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 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: 09/10/2010
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 )
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Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 124, no. 9 (Feb. 27, 1980)-
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N EWS PAPER


NEWS)


LEADER75


FRIDAY September10,2010/20 PAGES 2 SECTIONS *fbnewsleadercom


Undersheriff out



after 3 months


JASON YURGARTIS
News-Leader
After just three months on the job,
Col. Mike Edwards resigned Sept 3 as
undersheriff of the Nassau County
Sheriff's Office.
Sheriff Tommy Seagraves said the
split was amicable citing Edwards'
conclusion that the job was too time-
consuming along with his desire to
enjoy retired life while eschewing
What he called "fictitious rumors" cir-
culating about the colonel leaving.
."He- left in good standing,"
Seagraves said. "We're good friends
and have been since we were
teenagers. The last 90 days were good,
but he wanted to go back to being
retired."




Election


disrupts-


bid to fill


Port job

RYAN SMITH
.News-Leader
The Ocean, Highway and Port
Authority voted Wednesday to retain
for the time being an administrative
services director appointed in July with-
out the full agreement of the board.
Jeanne Scott, who also does admiri-
istrative work for the county Planning
and Zoning Board, was appointed as an
interim replacement for OHPA direc-
tor of administrative services Kathy
Conger, who resigned in July for per-
sonal reasons.
At the OHPA's August meeting,
Chairman Ron Braddock said he had
used his authority as chair to "appoint
someone immediately to carry on
everyday business of the OHPA,"
according to meeting minutes.
He said Scott had inquired about
the position after hearing about it from
OHPA Commissioner Cari Cahill.
Cahill's father, Tom Ford, is chairman
of the Plannifig and Zoning Board.
Cahill made a motion at that meet-
ing to hire Scott permanently. Other
commissioners, however, wanted "time
to think," and the issue was tabled.
At Wednesday's meeting, Cahill
withdrew her motion to hire Scott.
"I personally feel that with two new
commissioners coming on board, they
should be involved in the hiring
process of Whoever we bring on
board," said Cahill. "They should be
able to interview and ask questions."
Cahill lost her District 4 seat to
Hilliard businessman Carrol Franklin
in the Aug. 24 primary election. Brian
Reaves, a county firefighter, prevailed
over Margie Gandy, port authority
District 3 commissioner.
"We could ask Miss Scott if she'll
continue to work in the interim,"
Braddock said. "We should also adver-
tise (the job opening).


OHPA Continued on 3A


REMEMBERING
SEPTEMBER 11
A Freedom Walk on
Saturday and other local
events will mark the ninth
anniversaryof 9/11. Story. 5A


Edwards has not
returned telephone
calls to his home.
ea Prior to joining
the sheriff's office
June 1, Edwards had
worked for 30 years
in law enforcement
before retiring from
Seagraves the Florida Wildlife
Commission,
Seagraves said.
According to Seagraves, Edwards
resigned by phone Sept. 3 and inti-
mated that the job 'was "bogging him
down." Seagraves 'said the sheer
amount of follow-up work and the 24-
hours, seven-days-a-week schedule set
SHERIFF Continued on 3A


6 alternate sites


for city
ANGELA DAUGHTRY
SNews-Leader
Six sites for a new boat ramp to
replace the one at the city downtown
marina were presented to city com-
missioners at their Tuesday meeting.
A seventh option, to do nothing and
leave the boat ramp as is, was also
offered as an alternative plan.
A plan to relocate the boat ramp to
the south end of the city marina, in
SParking Lot D, was deemed imprac-
tical by the Waterfronts Florida
Partnership Committee at a June
meeting. Since then, several options
for relocation of the ramp have been
suggested, but none have been met
with much enthusiasm.


Sei
cha
.sev
rep
ind
at t
Ser
Czv
pot
-the
the
wh
tioi
fro
too
own


boat ramp
City Project Manager Glenn end of Front Street, Williams said,
manisin and waterfront committee may not be practical because it is a
air Lynn Williams came up with manatee playground. All the boat
'eral other potential locations for a ramp sites, he said, would have some
)lacement boat ramp, if the city river current.
eed decides to dismantle the one Williams also said boats have been
he Fernandina Harbor Marina. getting larger and larger, which could
Williams said he had worked with be a potential problem at the current,
manisin and City Manager Michael ramp because it is in "marginal"
ymbor to come up with the list of shape.
ential sites, but that he believed Williams suggested that, if the boat
"only one that made sense" was ramp was moved to the Cook prop-
Ssite beneath the Shave Bridge, erty, rack storage for boats up to 47
ich is also the most expensive loca- feet could be constructed. Another
n. That site has met with opposition suggestion was to construct a riprap
m boaters who say the current is breakwater, which would form more
) strong to launch boats safely. wetlands and also create abetter water


A potential location at a property
ned by David Cook, at the southern


LASTSPLASH OF SUMMER


^iK&n

eSk

i^^^'


^81^?,^


PHOTOS BY MICHAEL LEARY/FORTHE NEWS-LEADER
Amelia Island SunSplash, a free reggae music concert series sponsored by local businesses, con-
cluded its summer season Saturday at the Seaside Park beach access. It was a perfect day for
enjoying the last holiday weekend of summer at the beach. Jah man.




County rehires state lobbyist


RYAN SMITH
News-Leader
The Nassau County Commission
renewed the contract of its state lob-
byist for the coming year Wednesday.
Mark Anderson, who lobbies the
state legislature on'behalf of county
interests, is paid $60,000 per year by
the county for his services.
"This contract calls for annual
renewals," County Attorney David
A. Hallman told commissioners. "...
We're just here for your guidance
regarding renewal."
Commissioners said that
Anderson, who has lobbied for the
county since 2003, had brought state
funding to county projects that oth-
erwise might have languished.
"Without his help, I wouldn't have
gotten as far as we have already on a
drainage project in my district,"
Commissioner Walter Boatright said.


'You've earnedyour
grits and gravyfor
another year.'
COMMISSIONER
WALTER BOATRIGHT

"I, for one, appreciate what you've
done, Mark, and as far as I'm con-
cerned you've earned your grits and
gravy for another year."
"Thanks for all the help you've
Given Nassau County,"
Commissioner Danny Leeper said.
-"When we go to Tallahassee and
meet with you, it's clear that you have
the respect of the legislature."
Commission Chair Mike Boyle
said that while many considered
"lobbyist" a "dirty word," Anderson's
contacts in Tallahassee kept state


officials aware of the county's inter-
ests.
"When you see an agenda item
come up with the word 'lobbyist' on
it, right away the antennae go up,"
Boyle said. "... It's only when you sit
in these chairs here that you realize
that in order to have any impact at the
state level, you have to have someone
with Mark's expertise."
The commission voted unani-
mously to renew Anderson's.cori-
tract. However, they continued to
their Sept. 15 meeting discussion of
the contract for the county's other
lobbyist, Buddy Jacobs.
The commission hired the law
firm of Jacobs, Scholz and Associates
in 2008 to represent county interests
in Washington, D.C. The county pays
the firm $75,000 per year, plus up to
$5,000 per year in travel and lodging
expenses.
rsmith@fbnewsleadercom


BOAT Continued on 3A


Few talk


of city


budget,


tax rate

ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader
Only a handful of residents showed
up Tuesday at City Hall for the first of
two public hearings on the city's pro-
posed 2010-11 budget and tax rate
Several residents spoke, but there was
no discussion by commissioners as to
the.budget itself.
Resident Leonard Nail said the com-
munity needed to understand that the
economy is not going to recover in the
next five years, and that property taxes
would be stagnant during that time.
He also said the city had done a
"fabulous job" of managing the budg-
et, but that it was still on a "dangerous
collision course" because pension
funds were still increasing up to $1
million in the next four years.
Nall also suggested the city look at
the number of police officers it
employed as well as other big expen-
ditures.
"The economyisn't automatically
turning around," Nail said.
Tony Baia, owner of Amelia Island
Graphics, said his business had been
struggling as never before in the last
two years. "For the first time, I had to
tell staff I could no longer fully pro-
vide health care coverage or match
their 401k," he said. "We need to be in
this all together. If we can't support
each other, we're in bad shape."
"As a member of the chamber of
commerce, I urge you to hold the line
on taxes," Baia went on. "Every dollar
that goes to business ... can provide
health care coverage. We appreciate
the difficult choices you face, but you
still have time to hold the line. Thanks
for your dedication and support for
our beautiful city."
Resident Michele Kling, who has
been outspoken about what she says is
excessive city spending, told commis-
sioners they should "go into a disabled
person's house that didn't get a (cost of
living raise.)" Some of these people,
she said, are living on $1,100 a month
and are forced to keep their air condi-
tioners at 83 degrees to cut costs. After
paying for property taxes, Medicare,
electric and water fees and prescrip-
tions, she said, these people are left
with less than $400 a month to survive
on.
"Mr. Poynter, these people can't get
up and leave (town)," Kling said, refer-
ring to a previous statement by Vice
Mayor Tim Poynter that there is a cost
to living in Fernandina Beach. "We
need to think about those who were
born and raised here. I'm begging you
to reconsider this (budget) and think
about the people in the community."
The new "rollback" millage rate has
been set at 4.7905 for 2010-11, up from
4.6612 for the 2009-10 fiscal year. The
new rate, which is not*considered a
CITY Continued on 3A


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OLDEST


W E EKLY


F LO R I DAY'S









FRIDAY. September 10, 2010 NEWS News-Leader


OBITUARIES

Hazel Freeman Edwards


Mrs. Hazel Freeman
Edwards, age 91, of Fernandina
Beach, passed away on
Wednesday afternoon,
September 8, 2010 at Baptist
Medical Center Nassau, with
her family by her side.
A native and lifelong resi-
dent of Fernandina, Mrs.
Edwards was
the oldest of
seven children
born to the late
Emmett and
Nettle Little
Freeman. A
devoted wife,
mother,grandmother and great
grandmother, she had been' a
longtime and faithful Fember of
the First Baptist Church of
Fernandina Beach, Florida
where she loved her involve-
ment and fellowship with the
Bethany Sunday School Class.
In addition to her parents
she is preceded in death by her
husband of 70 years, Leo L
Edwards, who passed away in,
2009, brothers, James P
Freeman, Lonnie M. Freeman
and a sister, Ruby E Weeks.
She leaves behind, her son,
Charles E. Edwards (Suzanne),
a daughter, Shirley Edwards, a
brother, Leo Freeman (Faye),
two sisters, Nora Thomas,


SherryT. Scarberry
Sherry T. Scarberry, 73,
passed away Tuesday morning,
September 7, 2010 at Quality
Health Care in-Fernandina
Beach, FL She was a native of
the Miami, FL area and moved
to Fernandina Beach 30 years
ago.
She was a caring and giving
person; the, best mother and
friend and willbe dearly missed.
Mrs. Scarberry was prede-
ceased by two brothers,
Michael Roig and Patrick Roigf,
and her parents, Reynold and
Genevieve Roig.
Survivors include four chil-
dren and their spouses, Richard
P. and Leslie Scarberry, Jr. of
Fernandina Beach, FL; William
E. and Rebecca Scarberry, of
Fernandina Beach, Sharon R.
and Charles Crews also of
Fernandina Beach, and Tim A
and Debbie Scarberry of
Atlanta, GA; a sister, Bonnie
ttirso who lives in Connecticut;
1....~


Sarah Arnold (Wesley),
two grandchildren, Cheryl
Hopkins (Todd), Keith Edwards
(Julie), five great grandchildren,
Kayla Hopkins, Alysa Hopkins,
Gracie Hopkins, Jenna
Edwards, Addie Edwards and
many nieces and nephews, all of
Fernandina Beach, Florida.
Funeral services will be at
12:00 noon on Monday, Septem-
ber 13, 2010 from the First
Baptist Church of Fernandina
Beach with Reverend Jeff
Overton, officiating.
Her family will receive
friends from 11:00 am until the
hour of service on Monday at
the church.
Active pallbearers will be
Shane Freeman, Scott
Freeman, Cliff Weeks, Robbie
Weeks, Wes Arnold and Steve
Winton. Honorary pallbearers
will be Harry Edwards, David
Edwards, Guy McAllister and
the members of the Bethany
Sunday School Class.
Mrs. Edwards will be laid to
rest .beside her husband in
Bosque Bello Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, memorials
may be made to the First
Baptist Church Building Fund,
1600 South 8th Street,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors


nine grandchildren, one great
grandchild; and her best friend,
Gordon Gibb of St. George, GA
Honoring her wishes, there
will be a private ceremony at a
later date. In lieu of flowers, the
family suggest memorial dona-
tions be made to Hospice of
Northeast, FL
"Don't be sad, I'm still near
you. Please don't cry. I'm happy
now. I'm your angel in every
dream, the .whisper you hear
by the sea. I'm your sunshine in
the rain, and I promise you'll
see me again." (c) Amy
Barbera.
Messages of condolence
may be left at www.greenpine-
funeral.com.
i, cci i, urt w', 1o. c ..


