly lose its character as it
ages. For this reason after the Big
Freeze of February 1956 destroyed
much of France's malbec vineyards, it
was not replaced. But it has found a
home in the more stable and friendly cli-
mate of Argentina's Mendoza Province
located in the high plains on the eastern
side of the Andes. As a recent tasting of
malbecs showed, the South American
version now trumps the French.
The Romans planted malbec exten-
sively in the region of southwest France
known as the Aquitaine, centered on the
town of Cahors. Fourth century
Emperor Marcus Aurelius Probus was


its biggest advocate (there is a Chateau
Probus producing a malbec wine today).
The 100-Year-War between England and
France for control of the Aquitaine dis-
rupted wine production until a son of
Cahors, Jacques d'Euse, became Pope
John XXII. As Pope he restored Cahors'
wine production and developed the port
of Bordeaux to ship the wine to eager
buyers in England, Holland and eventu-
ally Russia, where it became a favorite of
the czars.
Malbec is a very dark wine often
called "The Black Wine" and so it
became an ingredient of many wine
blends such as the cabernet sauvignon-
based Bordeaux. (In the U.S. today mal-
bec is used in the blend known as
Meritage.)
After South America won its freedom
from Spain, Argentina (as well as neigh-
WINE Continued on 2B


LABOR DAY WEEKEND EVENTS


Captain Magic
Captain Magic's Floating
House Party, an evening of
music and magic featuring
Andrew "Captain Magic"
Yellen and Ruthellen "Dr. Cha
Cha Cha" Mulberg, will be
presented at the Fernandina
Little Theatre over Labor Day
weekend. Backed up by the
Boys of the Band -Jon
Yellen, keyboards; Andrew
Yellen Jr., drums; and Vance
Peeples, bass the show will
highlight favorite standards
and tunes, along with baffling
mental telepathy.
Performances are tonight
and Sept. 4 and 5 at 8 p.m.
Tickets are $12 and available
at The UPS Store in the
Publix shopping center. Email
ameliaflt.org or fltplay@peo-
plepc.com for information.
Sounds on Centre
Sounds On Centre, pre-
sented by the Historic
Fernandina Business
Association, will feature the
Instant
Groove
tonight.
The free
community
concerts
take place
in down-
town
Fernandina Beach the first
Friday of each month from
March through October.
Concerts are held from 6-8
p.m. on Centre Street
between Front and Second
streets. Everyone is welcome
to enjoy the music and join
the Fernandina Pirates as
they form an impromptu
conga line that snakes
through the crowd.
For information contact
Loren Lum, chairman,
Sounds on.Centre Commit-
tee, Historic Fernandina
Business Association, at 321-
1605 or lorenlum@p5pro,
com. Visit www.downtownfer-
nandina.com. -
Militaryappreciation
The Cummer Museum of
Art & Gardens celebrates
Labor Day weekend with free
admission for military person-
nel and their families.
Military and family will enjoy
the permanent collection, his-
toric gardens, Art
Connections and current
exhibition, Collectors' Choice:'
Works of Art from
Jacksonville Collections.
Collectors' Choice, on
view through Sept. 12, fea-
tures 70 pieces from private
collections across
Jacksonville.
Military personnel and
family will be admitted free
today from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. and Sunday from noon to
5 p.m. This special offer


extends only to military
(active, retired, veterans and
reserves)
and family,
therefore
identifica-
tion will be
required.
Non-mem- w
ber guests
will pay regular admission.
The Cum-mer will be closed
Labor Day, Sept. 6. Call (904)
356-6857 or visit www.cum-
mer.org.
Plantation
celebration
Golfers can tee off at the
fourth annual Guinness &
Golf event at Amelia Island
Plantation where Kilkenny
Irish Cream Ale will make its
debut in the United States
over Labor Day weekend.
The Boardwalk Bash
tonight at the Spa and Shops
will offer a special Irish
theme from 5-8 p.m., featur-
ing the new ale and $2
Guinness drafts, live Irish
entertainment and food and
drinks specials. On Saturday,
golf begins with a shotgun
tournament at 1 p.m..on the
Oak Marsh course. Awards
and an after-tournament party
will follow at the Falcon's
Nest.
Additional Labor Day
activities include a Wine
Tasting at March6 Burette on
Saturday from noon-4 p.m.
For information call 432.1760.,
Dome lecre
The Dome Healing Center,
5024 First Coast,Hwy., Amelia
Island,.will present a lecture
by. Paul Rademacher tonight
at 7 p.m.
Rademacher is currently
the executive director of the'
Monroe Institute, a uot-for-
profit educational and
research organi-
zation dedicated
to the explo-
ra io 0 ol hulnil,
in Faber. Va.
world-n.now% ned
for the expl,-
ra-ion ui human
consciousness. He graduated
from Princeton Theological
Seminary with a Master of
Divinity degree in 1985, and
he served as a Presbyterian
pastor for 15 years.
Rademacher chronicles
his journey in The Spiritual
Hitchhiker's Guide to the
Universe, reflecting on his life
exploring consciousness. His
journey to enlightenment-and
deeper spiritual understand-
ing is an inspiring one for
those whose religion is no
longer answering their spiri-
tual questions.
The lecture is free and
LABOR Continuedon 2H'


; ''I.. ^i


FARMERS MARKET
Join the Fernandina Farmers Market Sept. 4
from 10 a.m. to noon for a cooking demonstration
by Jean and Steven of __
Joy of Garlic. As well- ,rt ic
established cooks and -.
the creators of the many
products of Joy of Garlic.
Jean and Steve will
demonstrate two chick
en dishes a grilled gar
licky chicken and their
tangerine teriyaki chick
en. and an easy vanilla
vinaigrette broccoli slaw.
Also on Saturday, Orchids by Del Rei will have
a sale on first grade 4-inch dendrobiums, cattleyas
and oncidiums for $18 or 4 for $60. Also at the
market will be Thompson All-Natural pork. Annie
Clyde's gourmet mini-pound cakes and Gabriela's
Tamales.
The Fernandina Farmers Market is open every
Saturday from 9 a.m.-l p.m. at Seventh and Centre
streets. Call 491-4872 or visit www.fernandina-
farmersmarket.com..

(RIAmel R C w h
Amelia River Cruises will host the second


annual fundrais-
ing event to ben- f II
efit Meals on
Wheels for Pets.
the "Rollin' on the
River" sunset
cruise Sept. 12.
Enjoy a relax-
ing. narrated sunset cruise with wine and food
offered beginning at 6 p.m. on the dock. followed
by a two-hour sail from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Cruise
departs Fernandina Harbor Marina. Tickets are
$25 per person and a donation is requested for
wine provided.
The ferry is pet friendly. For tickets call Lori at
261-9972 or email info@ameliarivercruises.com.
Deadline is Sept. 10.


The Amelia Island
Museum of History invites i
the public to the opening
of its newest temporary
exhibit: Florida's Lost
Tribes. on Sept.10 at 7 p.m.
This collection is pro-
duced by St. Augustine
painter Theodore Morris.


who resurrected the extinct Native American
tribes of Florida in his work. Spending countless
hours in libraries, museums and archeological
digs. Morris created this striking collection by
painstakingly researching the various tribes of
Florida. granting the viewer a glimpse into their
lives that would otherwise be impossible.
His Timucuan collection will be on display at
the museum from Sept. 10 through Dec. 28. with a
special presentation and reception with Morris
on the opening night. Admission is $2 for mem-
bers and $7 for non-members. Contact Alex at
261-7378, ext. 102.

WHIST TOURNEY
The Historic American Beach Ist Annual
Whist Tournament will be
pI held from 1:30-7:30 p.m. Sept.
II at the American Beach
Community Center. 1600
Julia St.. American Beach.
Registration is required to I
play and seating is limited.
Call 310-6696 or visit
Historicamericanbeach.com for information and
to register.
Fried fish dinners by Chef Ron and non alco
i holic beverages will be available for purchase.








FRIDAY, September 3. 2010 News-Leader


OUT AND ABOUT


SPECIAL EVENTS

The Amelia Island Book
Festival is sponsoring a
fashion show Sept. 24 at 8
a.m. to raise money for the
free Children's Chapter por-
tion of the festival.
The Fall Fashion Show
and Coffee will feature the lat-
est fashions by Chico's.
Models will be local and
regional authors as well as
friends of the festival.
Tickets are $15. Call (904)
624-1665 or email info@
ameliaislandbookfestival.com.'

A "Fiber Art Celebration"
by local artist Billie McCray
in honor of MaVaynee
Betsch "The Beach Lady"
of American Beach and the
75th Anniversary of
American Beach will be
held Sept. 25 from 5-8 p.m.
at the American Beach
Community Center, 1600
Julia St., American Beach.
McCray makes dolls, purs-
es, wall hangings, baskets,
birds, pincushions, sewing
kits, bears and some furniture
pieces. She doesn't see her-
self as an artist, just a person
who gets her therapy from
fabric and found items.
McCray has shown at
NASA, the Ritz LaVilla
Theatre Museum, Haskell
Gallery at Jacksonville
International Airport,
Jacksonville Women's Center,
craft shows, the Riverside
Fine Art Series, MOCA and
The Cummer Museum.
Call (904) 945-2572 or
email nashvillebill@att.net.
For community center infor-
mation call Eve Jones at (904)
514-3924.

Season tickets are now
available for the Amelia
Community Theatre's 30th
season, 2010-11, with an
exciting lineup of entertain-
ment including classic drama,
comedy, mystery and a sen-
sational musical. Come see
"Our Town," "Red Herring,"
"Cabaret," "Morning's At
Seven," "The Diary of Anne
Frank' and "The Cocktail
Hour."
Packages range from $85
to $100. For information and
purchasing tickets, call Amelia
Community Theatre at 261-
6749.