DEATH NOTICE

Emma Lou Douberly,. age 69, of Yulee died on Thursday
morning, Sept. 9, 2010 at Lakeside Nursing and Rehabilitation
Center in Jacksonville. Aviewing will be held on Sunday, Sept. 12
from 4-7 p.m. at Oxley-Heard Funeral Home. Funeral services will
be held at 10 a.m. on Monday, Sept. 13 at Community Baptist
Church on Bayview Road in Yulee.
Oxley-HeardFuneralDirectors


SCOUTING ACTIVITIES


Cub Scoutroundups
If you are a boy starting
the first to the fifth grade and
you like camping, learning
new things, outdoors, crafts,
making new friends and help-
ing others, then Scouting is
for you and the following loca-
tions have special dates just.
for signing up:
Yulee Primary and Yulee
Elementary: Sept. 16 at 7 p.m.
at Yulee Elementary
Hilliard Elementary:
Sept. 28 at 7 p.m.,


For more information call
1-800-232-0845.
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 pan-
cakes, sausage or bacon and
eggs with juice or coffee. Cost
is $6 per person.
To purchase tickets in
advance or for information
call Candy Walters at 225-
2332.'


LOOKING BACK


The 1955 graduating class of Fernardina Beach High School commemorated its 55th year since graduating, at
Baxter's Restaurant on Aug. 26. Books, pictures and other mementos were displayed and music from the '50s
was enjoyed as the class members caught, upwith each other. Words from the song "Those Were the Days" were
shared as well as some humorous events from the past. The class photo, above, is from the collection of Peggy
Etheridge Dennard and was taken by photographer E.B. Phillipsi
There were 20 class members, eight spouses as well as one grandchild present. They are as follows: JoAnn
Owens Moulton, Jean Owens Boles, Carey Braddock-(Wanda), Tommy Shave (Joyce), Harvey Lofton, Albert
Richards (Gracie), Joe Couey, Louis Weaver (Wanda and granddaughter Cozi), Dorothea Eerreira Stillwell, Sarah
Freeman Arnold (Wesley), Nadine Cook Kitchens, Winson Manning, Yvonne Hickox Edwards (Richard), Shirley
Nettles King, Joseph S. "Smiley" Lee, Jim Wilcox Jr., Martha Robison Lotspeich (Lacewell), JoElla Van Zant
Jones, Jackie Riley Howard (Everett) and Peggy Etheridge Dennard.
The person traveling farthest for the occasion was Couey, who lives in Arizona. Thanks was extended to those.
who planned the event and the group was reminded that the class meets for dinner the last Friday of each month.
The News-Leader, 511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach, welcomes Looking Back submissions. They. also may be e-mailed
to Sian Perry, spery@fbnewsleader.com.



WEEKLY UPDATE


Sidewalksale
RAIN Humane Society
SPCA will host a
Garage/Sidewalk Sale on
Sept. 11 at 17 S. Eighth St
from 8 am.-1 p.m. Shop for
furniture, household items,
jewelry, books, plants and
much more. Come by and see
for yourself. For information
call Marilyn at 491-8819 or
Rosemary at 321-4216:
Old Town walk
The Walkin' Nassau
Volkssport group will meet
Sept. 11 at 8 a.m. for an Old
Town fun walk led by Doug
Bailey. Meet at Red Otter
Outfitters on Atlantic Avenue
for a short meeting followed
Sby thiewalk. .
I A4oirWard'swalker;ale ca,i
either go downtown'to the
Farmers Market, enjoy break-
fast in one of the local restau-
rants or join in the ceremonial
walk at 9 a.m. from the .
Central Park to the marina in
observance of the anniver-
sary of 9-11.
There will be an'opportu-
nity to volunteer to assist at
the Oct. 9 American Beach
walk. Assistance is needed at
the start/finish line and at the
checkpoints. For additional
information contact Dyanne
Hughes at 206-4417 or
dyhughes@att.net or Jane
Bailey at 261-9884 or dnjbai-
ley@mindspring.com.
Booksignings
On Sept 11.Sharon
Hoffman, author of the chil-
dren's book Queen Lily, will
read at 11 a.m. in the gazebo
and remain to sign until 2
p.m. at Books Plus, 107
Centre St. Chuck Barrett,
author of the murder mystery
novel The Savannah Project,
will sign from 2-6 p.m.
On Sept. 12 Laverne


Mitchell, author of Move Into
Your Purpose, will sign copies
of her book from 1-5 p.m.
Mitchell is a licensed min-
ister, a realtor and alumni of
SJacksonville Theological
Seminary. She holds a bache-
'lor's degree in Christian edu-
cation. Mitchell is CEO and
founder of Laverne Mitchell
Ministries Inc., established
since 2004. Her affiliations
include membership in The
Professional Women's
Network and the JIA Chapter
of the Toastmasters.
As a certified speaker and
trainer, she conducts work-
shops and seminars through-
out the U.S. and abroad on
topics such as "The Father's
Love," women's issues.and
self-esteem, She mixes humor
. witll ruthUto! sh r:e her inspir
ing story of how God's word
transformed her life and
processed her for purpose;
bringing her to a place of
power though His love.
Support meeting
Family Support Services
of North Florida (FSS) will
hold its first local Relative
Caregiver Support Group
meeting for caregivers in-
Nassau, Duval and Clay coun-
ties raising a relative's child
or children on Sept. 14 at 6
p.m. at FSS, 4057 Carmichael
Ave., Suite 101. Babysitting
will be provided on-site at no
cost. Attendees will deter-
mine a monthly meeting
schedule, share experiences,
provide guidance to each
other and learn about topics,
events or resources of value
or interest.
For information call Kathy
Stephens at (904) 421-5862.
AARPmeets
Chapter 4608 of the AARP
in Fernandina Beach will
meet at 1 p.m. Sept 14 at the


'The food p y needs donations of
Seventy EightYears of Compassion to our community pebble food .ems year round.
S. . For more information, call:'904.2O1.7000
Vit Our Life Stories At uvw.OxleyHeiardconm ,


NEWS
LEADER


Council on Aging, across
from Baptist Medical Center
Nassau.
State Rep. Janet Adkins
will speak on the recent ses-
sion held in Tallahassee and
the upcoming new session,
plus information dealing with
seniors. The chapter invites
Senior citizens of the county
to attend and learn the latest
from Adkins. The chapter's
business meeting will follow
thd presentation. All are invit-
ed to attend.
Vegetable gardening
On Sept. 15 Nassau
County Horticulture Agent
Becky Jordi will conduct a
Landscape Matters class on
'vegetable gardening at the
- UF/IFAS Nassau County -..-.
! DemonstrationGQarden on)
Nassau Place in Yulee. She
will review seasonal garden-
ing for vegetables, including
seeds and "starter" plants,
container gardening of veg-
etables as well as what vegeta-
bles to grow during different
seasons. The session is free
and open to the public. Visit
http://nassau.ifas.ufl.edu/hor
ticulture/landmatters/land-
matters.html or call Jordi at
491-7340.

FoodAddicts
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 a.m.
meetings will continue as,
usual at the Alachua Club.
Theme bingo night
The public is invited to
play bingo every Thursday


night at American Legion
Post 54, 626 S. Third St. On
Sept 16 enjoy a special
Jaguars Tailgate Bingo Night.
In addition to the multiple
cash jackpots paid out there -
will be door prizes consisting
of Jaguars items.
Bingo is held in the large
smoke-free meeting hall and
doors open at 6 p.m. Early
Bird Games start at 6:10 p.m.
and regular play begins at
6:30 p.m. The bingo session
consists of nine games for /
$15. Refreshments are availd
able.
Alzheimes support
The Alzheimer's/
Dementia Support Group for
Nassau County meets the
third'Thursday of each month
from, l,0-230-20p.m..The-next. .
meeting is Sept. 16, hosted by
.Savannah Grand Assisted
Living Community, 1900
Amelia Trace Court, Fernan-
dina Beach.
Savannah Grand will pro-
vide lunch for meeting atten-
dees at 1 p.m. The meeting is
open to the public and anyone
with an interest is invited to
attend. To RSVP for lunch or
for information, call Ann
Smith, RN, at 491-3222.
TeamSeth
Come and join Team Seth
Atkins at Chick-fil-A on Sept.
17 from 5-8 p.m. Chick-fil-a
will be donating a percentage
of the sales to the Down
Syndrome Association of
Jacksonville in honor of Seth
Atkins.
SCome for dinner and
dessert with your family and
take part in some awesome
raffles that will be taking
place to raise even more
money for Down Syndrome.
If you have any questions call
415-1105.


FOR THE RECORD


Troy Stanley is running for
U.S. Congress as a candidate
not affiliated with a political


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


Office hours are 830 a.m. to 5:00p.m. Monday through Friday
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Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS
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whole or in part without written permission from the publisher are prohibited.
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NEWS DEADLINES
Community News:
Monday, 5p.m.
Letters to the editor:
Monday, 12p.m.
Church Notes:
Monday, 5p.m.
People and Places:
Thursday, 3 p.m.

CNI ..
Community
CN Nmwspapane,
S Incorponlltd


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.
Classilfled Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising: Tuesday, 3 p.m.
* Monday holidays will move the
Classified deadline to Friday at 5 p.m.


party (NPA). His affiliation
was misstated in "Illicit con-
tributions a campaign issue"
in the Sept. 1 issue.
The News-Leader strives for
accuracy. We will promptly cor-
rect all factual errors.
Please notify the editor of
errors at mparnell@fbnews
leadercom or call (904)
261-3696.