William Maurer offers
Watercolor Workshops on
Friday through Oct. 1 from
10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. at St.
Peter's Episcopal Church,
Room 204. Cost is $40 per
class. All welcome. Call 261 -
8276 for information.
* *
Veterans of Foreign
Wars, Post 4351, on Wade's
Place under the Shave



PAPER Continued from 1B
into a box beneath her bed
but she says, "It all seemed
anticlimactic what does one
do with the original hospital.
bill for their birth and mom's
nursing school graduation
cards from 1967?"
She decided you incorpo-
rate these papers and snippets
into a figurative collage "paint-
ing." This piece, "Looking in
on Jane (a portrait of my
mother)," won Best of Show
at the Orlando Visual League


Bridge, is hosting a charity
event Sept. 4 from 1-4 p.m.
Spaghetti dinners will be
available for a $5 donation
and men's haircuts for a $7
donation. Call 432-8791.
* *
Amelia Community
Theatre will hold auditions
at 7 p.m. on Sept. 7 and 8
for the comedy "Red
Herring" at 209 Cedar St;
(the small theater). Three men
and three women between
the ages of 20 and 65 are
needed for the cast of this.
farce written by Michael
Hollinger. Five of the charac-
ters will play multiple roles
during the show. Rehearsals
begin in late September and
performances are Nov. 18-
Dec. 4 in the new theater. For
more information or to check
out a script, call the theater at
261-6749.

The Newcomers Club of
Amelia Island will host its
monthly coffee on Sept. 9 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 Terri Borakove at
tborakove@aol.com or 321-
1587; or visit http://newcomer-
sclubofameliaisland.com.

The Island Art
Association presents
Creative Bookbinding with
-Eliza Holliday from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m. on Sept. 11 at 18 N.
Second St.
Make your own decorated
paper for the covers and learn
to make a blank sketchbook
for all your journal sketches
and impressions. All materials
are provided; you will learn
binding techniques by making
several smaller book forms,
and end the day with a com-
pleted Japanese-style journal.
Cost is $50 plus a $15
materials fee (all materials
plus handouts). Pre-registra-
tion required. Call Holliday at
556-2517 (cell) or 277-4834
(studio). .
* *
Fernandina Little Theatre
presents a staged reading
of J.M. Barrie's comedy,
"The Admirable Crichton,"
his humorous look at role
reversals of servants and
masters when a wealthy
family is stranded on an
uninhabited island. The cast
includes Lis Ryan, Al Ryan,
Tricia Nichols, Jack Mulligan,
Ed Moore, Linda Janca,
Karen Harper, Stephen
France, Chris Carlee and
Arva Butler; the production is
directed by Kate Hart.
Performances are Sept.
11, 16,17 and 18 at 7:30 p.m.
and Sept. 12 at 2:30 p.m. .
Tickets are $9-$10 and avail-



in 2005, plunging her head-
first into a pool of possibility'
with collage.
By registering by Sept 10
yot" can save yourself an addi-
tional $25 in an "Early Bird
Discount." After that the fee
will be $325 for the three-day
workshop. Contact Mikolean
Longacre at 415-3900 or
Sandra Baker-Hinton at 491-
8040 for further information
about the workshop. Also visit
www.ameliaislandartistswork-
shop.com to register and to
see more work by the artist.


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

Wednesday, June ??, 2010


35' 4 96 1728
216487593
7 9 8 2 3 5 6 4 1
798235641
8 4 2 3 96 1 75
561874239
9 3 7 5 12 4 8 6
5--6--L -Z-- -3-
185729364
429653817
6 7 3 1 48 9 5 2


MUSIC NOTES


Singers wanted
Interested in becoming a member of the
Island Chamber Singers? The 2010-11 sea-
son is about to start and It is recruiting addi-
tional singers.
The fall program includes Brillen's "A
Ceremony of Carols" paired with Conrad
Susa's "Carols and Lullabies of the
Southwest" Singers will be accompanied by
harp. marimba and guitar. The April 2011
concern will be titled "Pairs and Spares" and
will feature a series of settings of the same
texts by different composers in different pen-
ods of music. Both concerts will be held at
the Amelia Plantation Chapel All voice parts
are welcome, but tenors are especially need-
ed For more information call Jane Lindberg
at 225-0575 or email janellndberg@bell-
south net. Through Sept 6, email Mack
Sisson at sissonsamelia@aol.com.
Amelia Island Coffee
Amelia Island Coffee, 207 Centrq St.,
hosts a music circle on Saturdays from 7:30-
10 p m. featuring great local musicians.
Admission is free and all are welcome. Come
enjoy dessert. coffee and music.
Dogstar Tavern
Dogstar Tavern, 10 N Second St., tea-
tures live music. For a complete listing of
upcoming bands. visit their Facebook page
online. Call 277-8010.
Falcon's Nest
The Falcon's Nest, 6800 First Coast Hwy.
features DJ and dancing 10 p.m to close
daily Call 491-4242.
Instant Groove
SThe Instant Groove plays each Thursday
night at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island

IndhgoAfley
Ricardo Valdivieso is offering Latin
American Songbook Guitar and Cajon (box)
workshops at Indigo Alley, 316 Centre St.
Cajon classes are from 6:45-7-45 p.m.
Mpndays. Intermediate classes are 8-9 p.m
Beginning guitar classes are 7-8 p.m
Wednesday Call 310-6147 Frankie's Jazz
Jam is every Tuesday for jazz musicans of
all abilities in a laid-back atmosphere. Call
(904) 302-6086 or find "Frankie's Jazz Jam"
on Facebook.


able at The.UPS Store in the
Publix shopping center. FLT,
1014
Beech St., downtown
Femandina Beach, is a small,
intimate theater, and patrons
are advised to purchase tick-
ets in advance. Email ameli-
aflt.org or fltplay@peoplepc.
com for information.
* *
The FBHS Class of 1985
25-year class reunion will
be held at Slider's Seaside
Grill from 7-10 p.m. Sept. 11.
Cost is $45 per person. Mail
checks to: FBHS Class of '85,
P.O. Box 15184, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035.
Other activities are
planned for the weekend. Call
Arlene Rowland Scott at 753-
8774 or go to the
FBHSclassof85 page on
FaceBook for more details.
Women of Power, sub-
Women of Power, a sub-


LABOR Continued from 1B
open to the public. For infor-
mation call the Dome
Healing Center at 277-3663.
Catfish festival
The'28th Annual Labor
Day Weekend Kingsland
Catfish Festival will be held
Sept 4 from 7:20 a.m.-6 p.m.;
Sept. 5 from noon-6 p.m.; and
Sept. 6 from 7 a.m.-6 p.m. in
downtown
Kings-
land, Ga.,
in the
Historic
Royal District, along US 17
and Highway 40.
Enjoy'free entertainment
all three days, browse more
than 100 arts and
crafts/antiques and col-
lectibles exhibits, sample the
foods of nearly 30 different
vendors and sit down to
enjoy farm-raised Southern
fried catfish, hushpuppies,


WINE Continued from 1B
bor Chile) brought French
vintners to help establish a
viniculture. Political turmoil
for almost 150 years kept this
fledgling industry from
maturing, but with the politi-
cal stability of the 1990s, the
Argentine wine industry had
an opportunity to mature.
The high tannins in malbec
made it ideal as a pairing with
Argentine beef as well as the
strong-flavored Spanish-influ-
enced Argentine cuisine so.
malbec became that coun-
try's signature wine.
It was to explore how this
wine paired with food that
our tasting panel of six mem-
bers of the local wine club,
The Cellar Dwellers, had a
variety of tapas set before
them along with five malbecs,
two French and three
Argentine, all bought locally
for under $13. There were


OKanes music
O'Kanes Insh Pub and Eatery. 318 C
St., presents trivia each Monday from 7-
p m Dan Voll each Wednesday from 7.
11 30 p.m the Turner Lonion Band
Thursday from 8.30 p m.-midnight and F
and Saturday from 8:30 p m -12 30 a m.
261-1000. Visit www.okanes.com.
Palace Saloon
Enjoy live Reggae with the band PilI
each Monday at the Palace Saloon on C
Street, and Billy Buchanan each Tuesda
with his acoustic brand of indie rock Ca
Movie Tuesdays at Sheffield's wih films
high definition on the big screen Sheffie
also hosts social dancing, with complimi
lessons starting at 7 p m. and dancing a
p.m Contact bill@thepalacesaloon.com
call 491-3332.
Sliders Seaside Grill
Sliders Seaside Grill, 1998 South Fle
Ave features The Macy's from 7-11 p.n
the lounge and Lyons of Ja Reggee fron
10 in the tiki bar Sept. 4, Hupp in the tiki
3-7 p.m. Sept. 6, Pill Pill from 6-10 p.m.
tiki bar Sept 8; and The Macy's from 6-1
p.m. in the lounge and Billy Buchanan fr
10 p.m in the liki bar Sept. 10 Call 277-
6652. Visit www.SlidersSeaside.com
Surflineup
The Surf Reslaurant and Bar, 3199 S
Fletcher Ave. features live music nightly
261-5711.

DanVoll
Dan Voll, an award-winning guitarist
from the greater Chicago area, has
relocated to Femandina Beach and can
heard weekly at a variety of venues. Vol
plays an intriguing blend of rock, blues, j
and Latin music. His performances inclu
dazzling instrumentals, soulful vocals an
original songs. Voll performs solo at
O'Kane's Irish Pub on Centre Street,
Wednesday 7 30-11 30 p.m.; The Gree
Turtle Tavern on South Third. Friday 7-
p.m.: and with a backup band at Indigo
on Centre Street, Saturdays B-midnight.
cover charge. Voll also is available for gi
lessons
Email danvolll @msn.com or call (90
624-3429


sidiary of Laverne Mitchell
Ministries Inc., presents
"It's All About Purpose," a
free empowerment seminar
for women on Sept. 11 from
10 a.m.-2:30 p.m. at Maxwell
Hall at Sixth and Alachua
streets, directly behind United
Memorial Methodist on Centre
Street. Enjoy a free "girls' day
out" with a purpose.
Let your hair down, have
fun, be empowered and
inspired to function in the pur-
pose you were designed to
live.
To RSVP or for informna-
tion, contact Valerie Baker at
(904) 635-8789 or womenof-
powerl @ gmail.com.

Vendor tables are avail-
able for the Women of
Power fall seminar on Sept.
11 from 10:00 a.m.- 2:30
p.m. at Maxwell Hall at Sixth
and Alachua streets. Limited


grits, coleslaw, and sweet-
ened iced tea. A 5K run kicks
off events Saturday at 7:20
a.m., and a pancake break-
fast will be held starting at 7
a.m. Monday, with the Labor
Day parade at 10 a.m.
For information call Sarah
Beard, Kingsland Welcome
Center, at
(912) 729-5999, email
Sarah@VisitKingsland.com
or visit www.kingslandcat-
fishfestival.com.
SunSplash finale
Amelia Island SunSplash,
a free reggae music concert
series presented by Amelia
Island businesses, will host
its grand finale Sept. 4 on the
beach at the Sadler Road
beach access.
The lineup includes the
Resolvers and Jah Works,
with live reggae music along
with a swimwear fashion
show and activities like
beach volleyball, ping-pong


hard cheeses (manchego,
smoked gouda, Jarlsberg),
Sicilian caponata (eggplant),
Moroccan pork loin, albondi- *
gas (Mexican meatballs) and
braised short ribs.
The panel liked most of
the five wines, but there was
unanimity that Trivento
Reserve, a 2008 vintage from
Mendoza, was the best. It has
the full body and power typi-
cal of malbec, but not harsh.
It has great complexity as the
flavor changes from first sip
to long aftertaste. It paired
the best with the variety of
food.
One of the panelists noted
an oak aftertaste and, indeed,
the wine is aged in French
oak. It is $11.49 at Harris
Teeter; a "Golden Reserve,"
not tasted, is $20 at Amelia
Liquors.
A very close second was
the wine that started me on
this quest, Tierra de Luna,


tables available at a nominal
fee. Contact Valerie Baker at
(904) 635-8789 or womenof-
powerl @gmail.com.
* *
The North Hamipton
Fashion Show sponsored
by Patchington Ladies
Boutique and the Book
Ladies of North Hampton
will be held at the Golf Club
at North Hampton
(M6rgan's Grille) on Sept. .
15 from 9:30-11:30 a.m. Win
door prizes, mingle with local
authors and have coffee and
Danish with friends. Tickets
are $15. Call Judy Stroup at
225-1974. Proceeds will ben- -
efit the Amelia Island Book
Festival.
* *
The Men's Newcomers
Club of Amelia Island lunch-
eon meeting will be held
Sept. 16 at the Fernandina
Beach Golf Club at 11:30


and sand
castle
contests
eml and
events
pro.ot-
Sting envi-
ronmental
awareness.
Free parking at Kmart, 1525
Sadler Road, with $1 shuttles
to the beach. Visit
www.aiSunSplash.com or
email aiSunSplash@gmail.
com. -

Story & Song
Award-winning
singer/songwriter Kat
Parsons returns to Amelia
Island for "An Evening of
Story & Song" Sept. 5 at 7:30
p.m., this time to perform
with her musical family:.
mom Julie on piano and
vocals;'dad Darrell on vocals;
and brother Jon on guitar
and vocals. All are talented
entertainers in their own


from Mendoza's Bodlega
Francois Lurton. The panel
felt it paired better with the
cheese than the meat. It has
tobacco, leather and cedar
nuances, which sets it apart
from the others tasted. It is
available at Indigo Alley by
the glass and Amelia Liquors
($11 bottle).
Clos la Coutale Cahors
was a clear third, considered
very dry with a berry flavor,
the result of its being blend-
ed with 20 percent merlot.
Wine Spectator magazine
gave this wine a 90 rating, but
our panelists felt it did not do
as well with the strong fla-
vored dishes as did the two
Argentineans. This wine sells
in the $12-$13 range at Total
Wines or on special order
from Amelia Liquors.
Conquista de Argentina
had the panel confused.
Some said it was soft, some
said harsh; it did well with


a.m. Speaker Steve Rieck,
executive director, Nassau
County Economic
Development Board, will pres-
ent the economic outlook for
Nassau County and address
the Business Development
and Business Retention pro-
grams.
Tickets are $15 by Sept.
11, or $17 at the door. For
reservations, call Bob Keane,
277-4590. For information
visit www.mensnewcomer-
sclub.org.
*
The Amelia Island
Museum of History, in
partnership with the
Florida Public Archeology
Network, invites the
public to the next 3rd
Friday on 3rd Street presen-
tation on Friday, Sept. 17 at
7 p.m.
Dr. Rebecca Saunders
will present "Indians,
Europeans, and Amelia
Island: Archaeology of the
battle for the New World."
Saunders is an associate pro-
fessor in geography and
anthropology and curator of
anthropology at the Natural
Science Museum at Louisiana
State University.
Locally, she was the site
supervisor for the Dorion Dig
on the south end of Amelia
Island between 1985 and
1990. This program is free
and open to the public. Call
Alex at 261-7378, ext. 102.


* *
Sandcastle Retreats is
hosting its Fall Retreat in
Fernandina Beach Sept. 17-
19. Quilters and sewers alike
azz will enjoy spending time with
de Darlene Zimmerman, author,
id fabric designer of the
Clothesline Club and national-
ly renowned quilting teacher.
in The weekend retreat includes
10:30 learning her EZ ruler tech-
Alley niques and quick quilting
No methods from her many years
tar in the business.
Register by calling Laurie
4) Malm at (912) 656-5540 or
mailing laurie@popsbind-
ings.com.


* *
The Amelia Island
Genealogical Society will
meet Sept. 21 at 7 p.m. at
the Fernandina Beach
Police Station community
room on Lime Street. The
public is invited.
The topic will be
"Navigating the National
Archives Website" with Karen
Rhodes, who will focus on
Sgettihg around the complex
tirewithout gettinglost, and
leaving trail markers to get
around in a productive man-
ner. She will emphasize how
to find relevant documents,
how to order copies, and links
to other NARA related infor-
mation.
Rhodes is involved in post-
baccalaureate education at
UNF and is the author Non
SFederal Censuses of Florida
1784-1945: A Guide to
Sources.


right, with an eclectic reper-
toire of musical styles rang-
ing from classic standards to
jazz to light rock.
The Parsons Family will
perform in Burns Hall at St.
Peter's Episcopal Church
(Ninth and Atlantic). General
admission tickets are $15
and may be purchased in
advance at event sponsors
First Coast Community
Bank, 1750
South 14th
St., Mixed
NMedia,

Amelia
Island Pkwy., or at the door if
not sold out.
"An Evering of Story &
Song," the singer/songwriter
concert series hosted by
Mark and Donna Paz Kauf-
man, is made possible by the
Founders of St. Peter's and
the generosity of First Coast
Community Bank and Mixed
Media Call 277-2664.


the caponata, but not the
cheese. It is a blend of 88 per-
cent malbec, 6 percent bonar-
do, 3 percent shiraz and 3
percent merlot, which proba-
bly accounts for the varying
opinions. ($6.49 at Harris,
Teeter).
The French Rigal was the
oldest of the wines tasted -
2007 vintage which perhaps
accounts for its softness.
Some panelists described it
as weak as it did not stand up
well to the strong-flavored
food. Some Internet review-
ers confuse this wine with
syrah. Rigal comes from out-
side the Cahors DOC; it is a
vin de pays du Lot and there-
fore has a different set of
standards in the French wine
system. It is $9 at Amelia
Liquors.
Robert Weintraub writes on
wine monthly for the News-
Leader Email rweintraub@
bellsouth.net.


SUDOKU


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CLASSIFIED


3B
NEWS-L.EADR
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 2010


To Place An Ad, Call (904) 261-3696. The Classified Ad Deadline for Wednesdays is 5:00 p.m. Monday and for Fridays is 5:00 p.m. Wednesday

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Firar.naI-Horr.e.Property 606 Pho., ErqumPt & Sales 619 Business Equiniment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Intesrment Procerry 858 Condos-Uriur,-..srcd
101 Card of Thanks 205 L-ve-in Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Anuques-Collectbles 620 Coai-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Bu~, or R-nt 814 West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furn,shre
102 Lost & Found 206 Cnild Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden Lawn Equrment 802 r.lob.le Homes 815 Kingsianl/Sl. Marys 360 Homes-Unfurnsnea
103 In Memoriam 207 Business O portunity 501 Equipment 609 AppDlances 622 PlantsiSeedoz Fertilizer 803 Mobile Home LOts 816 Camnden Count, 861 Vacation Rentals
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 L-.estock & Supolies 610 Ar ConJitionecs/Heaters 623 Swa0/Trade 804 Amelia Island Homes 817 Other Areas 862 Bed & Breakfast
105 Public Notice 301 Scrools & Instructon 503 Pets!Supplies 611 Home Furn.snngas 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 "ffice
106 Happy Card 302 D-et, Eercse 504 Services 612 Muscial Instruments .25 Free IteTra 806 Waterfront 851 Roommiate Wanted 864 Cornmercial/Reta
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobtos/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radoo-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condommnimus 852 Morl.e Homes 0 TRANSPrehoueRTAT
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutonng 601 Garage Sales 614 Jewelry/Watches 701 Boats 8 Tralers 808 Off Islana/Yulee 853 M.aDie Home Los 901 TA NSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Le.sors;,Classe s 602 An cles for Sale 615 Burlddng Materials 702 Boat Supples/Dockiage 809 LOts 854 Po.m 002 .Trucvs
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/Warehouses 703 Sports Equiprent Sales 810 Farms & Acreage 855 Apartments-Furnished c03 Vans
202 Sales-Business 401 Mlortgage Bought/Soid 604 B'cycles 617 Machinery-Tools-Equip 704 Recreate.r. Vehicles 811 Commerc.ial eta.l 856 Apartmenie -Ur-,furr,. 90-4 Fot.crcles
203 Hotel/Restaurant 402 Stockss& Bonds 605 Computers-Supples 618 Auctrorns 705 Computers & Supplies 812 Properry Exchange 857 Cor.dos-Furished 905 Comernrcal

THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED BELOW


102 Lost & Found
LOST DOG $1000 reward, no
questions asked. Lost In Police Lodge
Rd. area. Black Lab. Call (904)422-
1858 or 422-1016
If You Have Lost Your Pet please
check the Nassau Humane Society
facility located at 671 Airport Rd. next
to thp airport (904)321-1647 & the
Nassau County Animal Shelter, 86078
License Rd. in Yulee next to the drivers
license building (904)491-7440.
LOST DOG light tan, thick fur, male,
medium sized, mixed breed, chain
collar. Last seen in Clinch Drive area.
Answers to Buttercup. 261-3689

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.