LOOKING BACK

50 Fort Clinch
0 State Park report-
ed 17,341
YEARS overnight and
--r 144,395 day visi-
tors from July 1-Sept. 4.
September, 1960

25 The Nassau
S County Commis-
sion slashed pro-
YEARS posed budget
-- increases to drop
the millage rate from 8.5729
to 7.4930 for the 1985-86 fiscal
year. September 11, 1985

A year after
1 O Hurricane Floyd,
1 the county was
working on a sys-
YEARS tem to better com-
.......---... .....municate with the
public about emergency evac-
uations. September 13, 2000










SHERIFF.
Continued from 1A
the job apart from Edwards'
previous post at FWC.
"That's the main difference
between a state agency and a
county (law enforcement)
agency," Seagraves said.
"We're a lot more one-on-
one with the public, unlike the
state (agencies), where calls
are usually self-initiated.
(Edwards) said that was the
unique difference between
jobs, the follow-up with citi-
zens, which was very over-
whelming. That's not what he


OHPA
Continued from 1A
"I think you'd need to do a
job description and be a little
more specific as to hours and
such," Scott said. "... This one
person inquired and wanted
to know about the duties and
the hours and such. All I could
tell her was that it was con-
tract work and it was around
16 hours a week. ... And then
she goes, 'I'm not interested.'"
"What is a sufficient
amount of time for people to
submit their resumes after
they get the job description?
By the next meeting?" Cahill
asked.
"If you're intending to let
the new commissioners have
a say in this, perhaps we
should hold it over till
November, when they're
sworn in," Commissioner
Danny Fullwood said.
"What you need to do is,
after you write the job descrip-
tion, decide what the impor-
tant criteria are for success in
this job," said Pierre Laporte,
accountant for the OHPA "I
suggest you appoint someone
to go through the resumes -
some obviously won't be
worth looking at to bring to
the board 10 or 20 resumes."
"Let's have a job descrip-


wanted in his retirement"
Seagraves said Edwards
told him he wanted to spend
more time with his wife, set
aside more time for-hunting
and "might want to teach a
class here or there."
No replacement for
Edwards has been named.
Seagraves said he would, at
least for the foreseeable future,
go back to manning both posi-
tions and "keep swimming."
"Ariyone who thinks they
want to be sheriff should sit
here and experience it,
because it's truly a 24/7 job,"
Seagraves said.


tion and application process
put in the paper in the next
couple of weeks and set the
deadline for the end of the
month," Braddock said.
'That'll give us time to adver-
tise for a couple of weeks, ask
for resumes to be submitted
by Sept. 30, and possibly hold
a workshop in the October
meeting to look at the best of
the resumes."
"I think you ought to have
a committee to cull the appli-
cants down to a reasonable
number, then call them
down to be interviewed,"
OHPA. attorney Marshall
Wood said. "... Not that the
committee would make the
selection. They might recom-
mend three people or four to
the board."
"Ifyou do it in a committee
format, the new commission-
ers could ask questions as
well," Cahill said. "Could we
entertain the idea of asking
Jeanne to stay until that can be
decided?"
"I think we should do that,"
Braddock said. "We've got
ongoing business. We need an
office manager."
The board voted unani-
mously to keep Scott on in an
interim capacity and advertise
the position.
rsmith@fbnewsleadercom


Right whale study


focuses on boaters


University ofFlorida
GAINESVILLE One of
the world's most'endangei'ed'
xiahle -t: -ies' makes itst way"
south every winter to give
birth in waters near Northeast
Florida and southeast Georgia.
During that trip, North
Atlantic right whales face two
major threats: fishing gear and
boats. University of Florida
researchers are embarking on
a two-year study that is the first
attempt to map boating traffic
patterns in the Northeast
Florida area.
The UF researchers, Bob
Swett and Charles Sidman, will
use geographic information
system, or GIS, technology to
better understand boater trav-
el patterns off the coasts of St
Johns, Duval and Nassau coun-
ties. The work will begin with
boater surveys, answering
questions about their usual
routes and seasonal boating
habits.


The researchers will also
take to the air to log positions
and characteristics of recre-
ational-boats.; ,', *.
"Otice 'ou have the patl-'
terns, you can startcompar-
ing them to the known sight-
ings of right whales to find
the hotspots, if you will," said
Sidman, associate director for
research for Florida Sea Grant,
a UF-hosted ocean and coastal
science program.
Somewhere between 325
and 400 whales remain of the
species that was hunted near-
ly to extinction by 18th- and
19th-century whalers.
It's been illegal to hunt
right whales since 1935, but
vessel strikes and fishing gear.
entanglement continue to be a
threat to the creatures, which
can grow 55 feet long and
weigh 70 tons.
The whales typically arrive
off the Florida-Georgia coast in
December and stay until early
spring.


Bean

School Of Dance
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August 23rd

23Nrh6 r t e~radn'Bea


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Tuesday
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Wednesday
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SFridays
uie music c1t C itlorrn Sh9ephd 8 PM 12 M1drigtr.
Dri.-k & Shatspedas 9 PM-12 mrnkid hc
Saturday
LUve Musc oon the deck with Mike & Apr.l
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.undays
L..e Benltainment on the dec'
Come on down to the beach & enjoy ocean front dining at its best
Open Mon.-Frl. II AM, Sundays 12 Noon
290 tlnicAv.- 904-30-6904


FRIDAY. September 10. 2010 NEWS News-Leader


Potential boatramp sites
* Marina Lot D
Location: South end of Fernandina Harbor Marina
Boat trailer parking spaces: 12
Owner: City of Femandina Beach
Estimated cost: $1 million,
with annual dredging cost of $25,000
Amenities: One existing public restroom at marina office
* North 14th Street
Location: East of North 14th Street bridge,
where there is an existing boat ramp
Boat trailer parking spaces: 15
Owner: Tiger Point Marina/Bill Kavanaugh
Estimated cost. $600,000 plus lease or purchase price
Amenities needed: Restroom and utility line
construction at $75,000
* South Front Street
Location: Southwest comer of Cook Docks
at the site of a marine railway
Boat trailer parking spaces: 36
Owner: David Cook
Estimated cost: $800,000, with annual dredging of
$ 10,000, plus lease or purchase price
Amenities needed: Restroom and utility line
construction at $90,000
* Sunrise Park
Location: Ramp would access EganAs Creek from a city
park. Saltwater marsh ecosystem may require permitting.
Boat trailer parking spaces: 12
Owner: City of Femandina Beach
Estimated cost: $1 million
Amenities needed: Restroom and utility line
construction at $90,000
* Clinch Drive
Location: Ramp would access Jackson Creek from the
site of an old commercial marina
Boat trailer parking spaces: 50
Owner: Security Real Estate Services
Estimated cost: $1 million, periodic dredging;
listed for sale at $450,000
Amenities needed: Restroom and utility line at $100,000
* Shave Bridge
Location: Ramp would access Amelia River from beneath
the high rise bridge, and would require construction
of a canal
Boat trailer parking spaces: 80
Owner: Florida Department of Transportation.
right of way use permit needed
Estimated cost $2 million
Amenities: Restroom and utility line at $125,000


CITY Continued from 1A
tax increase, will theoretically
keep the same amount of taxes
coming into the city even
though property values have
fallen. However, last year there
was a property tax shortfall even
though the rollback rate was set
higher than the year before.
According to City Finance
Director Patti Clifford, most of
the city's.budget cuts this year
were in personnel costs, by way
of changes to the employees'
health care plan, and cuts to trav-
el, training and overtime expens-
es. Several full-time positions
were also eliminated, but in the
end exempt city employees -
including City Manager Michael
Czymbor'- and firneand police


personnelwere given raises of at
least 2 percent.
New revenue sources, to
raise money in order to make up
for budget shortfalls, included a
plan to install parking kiosks in
the city, which was estimated to
bring in $1.5 million annually. A
new stormwater fee will also
'bring in revenue, Clifford said,
but a plan to sell city land was
tabled at one of the last budget
meetings.
Clifford said Smurfit-Stone
Container Corp. would soon
remit about $600,000 in back
taxes to the city, and perhaps
more.
The final budget hearing will
be held Sept 21 at 5:05 p.m. at
City Hall, 204-Ash St The new
fiscal year will begih Oct 1. :


A.C.T. ONSTAGE


BOAT Continuedfrom 1A
flow through the marina.
A start, Williams said, would
be to have an analysis of the
load-carrying capacity and con-
dition of the current boat ramp
before any other decisions are
made.
Vice Mayor Tim Poynter
said the comments he had been
getting from citizens were most-
ly concerned about closing the
city marina boat ramp, even
though there are at least a half-
dozen other boat ramps around
the county.
"Their biggest concern is
moving (the boat ramp) out of
downtown," Poynter said,
"(because) it is an integral part
of the downtown fabric."
Czymbor said marine man-
agement company Westrec had
also made some valid points in
that the boat ramp "almost hin-
ders the operation of the mari-
na."
"Westrec is complaining
about the boat ramp, but they
took the marina as is," said
Commissioner Jeffrey Bunch.
"I like the 'do nothing'
approach." As far as putting the
boat ramp under the Shave.
Bridge, he said, "it's not in the
city ... it's not logical even if it's
free money (to build it). I'd
rather keep it as it is right now.
Leave what we have until it falls
in. Why do we need it ifwe'have
one at the north end?"
"Clearly it needs to remain
downtown," Poynter said. That
was my total and unequivocal


feeling from people I talked to."
"We need to find out from
an engineer if it's viable," Bunch
said. "It's only used by 12 people
a day."
Czymbor suggested a
"three-pronged approach" to the
problem, by looking at changes
to the marina, such as a break-
water; amending existing water-
front plans to change the loca-
tion of the boat ramp; and
develop an optimal location.
Lou Goldman, who is also a
member of the waterfronts com-
mittee, said the idea originally
came from committee mem-
bers. Goldman said they wanted
to move the boat ramp so the
boardwalk could be contiguous,
but later found out that other
structures such as Atlantic
Seafood,'Bait and Tackle were
also in the way.
"If you put dry storage in,
they can't make any money, it's
too expensive," Goldman said.
"We might be able to have more
than 12 spaces. We could use
the parking lot by City Hall. I
would rather see the money
used for Front Street or the
waterfront park.... We've got a
boat ramp there. We can go
back to the drawing board and
leave it where it is."
Resident Mac Morriss said
the boat ramp, where it is locat-
ed now, draws people to the'
marina because it creates inter-
est. "People will watch boats go
in and out the ramp," he said.
"It's a very important issue ... it
draws people down to it"
adaughtry@fbnewsleadercom


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Real Estate magazine at local real estate office
and area rack locations.


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FRIDAY. September 10.2010 NEWS News-Leader


3 arrestedin conspiracy


to sell vehicle, drugs


JASON YURGARTIS
News-Leader

The sheriffs office arrested
three Jacksonville men Sept. 2
who were allegedly involved in
a conspiracy to sell a vehicle and
an ounce of marijuana to under-
cover detectives in Nassau
County.
Latavisa Lamar Bell, 19,
made a deal to meet with under-
cover detectives Sept. 2 to sell a
2001 Chevy Impala with 22-inch
rims and an ounce of marijuana
for $2,500, after undercover
detectives inquired about a for
sale sign on the car while con-
ducting a controlled purchase
of crack cocaine a day earlier,
police said.
Bell, who agreed to meet the
next day in a fast-food parking
lot in Yulee near 1-95 to make
the transaction, allegedly told
the detectives the car originally


belonged to his uncle, who is in
prison.
Christopher Laval Wells, 26,
and Gregory Paul Walton, 19,
both accompanied Bell to the
scene in a separate vehicle,
police said.
After allowing detectives to
look over the car, Bell report-
edly pulled out the title and
instructed them to sign his
name and write down the car
was a gift, allegedly to avoid pay-
ing taxes, police said. The title
was still in the name of James
Bell of Jacksonville, police said.
Bell also allegedly agreed to
sell the ounce of marijuana to
the undercover detectives, but
said they would need to follow
him across the Duval County
line because "Nassau County is
not safe," police said.
Detectives then signaled
takedown units to move in
and secure the three men,


police said.
Upon searching Walton's
vehicle, police allegedly found a
small amount of marijuana
inside the center console and a
baggie of marijuana under the
seat, police said.
Bell, Walton and Wells were
all arrested and taken to the
Nassau County Jail. Wells and
Walton were charged with crim-
inal attempt, solicitation or con-
spiracy to commit a third-degree
felony and possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana but
have since been released.
Bell was charged with crim-
inal intent, solicitation or con-
spiracy to commit a third-degree
felony, passing or selling a
forged motor vehicle title, pos-
session with.-intent to sell
cocaine, sale of cocaine and driv-
ing-while license is suspended
or revoked and is being held in
lieu of $37,508 bond.