THERE IS A LIEN On The Following
Vehicles for towing and storage and
will be auctioned off on the listed dates
below: on 9/13/2010 a 1999 Nissan
4DR VIN #1N4DL01D3XC160575, a
1995 Chevy Blazer VIN
#1GNEK18K5SJ315313, a 1988 Mazda
Pickup VIN #3M2UF1136J0354861, at
12 noon at 1683B S. 8th St.,
Femandina Beach, FL 32034.
(904)321-3422



201 Help Wanted -
WANTED: Life Agents Earn fSO5,
day. great agent benefits. Comm-
issions pd daily, liberal underwriting.
Leads, leads, leads. Life ins., license
req'd. Call (888)713-6020. ANF
COMMUNICATIONS & VOLUNTEER
COORDINATOR Full time position
for health & social services agency; will
work with volunteers, donors & the
community. Strong communications &
computer skills, including Microsoft
Office programs & data bases.
Bachelors degree required, and
experience with nonprofit agencies
preferred. Send resume by Sept. 15
to Executive Director, Barnabas Center,
11 S. 11th St., Fernandina Beach, FL
32034, or WandaLaniertcomcast.net.
No phone calls.

HOMELESS
ANIMALS...
THEY'RE DYING FOR
A 2ND CHANCE.

Adopt
,,_ Companion
446 Today.


201 Help Wanted
SUPERINTENDENT for military
based construction, CQC, SSHO.
Security clearance required. Please
send resume to navyconstruction.com.
DRIVER Avg 2400 mi/wk. New pay
pkg. 98% no-touch. Late model equip..
Healthcare benefits. Daily or weekly
pay. CDL-A, w/6 mos OTR exp. (800)
414-9569. www.driveknight.com. ANF
A FULL TIME, experienced Medical
Assistant is needed. Must be able to
work in a fast paced environment and
have excellent communication skills.
Please submit resume to fax # 912-
729-3455.
YMCA of Florida's First Coast is
now recruiting 2 Field Monitors to work
at our McArthur Family YMCA. You
must be able to enforce the fund-
amentals of basketball and football
with the coaches, players, and parents
while keeping a positive attitude. Age
requirement is 21 and you must have
the ability to work evenings and
weekends. Pay is $8 $9.50 a hour.
Drop off applications at the McArthur
Family YMCA, 1915 Citrona Drive, att-
ention Tom Christenson. Call 261.1080
or email tchristenson(fristcoastvmca.
ore for more information.
LOOKING FOR experienced Cashiers
and a Line Cook with restaurant
background. A new location in
Femandina Beach area, send resume
to: generalmarket@comcast.net
DRIVERS Flatbed CDL/A $2000 sign
on bonus. New trucks arriving! 6 mos
exp req'd. Lease purchase available.
No felonies. Homady Transportation
(800)441-4271 x FL-100. ANF
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.
DRIVERS Food tanker drivers need-
ed. OTR positions avail now. CDL-A w/
tanker req'd. Outstanding pay & bene-
fits. Teams welcome. Call (877)484-
3042, www.oakleytransport.com. ANF
HAIR STYLISTS NEEDED for
Altered Image Hair Studio. Booth
rental or commission. Call (904)432-
8374 for interview.
MUSIC DIRECTOR for growing
Presbyterian congregation in Yulee. Will
serve as pianist and choir director. For
full details, job description or more
information, forward request to (904)
432-8118, or e-mail ProvidenceYuleef
comcast.net immediately. Applications
accepted until 5pm, Sept. 6, 2010.
THE TRIBUNE & GEORGIAN has an
immediate opening for a 2nd shift part-
time truck driver's position. You must
be at.least 21 yearsold, have a valid
Georgia driver's license, pass a DOT
physical and "be able to lift' 50 lbs..
Please send resume to P.O. Box 766-G,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035. No phone
calls please.
PAYROLL CLERK 2-5 years
experience in a payroll function. Re-
quires H.S. diploma, college preferred.
Must be able to work in a fast paced,
deadline driven environment. Excellent
verbal and written communication and
computer skills Imperative. Experience
with ADP a plus. Email resume to:
hrdeot oavroll(ivahoo.com
Faith Christian Academy seeking
upper elem teacher. Bach degree req'd.
Email resume to Bryan at:
balvare@fcaangels.com or call (904)
321-2137


S 201 Help Wanted


EARLY CLASSIFIED
DEADLINES
In observance of the Labor
Day holiday, the News-Leader
will be closed on Monday,
September 6th. The deadline
to place a classified line ad in
the Wednesday, September
8th edition will be Friday,
September 3rd at 5pm.


LOCAL COMPANY looking for
outside salesperson with experience
selling advertising. Successful
candidates should have college degree
or equivalent and work experience
selling advertising. We provide salary
plus commission, compensation ant
provide full benefits: Health, Life &
Disability insurance. Send resume to:
H. R. Director, P. O. Box 766A,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035.
DRIVERS ASAPI New pay increase.
37-43cpm. Fuel bonus up to 4cpm.
Need CDL-A & 3 mos recent OTR.
(877)258-8782. www.meltontruck.com
ANF
TAX PREPARER Free tax school.
Earn extra income after taking course.
Flexible scheduled. Register now. Call
(904)310-6273, Liberty Tax Service.
CABLE TECHNICIANS wanted in the
St. Marys, Yulee and Brunswick areas.
Must pass a background check and
drug screen and have a valid drivers
license. Call 877-393-6356.
1 FULL-TIME TEACHER & 2 Part-
time teacher's aides needed at Step by
Step Learning Centers. Call 277-8700
or 261-6030


204 Work Wanted
HANDYMAN AND LAWNCARE Free
estimate. (904)321-7799
MASTER ELECTRICIAN 45 yrs exp-
erience. Low prices, work guaranteed.
Small jobs welcomed. 10% discount
with ad. Call Tom (904)491-9992.
DO YOU NEED HELP with your rec-
ord keeping for your small business? I
will reconcile your statements, balance
your checkbook & give you profit & loss
statements. Call Bunny 904-321-2628.
CONCRETE PATIOS & SIDEWALKS -
starting at $649.00 installed. Call
(904)491-4383 or (904)237-7324.
HI, MY NAME Is Claudette and I am
a CNA of 24 years. I'm also Cnq and
First Aid Certified. I offer services In
the Fernandina, St. Mary's, KIngsland
area. I will do live-in 4 days a week.
Feel free to call (904)206-3605


EXPERT IRONING done in my
home. Most clothes $2.50 linens
welcome. Pickup & drop off available.
(904)261-3494
SEMI RETIRED ELECTRICIAN -
Small jobs welcomed. (904)583-1465
GOD'S ARMY MINISTRYV- Lawn care,
pressure washing, garage makeovers.
Call Bart (904)557-8725


I ANTIQUE AUCTION

Sunday, September 5th, 2010 at 11AM

JfrankW' antiquess & urctions
4U.S. HWY. 1 Hilliard, FL.
King Gramophone, RCA Victor Gramophone, Delft China, Sterling, Red
Baron Pedal -Car, Bucherer Gold Watch, Cameos, Coins & Currency inc
1885-CC Morgan, 1888-S Morgan, 1916-D Barber, 1875-S Twenty Cent
Pc. Early Leaded Soldiers. Many More Quality Items
PUBLIC WELCOME
To View On-Line www.auctionzip.com ID #4730, Cash, check or Cr.
Cards Accepted. Info call Barbara Speal 904.845.2870 Bus. Lic. #366


S1306 Lessons/ClassesI


FREE TAX SCHOOL Flexible sched-
ules, convenient location. Register
now. Call (904)310-6273, Liberty Tax
Service. Small fee for books.
PRIVATE GUITAR INSTRUCTION -
Beginning to adv. students. Acoustic,
electric, fingerstyle. Banjo instruction
also avail. Terry Thrift (904)704-2011.
GUITAR INSTRUCTOR Professional
musician available for classes. Positive
environment. Reasonable rates. John
Kaminski (904)415-6555.




503 Pets/Supplies
AKC DOBERMAN PUPS Red/rust.
Hoyt line. $800/each. Call (904)887-
3781.
FREE CATS to good homes. Three
males & two females. (904)548-7409
FREE TO GOOD home 10 yr. old,
spayed, outside, calico cat. Owner
moving away. (904)261-9141



S 601 Garage Sales
SIDEWALK SALE Pelican Palms
Center. Furniture, household items,
arts & crafts, small appliances, &
plants. Too many items to list. Must
see to believe. 819 S. 8th St. Fri. 9/3 &
Sat. 9/4, 9am-4pm.
YARD SALE furniture, tools,
whatnots, and much, much more. Sat
8 to 2 (rain cancel) Nassauville to
Marc Anthony, follow sign.
NASSAU LAKES 96372 Abaco Island
Dr. Sat. 9/4, 8am-12pm.
YARD SALE Fri & Sat, 8 to 1. 315 S.
5th St., 3 blocks from old courthouse.
Clothes, dishes, plants, misc. items.
YARD SALE Fri. 9/3 & Sat. 9/4,
8am-2pm. 96053 Morton Ln., Yulee (In
Heron Isles). Movies, clothes, & lots of
good stuff!


S 601 Garage Sales
YARD SALE FUNDRAISER helping
Wesley Mcintyre raise money to back
to school. Gwendolyn McIntyre sweet
potato pies for sale. Sat. Sept. 4 8am -
2pm. 86526 Pinewood Drive, Yulee
MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE Sat
& Sun, 9am-5pm. 179 Piney Island Dr,
624-5885. 55 gal fish tank,
furnishings, kitchen stuff, lamps, bed,
& much, much more.

GENTLY USED Girls & Boys clothing
& shoes. Sizes NB to 4T for Girls. Sizes
NB to 2T for Boys. Name Brands Polo,
Bailey Boys, Baby Gap, Baby Lu Lu,
Kissy Kissy, Quicksilver, Nike & many
more. Fri & Sat 9am to 1pm 1517
Atlantic Avenue


BANKING/FINANCIAL


A REGIONS
ASST BRANCH MANAGER
Fernandina Beach
REGIONS is one of the TOP FINANCIAL
Institutions in the country. We are seeking
SALES driven individuals to service our
customers, community and business in
selling/cross selling out baking products to
meet their needs.
Assistant Branch Manager:
Will assist day-to-day operations, sales,
staffing & management. 2+ yrs related.
retail branch or management exp. req'd.
REGIONS offer a dynamic environment,
along with an excellent benefits package.
Submit your resume and create a personal
profile online at:
regions.com
(Careers Section)
EOE


601 Garage Sales
HUGE MULTI-FAMILY SALE Hickory
Village off Miner Rd. Sat. 9/4. Furniture,
gorgeous LR-sofa & love seat,
household, lots of baby stuff & toys, 2
Graco swing, comforter set, & more.

HUGE MOVING SALE Saturday and
Sunday 9-4 6-hp tiller, pool table, plus
clothes, kitchen stuff, furniture,
computer, 583-5664, behind Yulce
Elementary 86012 John St.

MOVING SALE 1612 Inverness Rd.
(Lakewood subdivision). Sat. 9/4, 7am.
Everything must go! Baby/toddler
clothes,' toys, etc. Furniture &
household misc.


WE HIRE TOP
NOTCH PEOPLE!
APPLY TODAY:
www.satillatemps.com
OR CALL
Dee, Natalie, Kim or Mary

904-261-5004

ATILLA




TEMPS
BANK TELLER
ADMIN W/QUICKBOOKS
RECEPTION/DATA ENTRY

Successful drug screen required. EOE/M/FNWH


REALTOR



OPEN HOUSE


PUBLIC INVITED


Saturday September 4'h, 2010


1 till 4pm


ON ISLAND

1745 S. Fletcher Executive Home -

3BR/2BA 2/1/2 Ba 3 Car Gar.
3363 asf- Salt water inground pool $769,000

MAINLAND

93011 HARBOR CT. VILLAGES OF MARSH

LAKES 3BR2.5BA 1951 ASF

MSTR.BR ON MAIN FLOOR $279,000

h._


SERVICE DIRECTORY


BALED STRAW I CONSTRUCTION


JOHN'S PINE STRAW
QUALITY GA STRAW GREAT PRICE
277-0738
Locally Owned & Operated
"A company buir one bale t a time through
hard work and inmggrity ovr 18ycars."
Fast Friendly Service-Installation Available

CLEANrING SERVICE J


PERFECT CLEAN,NC

Please Call Us
At 753-3067

HOMES CONDOS OFFI ES
aa BONDED, INsURED




LEANING SEwICE
Residential/Commercial
Licensed Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
FREE ESTIMATES
904491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
E-mail: justforyouservaol.com

('CO)NCRErE


ICK ISABELLA, INC
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks. Slabs
NVow do-ng Regular Concrete
and Stamped Concrete
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
LICENSE #694 A


BRMNNAN
CONSTRUCTION
State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959
GORGES ROOM flDDITIONS
NEW HOMES
QUALITY GUlRANTEED

2-Car Garages

16,495"
24i4 Wood Frame Oniy
dAtdIA mdL CostI l
rele pBled





AMELIA

ISLAND

GUTTERS
S When It Rains
Be Prepared.

6"Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell Duster

(904) 261-1940


GARAGE DOOR &
OPERATOR SYSTEMS
Steven Hair Maintenance, In
"Te local guy" since 198
Quit Paying Too l4uch! ,
*Operatorodoor replacements Transmitter replacement
SBmken springs Stripped gears
- Cables *SeMoofor all makes & mondes
904-277-2086

LAWN ILNUINTENANCE |


Florida Gardener
Residential, Commercial, Associations
Full service Lawn Maintenance
Flowerbeds, Mulch, Cleanups
Irrigation Repairs & Installs
Call today for your free estimate
(904) 753-1537
floridagardenerinc.com
Licensed & Insured



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!


] NEW & USED CARS


WE'RE STILL HERE!
A-at* ^n


Scon lawson Chris Lowe
Sales Consultant Sales Consultant
Serving Nassau County
for over 20 years with





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(904)261-6821

















0 1 how] 0t- 0 [t

advrtsin dllars!1


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FREE ESTIMATES 2259292
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QUALITY PAINTING, INC.,
"Call the Professionals"
(904) 753-1689
*RESIDENTIAL
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*INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
SPECIALIZED FINISHES
*PRESSURE WASHING
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LICENSED BONDED INSURED
*PROFESSIONAL CRAFTSMANSHIP AT
AFFORDABLE PRICES
*SERVING NASSAU COUNTYSINCE 1997
*CALL TODAY FORYOUR
FREE ESTIMATE
Marc Lawing Owner/Operator





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


PRESSURE %ASHIN .-


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


ROOFING



COASTAL BUILDING

SYSTEMS

"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty"
Nassau County's Largest
SRoofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Since 1993
Re-Roofing New Roofing
Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
261-2233
Free Estimate
CCC-057020


GARAGE DOORS











4B FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3. 2010 CLASSIFIED News-Leader


CURTISS H. CURTISS H.
LASSERRE LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc. Real Estate, Inc.


ON ISLAND
*2,000 SF +/- in busy Five Points
Plaza at AIA and Sadler Rd. Great
retail frontage with heavy foot traffic
and vehicle exposure.Will divide to
1,000 SF $2,600/mo.
*Approx 1,800 s.f. 1839 S. 8th St
Adjacent to Huddle House
$2,250/mo lease + tax, also consid-
ering sale.
1.243 sq.ft office at the corner of
Atlantic Ave. & 14th Street.
$1,200/mo. plus sales tax NN
15th S. 4th St., excellent location on
Centre St. Great space for an office
or small retail store. 5 private park-
ing places on site $1,500/m tax and
util.
OFF ISLAND
*Approx 850 SF by Fastenal and
Peacock Electric in' O'Neil, good
exposure on AIA. Great for show
room or office space $1,350/mo +
tax +utilities.
*850785 US 17,Yulee 150x300 lot
with a 1458 SF building & large paved
parking lot. $1,800/mo. + tax & util.
*850674 US 17 S., Yulee. 6,000 SF
Warehouse with office, 3 16x20 roll
up doors and plenty of parking
$3,000/mo. + taxes and utility

MI.0FI 5 3,I I ..


LONG TERM
ON ISLAND
*730 S. 14th St. 3BR/IBA $900/mo.
+utilities, $1.000 sec. dep.
* 1334 Atlantic Ave. 3BR/IBA.1.243
approx. sq. ft. $1,200/mo.+ utili-
ties.
*2039A Nature's Walk Attractive/
clean 3BR/2.5BA, w/2car
garage.1.71 I approx. sq. ft.
$1.350/mo. until. 2 yr. lease or
possible lease with option to buy.
* 1602 Inverness 3BR/2BA approx.
1,507sq.ft. $1.200 plus deposit and
utilities.
OFF ISLAND

*3BR/2BA home, 95584 Alligator
Creek Road 1,120 approx. sq. ft.
$1,100/mo.+ util.
*4BR/ 2BA Flora Park, open
kitchen, 1,884 approx. sq. ft. with
screened porch. Quiet neighbor-
hood, no smoking/ service animals
only $1,450 + util.

VACATION RENTAL
* AFFORDABLE WEEKLY/M ONTH-
LY 2BR/IBA Oceanview. 487 S.
Fletcher. Call for more information

S904. 2 4 06I.1


J


Outstanding



agents



outstanding



results. -

g I .a




REwMii PROFESSIONAL GROUP

303 CENTRE STREET, SUITE 102,o FERNANDINA BEACH, FL 32034

www.professionalgroupl.florida.remax.com


For Outstanding Service Call: 904*321*1999


601 Garage Sales
YARD SALE 300 S. 15th St.,
Femandina Beach. Sat. 9/4 ONLY,
9am-3pm. Lots of household items.
Too many to list. Cancel if rain.
MOVING SALE '98 3ag-XK8, king
bed w/12 drawers, antique mantel,
kayaks, hammock, bar stools, Ig bird
cage, art, Paul McCartney autographed
guitar, etc. (904)415-0769 Sat 9/4
7am

EARLY CLASSIFIED
DEADLINES
In observance of the Labor
Day holiday, the News-Leader
will be closed on Monday,
September 6th. The deadline
to place a classified line ad in
the Wednesday, September
8th edition will be Friday,
September 3rd at 5pm.

FRONT & CENTRE WAREHOUSE
SALE.- 50% off everything. Lamps,
art, furniture, accessories, & more.
Thurs. 9/2, Fri. 9/3, Sat. 9/4 & Sun.
9/5, 10am-5pm at 4th & Ash
downtown. (904)277-2660

602 Articles for Sale
TREADCLIMBER Like new.
Purchased for $1500. Asking $750. Call
(904)321-1938.
QUEEN SIZE Mattress, box springs,
& frame. Excellent condition, only 2
yrs. old. $200/OBO. Washer & dryer
$100 for pair. (904)261-8994
STIMULUS REBATE $$$ Sept/Aug
electric bill pd. $3,000 tax credit 2011.
Get your free home gold star certified.
1st 25 people to call $35 gift card.
Offer expires 11/01/11. (877)791-
6142. ANF
PHOTOGRAPHY STUDIO EQUIP-
MENT Lights, stands, backdrops,
printer, software. Call Bart (904)557-
8725


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


S806 Waterfront


S 852 Mobile Homes
3BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE on one
acre. $800/mo. + $700 deposit. (904)
753-2155 or 753-2156


2 & 3 BR Units available in trailer
park. Call (904)335-6121.


Waterfront Homes & Lots Call 3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME for rent In
(904) 261-4066 for information. C.H. Yulee. (904)225-5344
Lasserre. Realtor.


602 Articles for Sale
LEATHER ELECTRIC LIFT CHAIR -
Green. Original price $700. Asking
$500. Only used 3 months. Call (904)
261-5716.