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POLICE REPORT


This was written by Jason
Yurgartis of the News-Leader
from oral and written reports
by the Nassau County Sheriffs
Office, the city of Fernandina
Beach Police Department and
other agencies. Arrest indicates
suspicion of a crime, not guilt.
Anyone with information
about criminal activity can con-
tact the Fernandina Beach
Police Department at 277-7342
or the Nassau County Sheriff's
Office anonymously by calling
225-0147in Yulee and Fernan-
dina Beach or 879-2136 in
Callahan, Hilliard and Bryc-
eville. The "We Tip"program -
1-800-78CRIME also allows
callers to leave anonymous tips.
Sexcharge
An 18-year-old O'Neil man
was arrested Sept. 2 after a 15-
year-old girl who was reported
missing for over a week told
police the two had consensual
sex several times.
Three other suspects, who
police said knowingly harbored
the teen runaway in their
Buccaneer Villas apartment,
1100 Lime St., were also arrest-
ed Sept. 2 and charged with
interference with child custody.
Jeremy George Starkes,
96501 Calhoun Road, who was
charged with
lewd and las-
c i v i o u s




Starkes allegedly
admitted to
having sexual
intercourse with the girl "on
multiple occasions" and that
he knew it was wrong, police
said. He knew the girl had been
reported missing and claimed
to have intentions of bringing
her home, police said. -
The girl reportedly told.
police the sex was consensual


qpd took place in several loca-
tions, including the apartment
where she was staying with the'
other suspects, Christi Kay
Mullins, 45; Stephen Arthur
Riggins, 22; and Samantha
Lynn Riggins, 20. All three
reportedly told a sheriffs office
detective they were unaware
of the girl's recent, where-
abouts, though a flyer announc-
ing that she was missing was
allegedly found inside their
apartment.
A witness who picked the
girl up and met with police said
"several other people were at
the residence and were aware
that the juvenile was at the res-
idence,"'according to arrest
reports.
Starkes is being held in lieu
of $55,004 bond at the Nassau
County Jail, while the other
three suspects have since been
released.

Store manager
arrested
The assistant manager of a
Fernandina Beach clothing
store was arrested Sept. 3 for.
allegedly applying the value of
more than $1,600 in fraudu-
lently returned items to his
credit card.
S.DonaldTalmadge Harrison
Jr., 39, 1967 Pine St., Fernan-
dina Beach, assistant manag-
er of Jos: A. Bank Clothiers,
1450 Sadler Road, was charged
with three felonies: fraud, for-
gery and theft.
A regional loss prevention
manager reportedly provided
paperwork to. Fernandina
Beach Police showing mer-
chandise being returned and
credited to Harrison's credit
card when no such merchan-
dise was physically returned,
police said.
Harrison allegedly told.
police he used customer names
from the store's computer and
signed their names on the


receipts. Police said he made
four transactions from June 6 to
Aug. 23 totaling $1,661.18 that
were applied to his credit card.
The credit card was found
in Harrison's pocket and he
was taken to the Nassau
County Jail, but has since been
released.
Items stolen
Sheriffs office deputies are
investigating two Sept. 1
Callahan burglaries in which
three flat screen TVs and jew-
elry were stolen from two
homes, according to a press
release. 4
In one incident, a barbell
was thrown through a window
on Lilly Court and three flat
screen televisions were stolen.
In another, on Eula B. Road,
more than $8,400 worth ofjew-
elry was stolen. Both cases are
pending further investigation.
A jet ski and trailer were
reported stolen from a
Fernandina Beach home Aug.
31.
The ski/trailer combina-
tion, valued at $5,500, was
reportedly removed from the
back yard of a home on
Ventures Court between Aug.
24 and 31.
A resident on Lessie Road
in Hilliard reported jewelry
stolen from her home Aug. 31
while she was at church. When
the victim inquired about the
missing items at a pawnshop in
Georgia, an employee told her
the suspect pawned the jewel-
ry, police reported:
A water pump was reported
stolen from the side of a home
on Bartram Trail in Callahan
Aug. 30, according to a press
release. Doors, cabinets, a
bathroom vanity and a water
pump were reported stolen
from a shed on Knight Road
in Callahan Aug. 27. Both cases
are pending further investiga-
tion.
jyurgartis@n'fbnewsleadercom


Truckers, checkyour brakes


The Florida Department of
Transportation urges com-
mercial drivers to check their
brakes as part of the annual
"Brake Safety Week 2010/Op-
eration Air Brake" from Sept.
S 12-18. !, :
FDOI "law. enforcementt
Officers, brake suppliers and
industry partners will be con-
ducting enforcement and edu-
cation activities with drivers
and mechanics at truck stops
and weigh stations, including
the one on 1-95 near Yulee, and
other locations. It is specifical-
ly targeting brake adjustment


as a major area of attention.
FDOT notes:
The braking systems on
commercial vehicles are com-
plicated and contain many
parts, all .of which.need con-:
stant inspection and attention'
to ernsue proper operations.
Brakes are what enable
the vehicle to stop and they are
vital to its safe operation
Over the years, the Nat-
ional Transportation Safety
Board has investigated.a num-
ber of high-profile commercial
vehicle crashes and identified
that problems associated with


brake operation, inspection
and/or maintenance contribu-
ted to the crashes.
S* Operation Air Brake sta-
tistics indicate: Approximately
9 percent of all brakes
equipped with manual slack
adjusters and 4 percent of all'
brakes equipped with auto-
matic slack adjusters are
placed out of service.
Results from the 2006
USDOT Large Truck Causa-
tion Study indicated that
brakes were a factor in over 29
percent of all the crashes inves-
tigated.


Mosquitoes bugging you?


Don t forget the Five Ds


The Amelia Island.
Mosquito Control District
reminds residents of steps to
take against mosquitoes in the
waning weeks of summer.
Their tips:
Dusk/Dawn: Stay indoors
when mosquitoes are biting.
These are the prime times for
mosquitoes.
Dress: Wear clothing that
protects your skin from bites.


Long sleeves and long pants
are best. Mosquitoes will find
uncovered spots to bite.
Drain: Empty or flush with
clean water every three days all
containers holding water
around your property.
DEET: Use a mosquito
repellant containing deet and
follow directions carefully.
Cover the area of skin to be
treated carefully. Use repellant


on outer clothes as well as skin.
Keep repellants away from
eyes, nostrils and lips. Check
with your child's doctor before
applying repellant to an infant
or small child. Other CDC-rec-
ommended repellants include
Picaridin and oil of
lemon/eucalyptus.
For further information,
visit the website at ameliais-
landmosquitocontrol.org.


S Don't Delay Call Now (904) 2153550

to Reserve your Seat or register on.line!
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision which should not be based solely upon advertisements,
Before you decide, ask us to send you free, written information regarding our qualifications and experience,







FRIDAY, September 10. 2010 NEWS News-Leader


Controversial


Amendment 4


is topic Monday


Controversial Amendment
4, the so-called Hometown
Democracy amendment, will
be the subject of a forum
Monday.
There will be participants
supporting and opposing
Amendment 4, which will be.
decided by Florida voters on
Nov. 2. The amendment would
require local voter approval of
comprehensive plan changes.
The Amelia Island Associa-
tion will sponsor the forum at
City Hall, 204 Ash St., from 7-
8:30 p.m.
The forum will be televised
on the city Public, Educational,
Government Channel Broad-
casting Station, channels 29
and 264, live and again from 7-
8:30 p.m. Sept. 20.
Mary Williams, extension-
agent emeritus of the
University of Florida's Nassau
County Cooperative Extension
Service, will be the modera-
tor for the forum. Williams
served as county extension
director in Nassau County for
22 years before her retirement
and was extension 4-H agent
for eight years prior to that.
She has facilitated debates,
group process and strategic
plannirig sessions for govern-
ment and not-for-profit agen-
cies for nearly 20 years.
The forum will have six
participants. Those support-
ing the amendment are Bob
Weintraub, chairman of the
Florida Growth Management


Hometown-
Hometown


Democracy
The forum on
Amendment 4 is sched-
uled at City Hall, 204 Ash
St, from 7-8:30 p.m.
Monday It will be tele-
vised on the city TV chan-
nels 29 and 264, live
Monday and again from
7-8 30 p m Sept 20.


Committee, Sierra Club; Ron
Sapp, former city councilman
and mayor; and Jan Cote-
Merow, a local computer con-
sultant.
Those against the amend-
ment are Steve Rieck, execu-
tive director of the Nassau
County Economic Develop-
ment Board; Jim Mayo, admin-
istrator of Baptist Medical
Center Nassau; and Mike
Mullin, former county attor-
ney and now an attorney for
Rogers Tower PA.
The purpose of the forum
is to provide a venue where
both sides can present their
positions and give the audi-
ence information needed to
make a decision on the pro-
posed amendment
There will be questions
submitted by the Amelia
Island Association and from
the floor.
For more information, visit
www.ameliaislandassocia-


Freedom Walk to remember 9/11


The Fernandina Beach
Freedom Walk on Sattirday will
reflect upon and pay tribute to
those protecting our country
and fighting the war against ter-
rorism as the ninth anniversary
of 9/11 is commemorated.
September 11 also will be
remembered with presentations
today at the American Legion
Hall in Fernandina Beach and at
Second Amendment Inc. in
Yulee on Saturday afternoon.
The Nassau Patriots Tea
Party will host 9/11 remem-
brance presentations at the
American Legion Hall, 626
South Third St. in Fernandina
Beach, from 7-9 p.m. today 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 expe-
riences 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.
Second Amendment Inc. will
hold a commemoration of the
events of 9/11 from 1-4 p.m.
Saturday at the gun range,
85076 Commercial Park Drive,
off US 17 in Yulee.
There will be vehicles from
local law enforcement, fire res-
cue and military, vendors from
Smith and Wesson, Glock,
Springfield Armory, Safariland
and more. The Nassau County
Sheriff's Office and Nassau
County Fire Rescue Will host a
formal presentation. Events
include:
1 p.m. Color Guard will
march. into parking lot off
Commercial Park Drive for the


POLITICS IN BRIEF


GOP executive
committee
The Republican Executive
Committee has scheduled its
monthly meeting at 7 p.m.
Thursday at the County
Building, 86028 Pages Dairy
Road, Yulee.
The scheduled speaker is
Wes White, assistant state
attorney for Nassau County.
Republicans are welcome.
Democratic Club
The Amelia Island '
Democratic Club monthly din-
ner meeting is scheduled at 6
p.m. Sept. 21 at the


Fernandina Beach Woman's
Club, 201 Jean Lafitte
Boulevard.
Featured speaker will be
Deborah Gianoulis, candidate
for Florida State Senate
District 8 seat.
Dinner will be catered by
Old South Yankee and
includes chicken, sausage
and shrimp jambalaya, New
Orleans dirty rice, Louisiana
mixed green salad with blue
cheese and Tabasco vinai-
grette, French bread and.
key lime pie. .
The event is open to all and
costs $15. Make reservations
by Sept. 16 by calling or e-


mailing Jennifer Wildes at
225-2193 or
gokycats67@yahoo.com.
Young Republicns
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 head-
quarters located at 402
Centre St.
Republican residents
between the ages of 18 and 40
years old are invited.
; For information contact
Amanda Young at (904)
207-2181.