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

611 Home Furnishings
CHERRY BEDROOM SET Solid wood,
never used, brand new in factory
boxes. English Dovetail. Original cost
$4500. Sell for $895. Can deliver. Call
Tom (813)600-3653. ANF

617 Machinery
Tools & Equip.
New Norwood Sawmills Lumber
Mate-Pro. handles logs 34" diameter,
mills boards 28" wide. Automated
quick-cycle-sawing increases efficiency
up to 40%. (800)661-7746 ext 300N.
www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N. ANF


809 Lots
OLD TOWN LOTS Expansive water
views across the plaza. $199K/$149K.
$325K/both. Call (904)583-4134.


STATIONERY RV FOR RENT Weekly
& monthly rates. (904)225-5577

NICE 2-3BR MH $600-$775/mo.
Water included. Lot available $295/mo.
Call (904)501-5999.


(2) 3/2 MH'S (1) 1300sf, Nassau-
ville, $800/mo, + dep. (1) 1600sf,
Harts Rd. area, $850/mo. + dep. Lg
lots. Pets OK. Well/spetic. 206-3423
1BR/1BAIMOBILE HOME on Island,
large shady lot, convent location
$425/mo (904)430-2808


854 Rooms


2BR/2BA FP, screened porch, vault-
810 Farms & Acea g ed ceiling, garden tub, walk-in closets,
SAcreag /D & water inc. Amelia Lakes, gated.
$900/mo. (904)206-2313


3 ACRES on Roses Bluff. Mostly
624 Wanted To Buy cleared with some mature oaks.
1$ I 135,000. Call Bill at 753-0642.


WANTED Looking for utility trailer,
mid-size. Please call (904)556-0065
day/nite.


I BUY JUNK CARS, HEAVY EQUIP-
MENT, MACHINERY, & BIG TRUCKS
& TRACTORS FOR SCRAP CASH
PAID. (904)879-1190 / 705-8628




701 Boats & Trailers
14 FT. JON BOAT with trailer. 9.9
-stroke Yamaha. Extra nice. Many
extras. $3500/OBO. (757)328-6939
14' CAROLINA SKIFF 2005, 25hp
Johnson tiller, new trailer, runs great.
$2500/OBO. (904)465-7511


817 Other Areas


BANK FORCED BID/OFFER. SALE -
Smoky Mtn. lake property, TN. Pick
your lot, then submit your offer. Gated
w/amenities. Hurry, register now, first
75 only. (877)644-4647 x302. ANF
Unbelievable Coastal Bargain Only
$34,900 w/free boat slip. Adjoining lot
sold for $99,900. Beautifully wooded
bldg lot in premier gated waterfront
comm. Enjoy direct access to Atlantic.
All amenities complete. Paved roads,
underground utils,.clubhouse, pool. Exc
financing. (877)888-1415 x2627. ANF
BUY MOUNTAIN LAND Now lowest
prices ever N.C. Bryson City 2.5 acres,
spectacular views, paved road. high
altitude. Easily accessible, secluded.
$45,000. Owner financing. (800)810-
1590, www.wildcatknob.com. ANF

REALESTAjTE
RENTALSg


1804 Amelia Island HomesI 851 Roommate WantedI


FSBO with owner finance. Rent-2-
Own adorable 3/2 close to beach &
downtown. Call Terri (904)261-4743.
SELL YOUR EMPTY HOUSE FASTER!
- I will furnish, stage & rent for a
reduced rate while. your agent
continues to show the property.
(904)703-5379


FULLY FURNISHED ROOM Prefer
older gentleman on SS or retired vet or
disabled vet. Call Glenn for details
(904)548-9707 or (904)677-3724.
ROOMMATE OR ADDITIONAL
ROOMMATE WANTED in 3BR/2BA
house. $100 $150 per week. All
utilities included. 491-1521


855 Apartments
Furnished
ON ISLAND 1BR apt ncl utils/cable.
$200 wk + dep. Also 2-3 SWIH in
park starting $175/wkly + dep. Mo.
rates, furnished & utils avail. 261-5034


856 Apartments
Unfurnished
1BR/1BA $600/mo. + $600 deposit,
plus utilities. Cajl (904)261-6776.

Affordable Living We are accepting
applications for our 1 & 2 bedroom
units. Rent based on income. Apply at
Post Oak Apts., 996 Citrona Dr.,
Fernandina Beach; (904)277-7817.
Handicap Accessible units available.
This institution is an equal opportunity
provider and employer.

For Rent 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt.
CH&A, stove, refrig., carpet. $750/mo.
Deposit required. 828 Nottingham Dr.
Call (904)261-3035.

2BR/1BA Available 9/15. $900/mo.
Includes water/trash. 1127 Ocean Ave.
(904)261-6841.
2BR/2BA Luxury Condo Screened
patio, vaulted ceilings, FP, gated,
community fitness center, pool, 16 acre
lake. $850/mo. Call Philip, 753-0701
OCEAN ACCESS Cozy 1BR/1BA.
W/D. $775/mo. Call (904)321-1897.


857 Condos-Furnishe
1BR FULLY FURNISHED Amelia
Island Plantation. Utilities included. No
smoking. $1100/mo. Contact Terrl at
(904)261-4743.

2BR/2BA BEACH CONDO S.
Fletcher Ave. L/T rental Sept. 2010 -
Mar. 2011. Fully furnished, W/D.
$1350/mo. + utilities. (904)491-6017

BEACH CONDO 1BR Oceanfront S.
Fletcher. Walkover, pool, covered park-
ing. $1495/mo. + elec. & cable. Short
or extended rental. (904)261-3035

OCEANFRONT 2BR/2BA Furnished.
Sand Dollar Villa. $1500/mo. Call Paul
at,(904)753-0256.

631 TARPON AVE. 2BR/2BA flat.
Pool, tennis, 2 blocks from beach.
$875. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.
(904)277-0006


DOWUNG DRIVE AMELIA CIRCLE PIRATES BAY DRIVE NASSAU LAKES CIRCLE
From the fabulous foyer to the This home needsTLC.butyou What a great price on this Well maintained 3/2 shows
view of the pond. this Lance can't beat the north Amelia Amella Island 3/2 in a nice pride of ownership through
ford home Is loaded with all Island LOCATIONI Great buy quiet neighborhood offSadler ourl Upgraded lighting many
the most popular upgrades' for an investor or handyman. Road w/no thru traffic. Close plants & trees. Epoxy coated
Great location, nice area. Make an offer! to beach garage floor, flex space.
#52838 $335.000 #52909 $179.000 #53023$210.000 #52778 $189.900








HARBOUR COURT BURMEISTER ROAD ARRIGO BOULEVARD REMSENBERG DRIVE
Fabulous 2-story home in This house and land arc Beachway of Nassau Lakes This 4/3 two-story overlooks
Village of Marsh Lakes. Pris- remarkable! Two separate lots. home has a large kitchen solid 4th fairway. Lots of living
tine inside and out! Down 2 wells, completely fenced surface countertops. fireplace. space. large rooms. Gas hot
stairs master suite, screened with electronic gate. S20K in surround sound wiring, two water heaterrnew refrigerator
porch. 3sided gas fireplace. recent upgrades. no HOA. walk In closets In MBR. ranty
#52759 $279.000 #52751 $197500 #52718 $189.000 #52717 5299.500

:~j


AMELIA ISLAND
b ,r r. n l I ', 1 .1 1_ 1:1,, ll: l I',; .,., I
HIGHLAND DRIVE Calhoun Street $49,500 Oak Marsh $495,000
Beautful brick home I n u- Countess of Egmont $167.500 Pinedale Road $49,000
standing Amelia island neigh-
borhood. Remodeled kitchen. First Avenue $249,000 S. Fletcher $890,000
wood & ile floors. lots ofstor
age. grcal lot!
3048534.50 OFF-ISLAND

f I Cayman Circle $37,000 Pages Dairy Rd. $230,000
Edwards Road $45,000/$65,000 Palm Bluff Dr. $90,000
rEquestrian Way $45,900 Palm Circle $29,900 $82,000
I Freeman Rd. $69,000 Redbud Lane $199,000
M~H:. lardy Allen $230,000 Roses Bluff $299,500/$146,000
WATERFRONT ESTATE High Pointe $89,900/$99.900 Springwood Ln. $231,500
Spaciou.S story concretre
block horse overlooking Little Piney Island $150.000 Trotter Lane $45,900
beautiful Lanceford Creek. Napeague Drive $110,000 Wesley Road $799,000
Huge old oak trees on almost N. Hampton Club Way $249,00 Yulee Hills Rd. $32,500
an acre.
REDUCEDI #47715 5374,500


KAREN STREET PROPERTY
Better than new custom built
"Green" home on Amelia MANAGEMENT
Island. Upgraded energy fea- MA EM
tures large wraparound porch.
walking distance to beach RENTALS
#52829 $275.000


ONE BEDROOM SPECIAL

Starting at $495/mo.

$99.o Deposit
---, W/D Connections
.- Large Closets
J, 4 .'X nPrivate Patios
Sparkling Pool
S'E Tennis Courts
Exercise Room
... Close to shopping
a' I p 2 20 minutes to Jacksonville
or Fernandina.
City Apartments with Country Charm!
& (904) 845-2922
East o ak 37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida
EastMon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30
Apartments SaL/Sun. by Appt.


Unbelievable
Coastal Bargain!
Only $34,900
W / FREE Boat Slip
Adjoining lot sold for $99,900!
Spectacular wooded building lot In
premier gated waterfront community
w/direct access to Atlantic Ocean! All
amenities complete! Paved roads,
underground utilities, club house, pool.
Excellent financing. Call Now 877-888-
1415, x 2625.