Discount on weekday and weekend green/cart fees '
Unlimited range privileges (limited niimber available)


9/11 events
The Nassau Patriots Tea Party will host 9-11 remem-
brance presentations at the American Legion Hall, 626 South
Third St. in Fermandina Beach from 7-9 p m. today The pub-
lic is invited
Second Amendment Inc. will hold a commemoration of
9/11 from 1-4 p m Saturday at the gun range. 85076
Commercial Park Drive. off US 17 in Yulee.
The Femandina Beach Freedom Walk will commence at
6 p m Saturday at Central Park. walking west and ending at
the Veterans Monument at the foot of Centre Street. A short
patriotic program will begin at 6:30 p.m
*American Legion Auxiliary Unit 54 will dedicate its
monthly spaghetti dinner night Saturday to the memory of the
9/11 victims and heroes A spaghetti dinner with salad, bread
and a special dessert cake is available for a $5 donation from
5-7 p m at American Legion Post 54 626 South Third St.


presentation of colors.
1:10 p.m. Children will
begin Pledge of Allegiance.
1:15 p.m. Worship team
leader Paula Sellek from the
Journey Church will sing the
National Anthem.
1:20 p.m. Color Guard
marches off to the hymn
Amazing Grace (also present-
ed by the worship team leader
of the Journey Church).
1:30 The Color Guard
will host the folding of the flag
accompanied by a bugle player
version of the song "Taps."
1:40 p.m. -A 21-gun salute
by the Color Guard.-
2-3 p.m. "Hug a Hero." A
deejay will guide everyone pres-
ent to find and thank a local law
enforcement, fire rescue or mil-
itary person for their service.
3-4 p.m. -Announcement


of the winners of the raffles for
fiee guns, accessories, mem-
berships ard more.
There will also be door
prizes, raffles and giveaways all
day long for those who join the
event. The entire day will be
catered by Billi Bob's BBQ and
there will be a deejay and enter-
tainment all day for the entire
family. For more information
contact Mark Puca, range man-
ager, at (904) 849-7593 or
Mark@ nassaurange.com. Visit
www. nassaurange.com.
The goal of the Freedom
Walk is to remember lives
lost, recognize first responders
who served and sacrificed on
September 11 and those who
continue with the service to the
communities evdry day,
and renew a commitment to
freedom and. the values of the


country.
Participants are encouraged
to congregate at the gazebo in
Central Park beginning at 5:30
p.m. on Saturday. The Freedom
Walk will commence at 6 p.m.,
walking west and ending at the
Veterans Monument at the foot
of Centre Street. A short patri-
otic program will begin at 6:30
p.m. with brief comments to be
given by leaders of the com-
munity, including Fernandina
Beach Mayor Susan Steger,
State Rep. Janet Adkins, city
Fire Chief Dan Hanes and oth-
ers.
For more information about
the Fernarndina Beach Freedom
Walk, contact Susan Parry at
277-2777 or Susan Hurley at 277-
7325, ext. 222.
Flags will be distributed to
the first 500 participants in the
Fernandina Beach Freedom
Walk to carry and wave during
the event.
American Legion Auxiliary
Unit 54 will dedicate its month-
ly spaghetti dinner night
Saturday to the memory of the
9/11 victims and heroes. A
spaghetti dinner with salad,
bread and a special dessert cake
is available for a $5 donation
from 5-7 p.m. in the smoke-free
main hall of American Legion
Post 54 on the corner of Gum
and Third. Takeout dinners are
also available. There will be a
raffle of a Patriot Bear that sings
"God Bless the USA" for a $1
donation. All proceeds will go to
help veterans and their families.


OFFICIAL SPONSORS
-a s Florida's Oldest
Weekly Newspaper
NEWS
LEADER


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464054 State Road 200 Yulee FL
261-6821 1-888-261-6821


I


I


.








FRIDAY. September 10.2010 NEWS Ncws I cadcr


V MAY I HELP YOU


Customers like



a people person


I lEATHER A. PERRY
News Leader

"I enjoy meeting people
from near and far," says Carol
Kuzmak, who was nominated
for this column by Tina Wilder,
deli manager, at Marche
Burette in the Spa and Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation.
As retail sales supervisor
and grocery buyer at Marche
Burette, Kuzmak's days are
kept busy ordering groceries,
wine and gourmet candy, super-
vising retail sales associates,
handling guest and customer
sales and keeping the store
stocked and neat.
She likes helping customers
find what they're looking for,
whether it be a purchase or
directions, and seeing them
leave with a smile.
S"In previous jobs there was
not as much contact with the
public. I worked in an office. I
enjoy working with and help-
ing people: It has made me
more outgoing and taught me
how to be more assertive when
I need to be."


The most challenging part
of her job is keeping the cold
drinks stocked during the busy
season.
"Carol is always happy, smil-
ing and talkative. She has a
great sense of humor and is
very friendly. Carol always
makes a special effort to help
customers and also her co-
workers. She is very much
appreciated, respected and
liked by everyone," said
Director of Retail Melony
Austin.
Leisure activities include
reading, sudoku, crossword
puzzles and watching comedies
with her family.
Originally from Rochester,
N.Y., Kuzmak shares her Fern-
andina Beach home with her
husband Michael and two cats
names Zoey and Sherlock. The
couple has an adult son who
lives here and a daughter and
son-in-law in North Carolina.
March Burette is located
in the Spa and Shops at the
Amelia Island Plantation. Phone
432-2212 or visit aipfl.com.
type@fbnewsleadercom


HEATHER A. PERRY/NEWS-LEADER
Carol Kuzmak adjusts a display of entertainment
accessories at March6 Burette in the Spa and Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation.


NEWENTRANCE FOR JU

Jacksonville University has dedicated a
new grand entrance built thanks to A gener-
ous gift from Board of Trustee Jack
Keigwin and his wife Beverly, both Amelia
Island residents.
"Jack and I were not the only people
who shared this vision for the university,"
said Beverly. "We were honored to help-
make it a reality. I believe that it creates an
automatic sense of pride when arriving on
campus."
The new entrance features a welcome.
center, new sidewalk, entry gates and fenc-
ing, lighting and sign.
'"This is a special day for Beverly and
me. This end result of the work of many is
far beyond our expectations," said Jack
Keigwin. "We have helped make physical
enhancements at other universities but
none has given us such a sense of satisfac-
tion nor have we received so much appreci-
..--' ation."
Jack Keigwin is CEO of Sound Point
Asset Management on Amelia Island.
SUBMITTED


Co-signing



for auto loans


Having witnessed the
good, the bad and the ugly in
co-signing outcomes, it is a
topic-worth exploring.
The healthiest and most
common co-signing opportu-
nity is when a parent endorses
their young.adult child's first
auto note. Years ago when
credit cards were not so readi-
ly available to college students
and other 19-year-olds, a
young adult needing to
finance a car had no prior
credit background to justify a
bank loan. Dad or Mom, usu-
ally Dad, would sign the first
car note and open up the wide'
world of credit. With six
months to a year of good pay-
ment history, the new young
car buyer started getting the
credit card offers in the mail,
and the credit dam was open.
Credit standards were
there to make sure the paren-
tal co-signer and new borrow-
er were off to a prudent start
prudent being a downpay-
ment and an affordable mon-
thly payment for their income.
It worked like a champ and
still does when the parent has
good credit and makes sure
their child is not buying too
much vehicle. Even today,
when many younger buyers
have some credit history
involving lower dollars,
adding a parent's endorse-
ment on the note can lower
the rate and the payback.
A young buyer going to a
non-parent relative to co-sign
is usually not a good sign.
Why won't Mom or Dad sign?
Do they disagree with the pur-
chase or not have what it
takes to make a good co-sign-
er? I have seen grandparents,
cousins and uncles end up on
the short end of the stick.
There can be exceptions. If
the parents aren't local and
another relative is, then it
might make more sense. Len-
ders don't like long distance
co-signers as well as they do
local ones. When it is time to
collect on a delinquent
account in Jacksonville, a
parental co-signer in Phoenix
doesn't work as well. Non-rela-
'.tves beingasked to co-sign is


an uphill bat-
tle. The
coworker,
best friend,
church mem-
ber, etc., is
really putting
themselves
on the line
and friend-
KEFER'S ships can be
CORNER ruined.
Married
couples often
Rick Keffer both sign the
note, which is a good idea.
They both get credit-for the
good account history and a
good credit rating is a valu-
able asset in today's world.
With older buyers, if one pass-
es away the car is still in the
other's name and easier to
convert. Ido not consider this
co-signing as much as co-pur-
chasing. The increasing num-
ber of unmarried couples
makes things more interest-
ing. My advice is to be upfront
with the lender if you co-pur-
chase a vehicle, but to try to
go it alone if possible.
Good credit co-signers do
not balance out the bad credit
applicant. A co-signer is there
for the under-established
credit risk, not the bad credit
risk. If you do sign, even for a
son or daughter, make sure
you qualify what they are or
are not bringing to the table. I
like to point out exceptions,
because they exist in most
things. A newly married cou-
ple can be a good credit/ bad
credit combo love is a pow-
erful thing. In this case, the
good partner signs first and if
the lender allows it, the bad
credit one signs also. Putting
the bad one on the note is a
step to their credit recovery.
Co-signing remains a valu-
able tool, generally for a first
auto loan. Like most things we
do, our instincts are usually
right. I hope this helps a few
people with this decision.
. Rick Keffer owns and oper-
ates Rick Keffer Dodge Chrysler
Jeep in Yulee. He invites ques-
tions or positive stories about
automobile use and ownership.
Trwkcar@aQl.com


Paid Advertisement

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I


-= . ......;....... ~~I ,T.. ..... .... --.;;.. ... ...r.- r.~i. .:


- I --- I


,!-I, !- ll "


- , .1-1 1. 1. 11 1 "1 11 1 1







FRIDAY. September 10, 2010 NEWS News-Leader


I 4



NEWS

LEADER:


FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854
The News-Leader is published with pride weeldy
for the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe
that strong newspapers build strong communi-
ties Newspapers get things done!" Our primary
goal is to publish distinguished and profitable
community-oriented newspapers. This mission
will be accomplished through the teamwork of
professionals dedicated to the truth, integrity, qual-
ity and hard work.
FoY R. MALOY JR.. PUBLISHER
MICHAEL PARNELL. EDITOR
MIKE HANKINS. ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
0 B TIMPE. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
ANGELINE MUDD.
BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER
SIAN PERRY. ASSISTANTEDITOR
BETH JONES. SPORTS EDITOR


TOM WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
PRESIDENT


CNI Community
SNewspapers,
Incorporated


VIEWPOINT/SUANNETHAMM/FERNANDINA BEACH



Vote No on Amendment 4


frustration over what supporters
claim to be local governments' cal-
lous disregard of the best interest of
the public, local neighborhoods and the natu-
ral environment when it comes to making
development decisions.
Their argument seems to suggest that if
such decisions were left to the people, out-
comes would be different. The assumption
underlying this argument is that the people
are more apt to vote for the greater good than
Swill the politicians. Such an assumption seems
somewhat naive, denying the very essence of
human nature: self-interest.
A local sage helped me understand this bit
of human nature a few years ago when I
expressed my frustration that most non-city
island residents failed to understand the.
benefits of island incorporation. He looked at
me in that half-pitying, half-amused way a par-
' ent reserves for the child who has just discov-
ered that Santa Claus doesn't really come \
down that chimney Christmas Eve, and said,
"Suanne, the issue isn't annexation. The issue
is 'Does it put money in my pocket, or does it
take money out? In is good; out isn't.worth my
time."
The Amendment 4 supporters seem to
believe that while developers can easily influ-
ence elected officials, The People are not for


r ---_ sale. Hmmm. When big
Developers arrive on the
scene, The People may be
/ 1 eager to listen to them -
-t especially if the developers
offer great prices for their
-IP now devalued property,
good jobs for locals and
Sthe always seductive lower
tax rates. Not all The
Thamm People can afford to take a
long-range perspective,
especially if they are per-
sonally dealing with the very real problems of
foreclosure and job loss. In bad economic
times, pocketbook issues are paramount to
voters who might well believe that wetlands
and beach preservation are not as important
to them as keeping their utilities paid and their
kids in school.
The "Money Thing" plays a huge role in
public policy issues. Just look at our recent
Florida primary election. Two candidates
poured incredible amounts of their personal
fortunes into convincing voters that they were
better choices than those candidates backed
by the major parties. Both of these candidates
won in Nassau County, and the one who spent
the most money also won statewide. The same
principle applies to issue-based campaigns.
Unless the group that opposes the developer -


Amendment4 is nota magic
bullet that will stop all
bad development.

or land use change has an ability to organize
and fund a countervailing campaign, the odds
against their prevailing are high. Couple big
money with low voter turnout and you realize
that surprisingly few people need to be won
over to influence an election outcome.
Our Founding Fathers understood the per-
ils of direct democracy when they opted for
representative government Amendment 4 is
not a magic bullet that will stop all bad devel-
opment. It will be simply the latest in a series
of poorly thought-out citizen referenda that
promote a noble cause without regard to con-
sequences -just like the school class size
amendment.
The true magic bullet is the ballot, which
allows us to fire the officials who do not incor-
Sporate community values in their decision-
making.
That's why Ill be voting no on Amendment
4.
Suanne Thamm is chair of the city's Historic
District Council.