I I I It--a


,, -------------- I~ I









FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3.2010 CLASSIFIED News-Leader 5B


858 Condos-Unfurnished
RENT/RTO 2BR/1.SBA condo avail.
1.5 blks from beach. Completely re-
modeled. New appl's, pool & amenities
Included. $900/mo. 912-269-3960
AMELIA LAKES 2/2. $900/mo. Call
Don Brown Realty (904)225-5510
or 571-7177.
CAPE SOUND 3BR/2.5BA townhome
with garage. Gated community. 1 year
lease. $1400/mo. Darlington Realty,
Inc. (904)261-8030
AMELIA LAKES CONDOS
1BR/1BA and 2BR/2BA deluxe condo,
In gated, waterfront community with
24/7 fitness ctr, resort-style pool,
tennis & morel Garden tub & lots of
upgrades! Live the Amelia Lakes life!
Starting at just $799/mo! Call Tammy
at (904) 415-6969 for a showing.
www.amelialakes.com
FOREST RIDGE 3BR/2BA, ground
unit, appliances, including W/D, pool,
tennis. 1 yr lease. No smoking. $945/
mo. + deposit. Reference check. Call
(904)759-1105.
2BR/2BA AMELIA LAKES deluxe
condo, downstairs, new carpet, paint,
appliances, tile, in gated community.
$875/mo. (904)415-1165
96146 STONEY CREEK PKWY.
3BR/2.5BA, 2 story. 1650 sf. Behind
Super Walmart. $1195. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. 277-0006
LUXURY 3BR/2.5BA 1700sf 2-story
townhouse, attached garage, one mile
to beach, centrally located, pets nego.
$1200/mo. (904)294-1587


1858 Condos-Unfurnishedl 1860 Homes-Unfurnished 1 860 Homes-Unfurnished I861 Vacation Rentalsi


3BR/2.5BA BRAND NEW DELUXE
CONDO Gated community with pool.
$1100/mo. One year lease. Owner
(904)477-9702.
3BR/2.5BA garage, W/D, upgrades,
pool, gated community. Conv. to shop-
ping, beaches, & 1-95. Svc pets only.
$1100/mo. + $1100 dep. 261-6478

GREAT SPECIAL Amelia Lakes 2BR
in.gated community, waterfront, w/FP,
24/7 fitness center, resort pool & tennis
court. No smoking. $950 + dep. Call
(904)766-0851.
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION -
2BR/2BA fabulous villas. $1200/mo., 6
month lease, + utilities. $1400/mo.,
up to 4 months, + utilities. Unique
Realty & Rentals (904)261-3900.
3BR/2BA CONDO Furnished or
unfurnished. Pool, balcony w/ocean
view, rear fenced courtyard. Must see
to appreciate. (912)389-5796

859 Homes-Furnished
SUMMER BEACH VILLAGE Furn-
ished 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage, gated,
comm pool, 5 mins/beach. Rental by
day, wk, mth, yr. 261-6204, 206-0035
ISLAND HOME Central location,
3BR/2BA, fenced yard, 2-c. garage.
Seahorse Properties (904)572-4788.
$1350/mo.
BEAUTIFUL AI PLANTATION HOME
- 4BR/4.5BA, ocean side of resort,
large back yard. Call for attractive
rental rate (858)699-9090.


CARTESIAN POINTE Accessible to
Jax, Kings Bay & Amelia Island. 3BR/
2BA, 2-car garage, 1750sf overlooking
pond. $1100/mo. (904)206-2841



EARLY CLASSIFIED
DEADLINES
In observance of the Labor
Day holiday, the News-Leader
will be closed on Monday,
September 6th. The deadline
to place a classified line ad in
the Wednesday, September
8th edition will be Friday,
September 3rd at 5pm.


$300 OFF 1ST MO. RENT 4BR/2BA
house, 2-car gar., all apple's, ceiling
fans, vaulted ceilings. Completely
renovated. Free cable. $1250/mo.
Available Aug. 1. (904)334-0806

LOVELY 4BR/3BA HOUSE in
Lighthouse area. Quiet, family
residential area near beach &
downtown. Please call (904)583-3223.

3BR/2.SBA 2 car garage, 2 story
house. Available immediately. (727)
492-1662

2 MCIBILE HOMES Rent to own. SW
3BR/1BA & triple wide 3BR/2BA on 3
acres. 96749 Blackrock, Yulee. Moving
Sale Th., Fri., Sat. (904)624-5840


S 863 Office


728 S. 6TH ST. 2-3BR/2BA, fenced OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA. LARGE OFFICE above the Palace
backyard, 1200 sf. Nick Deonas Realty, Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre, Saloon approx. 275 sq ft. $400/mo.
Inc. $795/mo. 277-0006 Realtor, for special rates. (904)557-5644
VACATION CHALET in N. Carolina
LOFTON POINTE 4/2, 2002sf. Mountains. River overlook, cozy, well 864 Cmmercial/Retail
$1350/mo. Call Don Brown Realty furnished, majestic views. Peaceful. 864 Commercial/Retail
(904)225-5510 or 571-7177. Bicycling. Call (904)757-5416.
KEY COLONY BEACH/MARATHON DEERWALK Prime high visibility
NEW TOWNHOME 3BR / 3.5BA AREA Canal front 2BR/2BA, dock, location on A1A in O'Neal. 1250sf
2168B First Avenue $1400 Mo. 904- fast access to Gulf/Atlantic. Call (954) units. Curtiss Lasserre Real Estate
206-0238 821-1430. (904)261-4066.


3BR/1BA Fenced yard, comer of
Jasmine & Vemon St. $750/mo. +
secunty. Call 225-2484.
BEAUTIFUL 3/2 totally remodeled
on 1+ acres. Includes all appliances.
$900/mo. + deposit. (904)491-6008
PET FRIENDLY near Lofton Creek.
Located on SR200 and just steps to
Lofton Creek. 3BR/2BA, 1404sf, 1.21
acres. $900. Call today! Amelia Coastal
Realty. (904)261-2770
BEACH WALK BEAUTY 4BR/3.5BA;
ocean breezes. 1 year lease.
$1500/mo. Lawn care Included.
(904)321-4201 or cell 415-3544
2BR/1BA HOUSE sunroom,
screened porch, all appliances,
$785/mo + 1 mo/dep. OBO To view
call (904)583-3130
BEAUTIFUL 3BR/2BA SECLUDED
BEACH HOME Gated, access to
beach, pool & tennis. 1 yr lease req.
$1600/mo. (904)321-1713
2BR/1BA HOUSE in Yulee. Fenced
yard, CH&A. $800/mo. First & last
month rent up front. (904)207-0199


PALMER MARKETING GROUP
janetpalmer@watsonrealtycorp.com
Patrick Palmer REALTOR 222-1062
< K Janet Palmer, GRI 545-8830
a .ar,, nIaru.i, rkos
American Beach 4 unit Apt Bldg.
Needs work, outstanding oceanview. Corner of Lewis and
James. Buy this piece of history now and benefit greatly
in years to come. $599,000
Oceanview First Ave Duplex
2 townhome units with decks/carports/lots of storage. New
roof, nearly new CHA, new tile flooring. 1/2 block to Askin
St. beach access. $450,000
Boat's Paradise
2.88ac, 800ft dock, new 2150sqft home, on ICWW. Dra-
matic views of Nassau River & Bridge to Amelia Island.
$499,000
New Waterfront Listing
2 stories w/wrap around decks for views of Nassau Sound,
ICWW, andAtlantic. 4BR/3.5BA on 2 acres. Close to JAX
Airport. $695,000


RESIDENTS LONG TERM RENTALS



RESIDENTIAL LONG TERM RENTALS


10 Sea Marsh 2944 sf. 3BR3.5BR located on Amelia
Island Plantation with formal living and diningorooms
and den with fireplace. Loft area. 2 car garage.
Furnished or unfurnished. No pets. On Island.
$2400/mo

96268 Park 3000 sf. 4BR/4.5BA two story home
located in Oyster Bay. Porches front and rear
overlooking canal. Gourmet kitchen. Bamboo flooring
throughout. W/D. Yacht Club privileges. Pets allowed.
Offlsland, $2,195/mo

95482 Sonoma 3100 sf. 4BR/2.5BA two story house
in the Woodbridge. Kitchen opens to large family
room with fireplace and built-ins. Loft area. Screened
patio. Pets allowed. Offlsland. $1,695/mo

1025 N. Fletcher 1500 sf. 3BR/2BA home with two
sitting areas and deck with ocean view. Tile
throughout. Pets allowed. On Island. $1,450/mo

Surf & Racquet #A110 1000 st 1BR/1BA condo
with ocean and pool view. Furnished with all utilities.
No pets. On Island. $1,400/mo

989 Ocean Overlook 2260 sq. ft. 4BR/2BA home
located in Ocean Sound backing up to pond. Short
walk to beach. Tile floors throughout main living
areas. Screened lanai. Lawn care. Pets allowed. On
Island. $1,400/mo

76195 Deerwood 2000 sf. 4BR/2.5BA on pond
located in Timbercreek with separate family room.
Upstairs bonus room. Water view in front and rear.
Community pool. Pets allowed. Off Island. $1,375/mno

96196 Long Island 1800 sf. 3BR/3BA with office or
4th BR located on cul-de-sac in Nassau Lakes. Tile
throughout. Family room with fireplace. Kitchen with
breakfast area. Covered .lanai. Lawn care. Pets
allowed. OffIsland. $1,350/mo


32308 Surny Park 1758 sf. 3BRi2BA home located
in Flora Park. Screened patio: Large family room. W/D
& water softener. Pets allowed. Off Island. $1,350/mo

330 S. 7th 1592 sf. completely renovated 3BR/2BA
home with master suite upstairs and upgraded
kitchen. Pets allowed. On Island. $1,350/mo

96816 Arrigo 2116 sf. 3BR/2BA home located in
Beachway with oversized fenced back yard. Many
upgrades. Lawn care. Pets allowed: On Island.
$1,325/mo

719 Delorean 1407 sf 3BR/2BA located on
cul-de-sac lot with fenced in back yard. Open floor
plan, screened in porch. Close to shopping, schools,
restaurants and beach. Pets allowed. On Island.
$1,175/mo

76143 Long Pond 1900 sf. 4BRi2BA home in
Cartesian Pointe. Covered patio. Upgraded kitchen. 2
car garage. W/D. Pets allowed. Off Island. $1,150/mo

2333 Boxwood 1300 sf. 1BR/1BA condo located on
Amelia Island Plantation. Community pool. All
utilities. accept cable included. Pets allowed. On
Island. $1,100/nmo

.Amelia Lakes #1622 1345 sf. 3BR/2BA second floor
condo. Gated community with pool, tennis and
workout center. Pets allowed. Off Island. $1,000/mo

1727 Pheasant 1153 sf. 3BR/2BA home centrally
located. Fenced back yard. Pets allowed. On Island.
$950/mo

Amelia Lakes #423 1143 sf 2BR/2BA condo with
fireplace. Gated community with pool, tennis and
workout center. Pets allowed. Offlsland. $850/mno