VIEWPOINT/RoBERT M. WEINTRAUB/MARSH LAKES



County earns 'F in in

When Henry Flagler began to build. I Look at the brochures.
his railroad that opened Florida and websites of states and
to development, he wanted to put communities actively seek-
his northern terminus in Nassau ing industry and you will
County close to the bustling port of Fernan- see lists of available indus-
dina. Local politicians were not cooperative so trial sites. This is the key
he built his terminus a few miles south at a to attracting industry.
small community then known as Cowford. When I assisted Oregon
Thus Jacksonville, not Fernandina, became the with its industrial develop-
industrial hub of northern Florida. ment program we promot-
Not too long ago a tire distributor wanted to Weintraub ed land already zoned for
relocate on industrial-zoned land in East industry knowing full well
Nassau so its senior executives could live on no business would waste
Amelia Island with its golf courses and beach- time with the risky effort to persuade a local
es. It sought cooperation from Nassau govern- government to change zoning.
ment but received a cold shoulder. Glynn The Nassau County Economic Develop-
County, Ga. (Brunswick) was more coopera- ment Board doesn't seem to understand this. It
tive and the company took its 100 jobs to Glynn has spent much time, effort and money claim-
County. ing the Hometown Democracy amendment,
Industrial development is, a highly competi- Amendment 4 on the November ballot, will"
tive business. Every state and many communi- make it harder for industry to locate here and
ties have an aggressive program to attract drive jobs to Georgia. This is false reasoning.
industry that brings high-paying jobs and good Nassau has much industrial land to offer with-
benefits. The key to success in attracting out the need for a single comprehensive plan
industry is having prime industrial land with change, the only reason an Amendment 4 refer-
easy access to features desirable to s.eior- ,,, endum would.be needed. When was the last
executives. lime an industrial firm turned away from
How 'cl TKnow7For rveecaes as ajo'ur"- assau'because it required a land use
nalist and public relations executive I have change? The Economic Development Board
been personally involved in many corporate can't tell you.
and industrial relocations. In every case, busi- In Nassau we have some 2,600 acres of in-
nesses relocated to land and facilities that were dustrial land in various parts of the county,
already zoned industrial and because of the most of it vacant. We all see the Yulee Trade-
availability of needed resources. Not one case Plex on A1A that is just begging for business
in my experience was a business willing to development.
depend on government to change zoning. And then there is Nassau Center. Nassau


1(


dustrial jot
visionaries in the 1980s set 171.acres aside for
primarily industrial development in a mixed-use
planned unit development (PUD), which
became the most valuable industrial land in
Nassau County. Running east of Chester Road
between A1A and the railroad, its proximity to
Amelia Island's beaches and golf courses is an
important inducement to business owners to
relocate operations here. In 2004 the PUD was
amended to allow 70 acres for non-industrial
use with the remainder for industry.
Nassau Center currently includes the Keffer
auto dealership, the county government com-
plex and a string of small commercial establish-
ments. By county records only 37.5 acres are
still available for non-industrial use with the
irmaining 101 acres designated for industrial.
Yet in 2008 the county commission and its
planners approved "in concept" a huge develop-
ment for Nassau Center that would change
most of the industrial land to commercial. This
is clearly a "non-conforming use" in violation of
the PUD ordinance; the county has dared the
community to come up with the $50,000 neces-
sary for a successful suit. The same Nassau
County Economic Development Board that
now claims Amendment 4 would prevent indus-
try from relocating here was strangely silent as
the commissioners gave away the number one
inducement for industry to locate in East
Nassau.
As anyone who travels A1A knows, we do
not need more retail; we need more industry
with its higher-paying jobs. Yet the county
bosses have voted for more commercial and
less industrial.


creation

Amendment forum
The Amelia Island Association will spon-
sor a forum on Amendment 4 (Hometown
Democracy) at City Hall, 204 Ash St., from
7-8:30 p.m. Monday.
There will be six participants: three sup-
porting and three opposing Amendment 4.
The forum will be televised on the city
Public, Educational, Govemment Channel
Broadcasting Station, channels 29 and 264,
live on Sept. 13 and again from 7-8:30 p.m.
Sept. 20.

For Nassau to compete in the global mar-
ket, we need to be on the forefront in creating
new, knowledge-based jobs. The key to attract-
ing these jobs is good infrastructure, low taxes
and available industrial land. With that job-cre-
ating environment, we can attract technology
jobs, which are high paying and often times
grow and attract new ventures. But most of our
political leaders and planners don't understand
this. Instead they help developers and land
speculators build more retail and houses.
It is riot Amendment 4 that will stand in th"J
way of industrial deielnipienti is Nassau '
failure to understand why industry would relo-
cate here at all. The next time you hear govern-
ment bosses say Amendment 4 will cost jobs,
ask them abodt all the vacant industrial land
and Nassau Center.
Robert Weintraub is a member oftheAmelia
Island Association, which is sponsoring a forum
on Amendment 4 on Monday


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


Facts, not opinions
I am curious as to why the local
Tea Party organization feels a need to
address the Nassau County school
students regarding the Constitution
("Patriots. champion Constitution in
schools," Sept. 1). Does the current
curriculum not do a satisfactory job?
I have a few friends who are Tea
Party members both here and in
North Carolina, and most of them are
honestly concerned regarding the
increasing -national debt. Some of
them, however, take it a bit farther to
the point where any federal program
not specifically mentioned in the
Constitution should be considered ille-
gal. This would include everything
from the FBI, the IRS and federal aid
for schools, Social Security, Medicare,
unemployment compensation and
numerous other programs passed by
Congress through the years.
As a former high school history
teacher I hold the Constitution in the
highest possible regard, and I also
recognize the importance of teaching
our students facts, not opinions. The
founding fathers were not a unified
group to say the least, representing a
wide array of religions and beliefs. We
seem to have forgotten what I consid-
er one of the most important lessons
taught by the Constitution: that it was
written by a diverse group of men who
had the maturity and sense to put aside
personal beliefs and egos for the pur-
pose of creating a framework which
would best enable our fledgling coun-
try to grow, prosper and defend itself.
Cliff Capriola
Callahan

Kudos tolifeguards
With the end of the American sum-
mer season, I wanted to offer con-
gratulations-and commend the life-


guards for a season with no souls lost
on their watch.
I know the winds of fate and their
brother, the sea, played their role as
well, but I personally witnessed the
lifeguards constantly telling people
about riptides, placing signs where
riptides were occurring and being
called out to save people in trouble.
Kudos to this professional team.
James C. Timmons
Fernandina Beach
Charity on the roads
An accident waiting to happen! A
few days ago at thejntersection of A1A
and Amelia Parkway the "boot" col-
lection was taking place. There was
an ambulance parked in the median
with lights on; the light along A1A
toward town was green and a truck
stopped in the middle of the intersec-
tion to make a donation. Fortunately,
the several cars behind the truck were
alert and hit their brakes thus avoid-
ing an accident. I imagine this is not
the first time a close call has happened.
Days earlier another entity was col-
lecting for the homeless at the inter-
section of Sadler and South 14th Street
(a very busy intersection). The col-
lectors were putting themselves at risk
by coming up to the cars as the lights
were turning; one person narrowly
missed injury as a car made a left turn
into his path as he was leaving the
intersection to stand on the median.
I have nothing against legitimate
charities doing what they do, but is
there not a better way to solicit funds
without increasing the probability of
accidents?
Jan F. Smith
Fernandina Beach

BeAmerican'
Nine years ago our nation was
besieged by cowardly terrorists.


America as we knew it was gone for
good, and our way of life was changed
forever. Lives were lost and heroes
were born, from that day on.
I remember that infamous Tuesday
with precision, as I'm sure many of
you do as well. For six hours I hung
precariously on a thread of hope, wait-
ing for news that my brother was alive
and well. A member of the Army's Old
Guard stationed in D.C., he had high
security clearance that allowed him
to frequently run missions in and
around the Pentagon. I was devastat-
ed by the shocking terror of the
unknown as I waited listlessly by the
phone until at last my prayers were
answered.
This year for 9/11 Iam a new per-
son I finally feel like a true patriot.
Only 3 percent of Americans join the
armed forces and I am now one of
them. Two weeks ago I graduated
BMT "boot camp" from Lackland Air
Force Base, and am currently assigned


to the 125th FW in Jacksonville. The
feeling of pride and honor that surges
through me Wow! I wish very much
that I could better describe it for it is
a feeling like no other. The blood, the
sweat, the tears, the fears I was able
to surpass it'all and now my country
recognizes me as a valid opponent to
all enemies, allowing me the privilege
of wearing the uniform.
When you awaken this Saturday,
remember to treat it with respect.
Don't make the mistake of carelessly
thinking it's just another square in
your calendar book.
American history was rewritten on
this day; it is now our duty to be ever
mindful of the events that took place
that morning. We are challenged to
not allow that piece of history to repeat
itself.
All I can truly ask of you is this:
Be an American, through and through,
from your head down to your toes.
Bleed red, white and blue. When the


flag passes by, stand up and pay hom-
age. Be a good neighbor. Volunteer
for projects that lay heavy on your
heart
Don't accept laziness from your-
self or those around you and quit mak-
ing excuses. How differently would
history books read today if George
Washington was full of excuses and
Harriet Tubman was nothing but lazy?
Can you see my point here?
God put you on this Earth for a
reason, and He placed you here in
America for another, reason: He
expects great things from you.
Whatever your hopes and dreams may
be, follow them! Those who have gone
before us have given us all a gift the
freedom to pursue our passion, what-
ever that may be. It is now our duty to
do just that Be American. Have pride
in everything you do and do it with
honor.
A1C Carlynne Easterwood
Fernandina Beach


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COMMUNITY


FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 10.2010/NEWS-LEADER


Baptist Nassau sponsors challenge


For the News-Leader

Biking, running, walking,
brain games and teamwork
are all great for your health.
That's why Baptist Medical
Center Nassau is title spon-
sor of the inaugural Amelia
Challenge
(AC2010), a
fundraiser for
the Rotary
r is Club of
Amelia Island
Sunrise.
AC2010
pits teams of
four against
Mayo each other in
a variety of
physical and
mental challenges. It takes
place Oct. 23 at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
The goal: to have fun and
raise funds for local, regional
and international causes sup-
ported by the Rotary Club.
"This is a great event that
focuses on healthy fun.
Baptist-Nassau, along with
the.whole Baptist Health
System, is happy to support
it," says Jim Mayo,.Baptist
Nassau administrator. "In the
past few years, Baptist Health
has strengthened its commit-
ment to promoting healthier
lifestyles throughout the
community, especially in the
workplace. AC2010 really ties
into this effort."
According to Mayo, sever-
al years ago the Baptist sys-
tem organized a comprehen-
sive internal wellness
program called "Healthy For


PI-I'TI. B;' ..:uI B'L IN CHLU:NCEL FOi, T HE NEt I LA E'H
Barb Kent and her team work on one of the mental challenges, supervised by Chip
Townsend, last week at a test run of the inaugural Amelia Challenge, to be held Oct.
23 at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center. Another tryout is scheduled Tuesday.


Life" that provides employ-
ees with the tools and motiva-
tion to exercise, eat healthy
and get regular checkups. It
includes annual wellness
screenings, activities and
strong incentives to set and
keep personal wellness goals.
Also during this time, the
entire hospital campus
became smoke and tobacco
free. Last spring it received a
grant from the Florida Health
Department to provide free
tobacco cessation counseling
and assistance throughout
Nassau County. The


"Addicted to Life Not
Tobacco" program is now
available to patients, employ-
ees and their families, with
plans to expand.
Healthy for Life and
Addicted to Life representa-
tives will be present during
the challenge in October to
answer questions about
implementing workplace
health and wellness pro-
grams, Mayo said.
"We are so grateful to the
hospital and our other spon-
sors for their support," says
Art Shuster, Rotary Sunrise


president. "The Amelia
Island Sunrise Rotary Club is
a young club and our mem-
bers wanted to come up with'
a new, energetic and fun way
to do good in our community.
A portion of the entry fee for
each team will go to a non-
profit charity of their choice;
the balance will support
Rotary's ongoing philan-
thropic programs."
For information visit
www.AmeliaChallenge.com,
or contact Shuster artshus-
ter@bellsouth.net.


District governor to


visit Rotary Sunrise


Rotary's district governor,
Cynde Covington, will
address the Rotary Club of
Amelia Island Sunrise on
Friday, Sept. 17 at the
Fernandina Beach Golf Club
at 7:30 a.m. Make your break-
fast reservation now guests
are welcome to attend.
Covington is one of 531
Rotarians worldwide serving
as a district governor this
Rotary year (uly 2010 to June
2011). She will be responsible
for organizing new Rotary
clubs and strengthening exist-
ing ones. As governor, she
will oversee the 62 clubs in
the Northeast Florida area
representing District 6970.
Covington is married to
Barry Covington (past presi-
dent of the Rotary Club of
South Jacksonville). Both are
active in their church, their
community and Rotary. They
traveled to India as part of a
Polio National Immunization
Day team and will be leading
a team in 2011. In addition to
Rotary, Covington served on
the Institutional Review
Board for Shands Jacksonville
Medical Center, and is a grad-
uate of the Leadership
Jacksonville Class of 2001.


She brings a
wealth of expe-
rience and
compassion in
her new role
as district gov-
ernor.
Area
Rotary clubs
Covington are involved in
S many local and
international
service activities that provide
clean water, basic education
and literacy, disease preven-
tion and treatment, maternal
and child health care, eco-
nomic and community devel-
opment, peace and conflict
resolution, youth exchange
and development programs,
ambassadorial scholarships
and disaster relief, to name
just a few.
To learn more about
Rotary, visit www.rotary6970.
org, or www.rotaryfounda-
tion6970.org.
For information about
Rotary Sunrise, go to
www.ameliaislandrotary.com.
To reserve your spot for the
breakfast meeting, contact
President Art Shuster at 557-
8205 or program chair Ann
Hays at 468-0081.


'Sand Gnat' barbecue


challenge in St. Marys


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Love Is more lkle a nlme r.n a DOu.:ker
'.:.. ..' . of water A burlket or water .-an be u;eci
up. all it once. or a arop ;[ raime A
: ft ne. ian the opner hand, Is i kely to
;'- e n en ye or u tir v re lie.''e. It' .: c t1'i
of w d anerand lo.ne's rmh pping sreciea

i : r backe to you IuIsnr like don reperpish i. er
othat nis dpleted every tuy someone isp
Sthe g Idle inr to gile Buto relans tricsr
ll 'rriene oyr ittimy ire I^gP6rr.0 i"'u1c et
of water If a riea kceps iipping inIt
Hy urbuicket but doesni repieniin it. it
soon runs IoA. ana Eventlully mere- is
R nothing mrore to goie Bui. rrlirtnsriips
based on love don I usually w'orK LE.ri
Sr way When the lover givei to m~rir
beloved ttey are repleni:ned in the ,.:l Ci
gnKng. and there love grow The sur ply
of love is never in
danger of running
out. beCauSe both
lovers seek to orrdo
each others n the r
gMivng, r00i both hve .
mups lat runneth
over, j


21 OAKPOINT DRIVE/LOOKS LIKE A MILLION BUCKS
This attractive Arthur Rutenberg custom built 3 br / 3.5 ba home in
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SEA
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The St Marys Convention
& Visitors Bureau invites all
those who fancy themselves
as great barbecuerss" to enter
the 1st Annual Sand Gnat
Challenge to be held Oct. 23
at the Tribune & Georgian
parking lot in downtown St.
Marys, Ga.
Organizers John Carroll
and Jolene Haney anticipate
an excellent turnout for the
event in.recognition that bar-
becuing is one of the great
southern traditions.
"The Sand Gnat Challenge
will give entrants a chance to
.. ooQw ofil their bprbecueskillj
to a wide audience and give
area residents and visitors an
opportunity to sample a wide
variety of barbecue fare," said
Carroll. "At the same time, the
event will serve to raise funds
to promote tourism to St.
Marys."
Haney agreed. "For just $5,
people will get a chance to
sample every delectable item
and vote for their favorite,"
Haney said, referring to the
People's Choice Award. In
addition to the People's


Choice Award, the first-place
winner will claim title as
"Pitmaster" and receive a tro-
phy and other prizes.
Barbecue entrant spaces
are available for $50 and will
be able to sell barbecue
meals. Arts and crafts vendor
spaces are available for $25.
Entry forms can be picked up
at the Tribune & Georgian and
the St. Marys Welcome
Center on Osborne St.
St. Marys Convention &
Visitors Bureau Chair Barbara
Ryan says this first-time event
is a great way to get the family
roge.iler for a fall outing near
the waterfront "Well have
live entertainment and hay
rides for the kids in addition
to arts and crafts displays and
the best barbecue this side of
the Mississippi," Ryan said.
The event will take place
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Oct.
23 and is sponsored by the
Tribune & Georgian and the
St. Marys Convention &
Visitors Bureau. For informa-
tion, call (912) 882-4000 or
email jolenehaney@gmail.
com.


WEDDINGS ENGAGEMENT

Legett-Johnson held at People's State Bank
Lodge in Lake Mayers.
Jessica Leigh Leggett of The bride-elect is the
Baxley, Ga., and James daughter of Lamar and
Monroe Johnson of Minot, Delena Leggett of Baxley, Ga.
N.D., will be married at 2:30 The bridegroom-elect is the
p.m. Sept. 28, 2010, at Gospel son of Sherree and Robert
Connections in Baxley, Ga., Cordero of Baxley, Ga., and
with Roger LaRoche officiat- Charles Johnson of
ing. The reception will be Fernandina Beach.


MILITARY NEWS

N Officer Kyle E. December of 2009, McFad-
McFadden of Fernandina den went on to Charleston as
Beach graduated from Naval a 23-year-old officer in the
Nuclear Power Training Navy. The nuclear power
Command School in school he attended in South
Charleston, S.C., Sept 3, Carolina is a demanding and
2010. After completing train- challenging course of study
ing in Rhode Island for with strict graduation stan-
Officer Certification School in dards.


LITERARY LEANINGS


Booksignings
Cara Curtin will autograph
her latest book, Fernandina's
Finest Easter, at Books Plus,
107 Centre St., Fernandina
Beach, from 2-4 p.m. today
and Sept. 17 and 24. Go to
www.caracurtin.com for more
information.
Bookclub
The Books Plus Book Club
will meet Sept. 14 at 7 p.m. at
107 Centre St, and is reading
Sima's Undergarmentsfor
Women by Ilana Stanger-Ross.
Call 261-0303.
Children's writers
The Society of Children's
Book Writers & Illustrators
(SCBW) will meet Sept. 18
from 1-3 p.m. at the Southeast
Regional library, 10599
Deerwood Park Blvd. Contact
Janet Walter at jgwalter@com-
cast.net.


Florida writers
The Florida Writers
Association will meet
Sept. 21 at Books Plus, 107
Centre St Speaker is High
Pitched Hum publisher
W.G. Reynolds, author of the
Jetty Man series, on "How to
Get Published in Today's
Market." Call Maggie at
321-6180.
Book Loftclub
The Book Loft Book
Club has chosen The Many
Lives & Secret Sorrows of
Josephine B as its next
read. This is the first of a
series of three inspired by the
life of Josephine Bonaparte. It
is a historical fiction novel
written by Sandra Gulland.
The discussion will be held
Oct. 11 at 5 p.m. at the store,
214 Centre St.
Call 261-8991 for informa-
tion.


60 S. hi
FennIna ^^IBH^BecF324 DBrokerB


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Fernandlna Beach, F 32034
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FRIDAY. September 10.2010/News-Leader


RELIGION


Waves, storms and bowing


.Waves crashing, people
watching and cars lined
up everywhere. I love
the ocean after a storm.
Though most of the people were
surfers and spectators, my wife
Christie and I love to walk. You
never know what you might find.
Such was the case after the recent
Hurricane Earl made its way up the
eastern coastline.
Thankfully, for our community,
the storm was a good ways offshore.
Thankfully, for the surfers, it was
close enough to generate some
decent waves.
I never cease to be amazed by all
the treasures left behind by a good
storm. Things that no doubt have
spent their entire existence hidden
in the depths of the ocean suddenly
are on the beach for all to see, beau-


PULPIT
NOTES

Pastor
Rob Goyette


tiful things, unusual
things, broken
things, and things
mysteriously intact.
For Christie and
me, it's kind of like
going to a yard sale
- if you get there -
before others you
never know what
you might find.
In either case,
that day the oceai's
treasures were
plentiful and mostly
unexplored. It was
there, while scan-


ning the beach, that we saw him a
man we had not seen in years. As we
waved back and forth to each other,
it was clear that he wanted to talk.
"How are you?" he said while


walking toward us.
"We're doing great," we replied.
"How about yourself?"
"Well, you've heard haven't you?
I'm divorced," he announced. The
brokenness in his voice could not be
hid. In that moment, my wife and 1
both knew we were looking at a dif-
ferent man. It was then that he began
to tell us about the deep pain, and
real change, that had been occurring
in his life. .
"It's like in the past I was blind to
my condition," he said. "I blamed
others and made excuses for my
actions; but now I know. For the
most part, I've been the problem all
along," he said matter-of-factly. "I've
been selfish and living to the opin-
ions of people and not to God. I've
been living a lie. Strange isn't it?" he
said. "That at such a horrible time in


to pick things up

my life, I'm discovering so many ing to you, here are some encourag-
important truths about myself and ing words from the prophet Isaiah.
about God. Though outwardly things "For the mountains shall depart,
are a mess," he continued, "inwardly and the hills be removed; but my
I'm more alive than I've ever been, kindness shall not depart from you,
and I'm growing in the stuff that real- neither shall the covenant of my
ly matters." peace be removed, says the Iord
As my wife and I continued that has mercy on you. O you afflict-
to listen and to do our best to encour- ed, tossed with tempest, and not
age him with the mercies of God, I comforted, behold, I will lay your
couldn't help but think about the stones with fair colors, and lay your
treasures he was finding in the midst foundations with'sapphires. And I
of his storm. Strange isn't it? The will make you windows of agates,
most horrible seasons of life often and your gates of carbuncles, and all
expose some of the most valuable your borders of pleasant stones.
lessons. Our part is to be willing to And all you children shall be taught
bow low enough to pick them up. of the Lord; and great shall be the
Though a lot of our suffering is self- peace of your children." (Isaiah
imposed, God can use even the 54:10-13)
stormy winds to fulfill His word. Robert L Goyette is pastor of
(Psa. 148:8) Living Waters World Outreach Center
If by chance this article is speak- rgoy@livingwatersoutreach.org