75170 Johnson Lake 1700 sf. 3BR/2BA house on
west end of Johnson Lake. Small dock. Attached sun
room. Fenced backyard. Pets allowed. Off Island.
$850/mo


Full Property Details, Photos and Commercial Listings Available At
ChaplinWilliams.com

Follow Us On Facebook
Facebook.corn/chapliwvilliamnsrentals


COMMERCL4L SAL-LL BUSINESS OFFICE SPACE
Southend Business Park Located herween the R? (C.arltin and Amela island Planrtaion Tio spaces available. FullV
built out offices. Mne in special price 895. )folr 101x ft or $1,49i ()0 for 1-56 sl. will CAM


ChaplnWiliam sI
Pfernier ReBunt-,4& Popery MnagmentScricB
^^^^^^^^^^~j^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^^(904) 261-0604^^^
Mhol, mim 1-vm, 1tofmvmlv ^l 1"Ig e irm, Ivihbdiw^^ ^


iaIlphin

FO'- "7 Y r 7 i.....
T. 4 V I"NC.
Over 24 Years As Amelia Island's #1 Property Management Company


(904) 277-6597 Business
(800) 699-6597 Toll Free
(904) 277-4081 Fax
1880 S. 14th St., Suite 103
Amelia Island, FL 32034


Visit us at www.GALPHINRE.COM

SINGLE AMilY HOMES ON ISLAND FURNISHED HOMES ON ISLAND CON'T
* 405 S. 17th Street 3BR/1BA home with large fenced yard, close to schools. 403 Tarpon Ave Unit 423 (Ocean Park) 2BR/2BA Furnished condo with
$850 ocean views only a short walk to the beach. Approx 1800 sqft., this unit includes
a washer and dryer, covered balcony, plus a 2 car garage with elereator access.
* 2424 Penbrook Drive 3BR/2BA Eat-in-kitchen, dining room, fireplace in liv- C h nd dryeo veered b ,plus a 2 car garage with e r access
ing room. Screened porch overlooks the lake. Two car garage. Close to schools Community pool, cluhousegrills. $17
and shopping. $1150 95023 SandpperLoop (Sandpiper Villas)- 3BR/4BAFullyfumrnihedhmury
S610 N. 1 h Street-3R/2A Home with ceramic tiled floors and carpeted townhouse with elevator, bonus room with bar, and butlers pantry. Oceanfront
'ome I.? eeramio S"''" "T11"' ?rt ;" "community dote to the Ris. $1l95
bedrooms. Large great room, screened porch, and fenced in back yard. $1195 unity close to the Ri. $1995
*2837 S. 14t Street 3BR A l m wh f, 2483 A Firt Avenue- 2BR/2BA Fully furnished duplex only a block from the
* 14th Street 3WA Large home with fireplae water softened, beach. Back porchwithshaded backyard.$800
fenced back yard, and screened porch. Rent includes pest controL $139 beach. ithd. $800 ,
* 126 Quattleeld L ane 4BR/3BA Riverfront home with private dock and 3200 S. Fletcher Ave D-l (Ocean Dunes)- 2BR/2BA Fully furnished ocean
128 ateeld Lane front condo. Ground floorunit just steps from the beach, across the tret from
boat lift. Two master suites, cedar closer in master, separate tub and tile shower T Surf Restarant. Ocean front patio and community pool for those hot um
in bathrooms. Fireplace in great room, mahogany hardwood floors throughout mor days. $1400
with ceramic tile in bathrooms. Large windows allow for natural light and spec-
tacular views of the river. Private outdoor in-ground pool. $4395 3200 S. Fletcher AveC-2 (Ocean Dne). 2BR/2BA Fully furnished condo on
S L FAMIY HOMES-OFF TSAND 2ndfloor. Fireplace in living room. Covered back deck overlooks community
pool and has great ocean views. $1300
S95623 Arbor Lane 3B1.5BA Brick home on large lot. Ceramic tile through CON WNHOMEA RTMN
out. Fully fenced backyard. $995
1582 Park Lane (Amelii Park) Studio apartment with new paint and new
* 75049 Edwards Road 4BR/2BA Rivelfront house only 5 minutes from 1-95. (A Park Sdi artment with new paint and new
House has private dock with public boat launch nearby Recently renovated care. Cen cateon island
kitchen, ceramic tile throughout. Fully fenced yard. $1495 2743 B Ocean Drive 2BR/1.5BA Recentlyremodeled townhouse closet the


* 87073 Raddin Road 3R/2BA Modular home with bonus room, fireplace, and
laminate flooring. Partially fenced back yard plus storage shed. Porch on front
and back of home. $925
* 96179 Marsh Lakes Drive (Marsh Lakes)- 5BPR3BA Over 3,000. qfeet twon
story home on preserve Master and 2 BRs on main level Built-in wall unit if
LR, wired for surround sound, and speakers throughout house. Open floor plan
with lots of storage Screened back porch and invisible fence in front and back
yards. Includeslawn maintenance. $1995
S89311 Cartesian Pointe Drive 3BR/2BA home with open eat-in kitchen and
living room. Fencedbackyard. Close to'I-95. $1050
FURNISHED HOMES ON ISLAND
* 3319 Sea Marsh Road 2BR/2BA Furnished condo in The Plantation Great
Community amenities including two pool. $1100


beach. Stainless steel appliances, granite countertops, bamboo flooring, and
berber carpet. W/D included. Private back patio. $1000
* 2332 First Avenue 2BR/2.5BA Townhome close to the beach, shopping, and
schools. Open kitchen and living room with vaulted ceilings. Inside W/D
induded. Two cargarage $1150
* 2840 A South Fletcher -,2BR/BA Ocean front downstairs duplex.
Beautiful views, easy access to the beach. $1100
* 2850 S. Fletcher UP 3BR/IBA Upstairs ocean front home with beautiful
views. Easy ccessto thebeach. $1095
* 2700 Mizell Avenne Unit 304 (Amelia Woods)- 3BR/2.5BA Condo only one
block from the beach.Community pool and tennis court. $1050
* 95024 Sandpiper Loop (Sandpiper Vtllas)-3BR/3.5BA Townhome on the
ocean, just north of The Rim. Stainless steel appliances, granite countertops,
double oven. Ceramic tile throughout. Covered, front and rear patios, phie
rooftop patio. $1895


If you are interested in renting your property, please give us a call.
t Business is good and we need more inventory!
,A,


$299,000- Untll C-3 Ocean Dunes MLS#52935
Beautiful condo w/ocean pool to ocean view!
Joy McClane-Horne 904-312-4517


$625,000 Sandpiper Loop MLS#49621
4BR/4BA, 2,693 s.l.Townhome
Nip Galphin 277-6597


$249,900 97031 Doubloon Way
MLS# 52486 3BR-2BA -1935sf
Joy McClane Horne -904-312-4517


wuuu -astport urive-MLS #52982 5295,000 422 S. 5th Street MLS #52857 $354,000 -Captains Pointe Rd MLS #52647
North Hampton Beauty- on walerl Adorable Bungalow Downtown Fernandina Gorgeous Deep Water Lol
Joy McClane-Horne -904-312-4517 Joy McClane-Horne 904-312-4517 Joy McClane-Horne 904-312-4517

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
S. Fletcher Lot 50 X 100 $425,000 Brad Goble 261-6166
1- |


A GUIDE TO NEWLY

LISTED REAL ESTATE

PROPERTIES


CRS, GRI BROKER ASSOCIATE E R NA
904556-6861 RE A ESTr E
Jackie.Darby@era.com www.jackiedarby.com Femandina Beach Really
Adorable little bungalow on
north end of Amelia Island.
F Hardwood floors,
fenced yard. 3/1


SOnly 99.900 MLS#53215





Amelia Park 3BR/2.5 BA home. Original
owner. Home offers quality wood floors.
Move in condition. Home 'faces lake.
B l Minutes to the YMCA, shopping and just
minutes from the beach.

$385,000 MLS#52414



Ontuv gean Sable
.-'-. (904) 7658-0807
F .nndlna B. ch. FL 32034 h offl
_tr OmIn git, ddastir Oward a d Ope.r.fd 3]a H H


.. .... . 1
50 C hnnt 3Snut
Frnandlsna H -h, FL 32014


Energy Star Rated Green Home! (A Zero
tota! Energy Home) This 3BR/ 3BA Ocean
view home is just a couple blocks from the
beach. Split bedroom design. This is a very
deep lot room for pool & workshop. Sold
'as Is".
$349,900 MLS#40395


Sfean able
(904) 753-0807
5mi Omm i* 5.rde t(d tdo0r ?,*d cad OpLeratd


$299,000 Reserve Court MLS#48982
4BR/2BA in Reserve at Old Bluff
Nip Galphin 277-6597


Great Rental History,
Sits on (2) 50' buildable lots


D K Professional Paul Barnes,
IW/1 I Group REALTOR
303 CENTRE STREET, SUITE 102 (904) 753-0256
FERNANDINA BEACH, FL 32034
904-321-1999 M M[ i S


837 Ellen St.
h -_- 4 bedroom 3 bath home
3 blocks to the ocean.
New appliances.
MLS#53081 $269,000

RF l/M I Professional Paul Barnes,
RK iB\ Group REALTOR @ ,
303 CENTRE STREET, SUITE 102 (904) 753-0256
FERNANDINA BEACH, FL 32034
904-321-1999 iSg
Wu5,HATjr t _____^


S CRS, GRI BROKER ASSOCIATE E R A
904 556-6861 EAL ESTrATE
Jackie.Darby@era.com www.jackiedarby.com Femandina Beach Really

Wonderful large floor plan in
Ocean Oaks! Many quality fea-
tures, beautiful swim spa. large
outdoor entertaining area..

$499.990 MLS#52981


4B13R/2.53A home with approx. 2,200
sf, heated & cooled Florida room adds
lots of extra living space to this
already spacious mid-island home.
Home comes with generator, solar
powered attic fan, newer kitchen &
roof A must see! No HOA
$255,000 MLS#53301


CRS, GRI
904.753.0696 I
Each Office i Inependently Owned and Operated


----


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