RELIGION NOTES


Fundraiser dinners
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 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).
Men'sDay
On Sept. 12, Historic Macedonia
A.M.E. Church at 202 S. Ninth St.
(corner of Ninth and Beech) will cel-
ebrate Men's Day with two services.
At 11 a.m. Pastor Brett Opalinski of
Memorial United Methodist of
Fernandina Beach will give the mes-
sage. At 1 p.m. Pastor Michael L.
Mitchell of St. Stephens A.M.E.
Church of Jacksonville will give the
message. All are welcome. Come
join us in. fellowship to the Lord. For
more information, call 261-4114.
Pastor honored
Covenant Community Church,
528 S. Eighth St. in Fernandina
Beach, will present services honor-
ing the pastor Dr. Ludine Pinkney.
All services begin at 5 p.m. with the
following guest pastors delivering


the spoken word: the Rev. Arizona
Perkins, pastor of Oakgrove Baptist
Church, Brunswick, Ga., on Sept.
12; and the Rev. Charlie Wilson, pas-
tor of Faith Tabernacle of Baldwin,
on Sept. 19. For information, call
Geneva McGowen at 491-6890 or
Apostle Alvin Pinkney 277-4291.
Free concert
Memorial United Methodist
Church continues its Concerts With
a Cause series with "The Colors of
the Organ" Sept. 12 at 7 p.m. at 601
Centre St. featuring Bill Peters,
organist. Peters is the organist-choir
master for San Jose Episcopal
Church in Jacksdnville. He is the
retired regional representative for
the Alien Organ Company. This con-
. cert benefits The Red Bird Mission.
, It is free of charge, but an offering
will be taken to support missions
and charitable organizations spon-
sored by the church.
Welcome back festa
St. Peter's Episcopal Church will
celebrate a "Welcome Back Fiesta"
on Sept. 12 for all members and
those who consider St. Peter's home
' to begin the fall schedule, share in a.
"Fiesta" breakfast and to be part of a
"large group picture" of those who


attend the services at St. Peter's.
The first service will begin at 8
a.m., followed by a breakfast of egg
and sausage burritos and strawber-
ry 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 picture). The sec-
ond 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 photo-
graph. An enlargement of the photo
will be displayed in Burns Hall.
Contact the church office with ques-
tions 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 Mon-
days 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.


Moms meet
Mom to Mom meets Sept.15 at
The Journey Church from 9:15-11:30
a.m. Mom to Mom is a place for all
moms to find encouragement, sup-
port and friendship. The group
gathers the first and third
Wednesday of each month to fellow-
ship, learn and pray together. This
week they will talk about leaving a
legacy for their children. As they
explore God's Word, they gain
Godly mom-confidence, learn to cre-
ate contagious Christian community
and grow in their ability to build
Christ-like character in their kids.
They also make great friendsand
have a lot of fun too. To learn more
about the group, visit them on-
Facebook Momtomom Amelia or
momtomom@thejourneyfamily.com.
Free childcare provided.
Jewish community
The Jewish Community of Amelia
Island will hold Yom Kippur services
Sept. 18 at 10 a.m. at the Ox.ey-
Heard 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.
To ensure that everyone in the
community may participate in the
High Holy Day services, those expe-
riencing financial challenges should
contribute only whatever they can
comfortably afford.
Send reservations and financial
contribution to: Deborah Price, 58 -
Laurel Oak Road; Amelia Island, FL
32034. Contact Price at 310-6060 or
deb203@aol.com.
Homecoming
Join Five Points Baptist Church
Sept. 19 for a Homecoming celebra-
tion. Service Will begin at 9:45 a.m.
with a concert by Gary Tomlinson,
followed with service by the Rev.
David Drake. For information call
261-4615. The church is located at
736 Bonnieview Road, Fernandina
Beach.
Teen Biblestudy
All students in grades 9-12 are
invited to attend Teen Community
Bible Study on Monday nights start-
ing Sept. 20. The group will meet

NOTES Continued on 11A


Worship this week at the place of yourtoke. --


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

904-261-4293
www.stpetersparish.org



Baplsrt Church
Sunday School .....................................9:30 am
Sunday Worship ...............................0:45 am
Wednesday AWANA ...........................6:15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study ..................6:30 pm
941017 Old Nasauvmille 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; 1lam
YMCA on Citrona / 225-5368
www.amelialslandcehurchotchrist.com

olta n .i ce ,.
(res6yterian
4 1 1 *1 11 *
hitirchi s '"'
Everyone is welcome
Rev. Robert Phelps
96537 Parliament Drive, Yulee
(Corner Old Nassauville Rd.)
Wornhip Service at 9:30 a.m.
(904) 432-8118
www.providenceyulee.com
providenceyulee@comrast.net


AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
V'e belog to a dierse congregation unitedby ourfaith in Jesus
IChirt, committeito woaslip tlie Living Godanto study
t tlieaWorn( so that weo may wittss


SSeptember 12"t
"Celebrating Ten Years of Gospel Ministry"
The Rev. Ted Schroder

SUNDAY SCHEDULE
10:00 a.m. Worship
11:00 a.m. Celebration Reception
(The regular Sunday Schedule will return next week)
Nursery Available for both Services
The Chapel is located behind The Spa & Shops at
Amelia Islaitd 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 am. every Sunday
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-week Service 7-9 p..
Ministries: Bus & Van. Cou les. Sin les. Youth


www.ameliachapel.com


Living Waters
World outreach
Corilempoary Woiship
SUN g 9:30am
WED 7:00pflm
Youth, Nursery &
Chddren's Mmislraes
3a21 421i7
BeniorRuto QoAfAflwntideWAeis
v. w .LIvmI\ nae s.hdlr'.ach.org
Join us LIVE on the Web Sunday


F(


17982 N. Main St
Oust south of Y
Sunday Schoo
Morning Wors
Tuesday Bible S
Wednesday Choir
Dr. Dave
christfellow


In the heart of I
SFernandina Rev. Brian Ebum Pastor
9 N. 61" Street
Dr. Holton Selgling Saturday Vigil Mass -4 pm & 5:30 pm
Senior Pastor Saturday 4 pm Mass at Yulee United Methodist Church
Senorsh 8:30 & Sunday Masses 8:00& 10.:00 am & 12 Nooon
Worship 8:30 & 11 a Daily Mass 8:30 am Mon.. Wed., Thurs& Fi.
Sunday School 9:50 a 6 pm-Tuesday
* Nursery Holy Day Masses Vigil 6:00 pm: Holy Day 8:30 am
Children Confessions: Saturday 3:15pm 3:45 pm or by appt
Youth
Youth Telepone Nmben:
Adults Parish OfNce: 904-261-3472; Fx 904-321-1901
261-3837 Emer ac Nimbeb 904-277-6566,
www.1stpress-fb.com ai 0427-


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
www.blackrockbaptlst.com
"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Church
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
Bible Study 9am
nursery provided for all services
Small group studies-Adults 6pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30pm
Preschool and Children Activities
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
Comer of BuccancerTr. & Gerbing Road, Feandina Bch.
SFor More Information Cal: 261-9527


Christ YULEE UNITED
fellowship METHODIST
Church CHURCH
reel, Jacksonville P/ease join us for
ulee on us 7) SUNDAY SERVICES:
ol 9:30 AM
hip 10:30 AM Church School 9:30AM Worship 11AM
tudy 6:30 PM Wednesday Study 6:30PM


rractce /:uu PM
Lawson
vshipfl.com


A1A & Christian Way, Yulee
225-5381 Rev. Mark Stiles


.bngican Cizrc

Jnyfican Churchi


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH. WE'RE FAMILY"
Pastor: Dr. Alan Brown "
Sunday School .......... ..... 9:4A.M.
Worshil Service ............ 10:SSA.M.
Discipleship Training .......... 6:00P.M.
Evening Worship.............. 6:00P.M.
Wednesday PFellowshlp Supper .... 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service .......7:OOP.M.
736 Bonnlevlew Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
904-261-461S (church office),
EVERYONE WELCOME
Nursery provided
Spolntsbaptlstchurch.org

9 4


'Fernindina Beach
Church of Christ
1005 S 14th St
904-261-9760
www.coclb.org
Worship times:
Sun: 930am Bible Class
1030am Worship
Wed: 7.00pm BibleClass


I


CELEBRATION BAPTIST
CHURCH
Innovative Slye, Contemporary Music.
CasualAtnosphere
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
85520 Miner Rd
Yulee, FL 32097
Sunday Worship 9:00am and 10:30am
Nursery Provided
KidKredible Children Ministries
Meeting @ 10:30am Sunday
Youth Program Wed. 0 6:30pm
Canaec uitah Cdt..Cnnecg with People
1. 1. 9 .


XJULEE
ADAPTIST -
B HL RCH(__
Tii L sEtsAwrj H,'toTCo,
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
85974491 fviiyiteForAll 1orA 25128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225.0809


^1


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

ndelfood

Having Trouble Stretching Your Dollar?
Angel Food Ministries is a non-profit food
co-op providing high quality food at a low cost!
Boxes are $30 and feed a family of four for about a week.
Items vary by month, but include fresh/frozen items, meats,
fnjits, vegetables, dairy etc. With no income restrictions,
everyone can participate
Contact Fernandina Beach Church of Christ for
Information or to place an order 904-261-9760


a I I


Anglican Church of North America
Our province is a founding member of the
Anglican Church,of North America
As Anglicans ue believe:
The Bible is the Inspired Word of Gnd
In God the Father who created us
In Jesus Christ His Son who saved us
In the Holy Spirit who sanctilles us
As Anglicans we worship using the traditional Liturgy in the
1928 Book of Common Prayer,
Affirming the Nicene and the Apostles Creeds
Sunday Services
Holy Coinmunion 8:00 am & 10:00 am (with music)
Morning Prayer 44' Sunday of each month 10 am
Children's Programs, Bible Study and Crafts 10 am
Rev I. Michael Bowhay, Rector
1830 Lake Park Dr. (Amelia Park) Fernandina Beach
904-491-6082 www.HolyTrinityAnglican.org


EVALUATIONS BEGIN

SATURDAY 9 3 '

2010 UPWARD BASKETBALL

& CHEERLEADING

First Baptist Church
1600 South 8th Street
Femandina Beach, Florida
www.FBRrst.com (904)261-3617


liii, .1.,'


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FR!DAY. September 10. 2010/NEWS-LEADER


SCHOOL NEWS


Hilliard hero wins national CIS award


KATI IIECOI.GROVE
Community Newspapers

A local educator will be honored in
Washington, D.C., for her dedication to
Hilliard Middle-Senior High School stu-
dents.
Communities in Schools of Nassau
County Site Coordinator Dr. Bernita
Dinwiddie is one of five nominated to
receive CIS' Unsung Heroes Award for
her commitment to helping students stay
in school and prepare for life.
Communities in Schools assists students
with tutoring, state testing preparation
and career education.
Dinwiddie has been involved with the
non-profit locally since 2007, following her
retirement from education after 32 years.
She earned a doctorate degree in educa-
tion from lxoyola University in 2001.
During her lengthy teaching career,
she rose to the positions of assistant prin-
cipal and principal before retiring in 2005
from Chicago's public school system.
While in Chicago, Dinwiddie served as a
liaison to CIS for four years and was
already familiar with the national program.
She left retirement to join CIS of Nassau
County at the suggestion ofthen-HMSHS
Principal Dale Braddock. Her son, Todd
Dinwiddie, and his wife, Channell, have
three sons, Austin, Stone and Payton, who
attend school in Hilliard.


Ulnwlddle


"I have always been
concerned about chil-
dren and their educa-
tion," Dinwiddie said. "I
like to see children
achieve and I like to
motivate them to be the
best they can be."
CIS Executive
Director Susan Milana
nominated Dinwiddie for


the national award.
"Dr. D's passion for children, sensitiv-
ity to their unique needs and diligence in
finding and coordinating services on their
behalf is a model for service professionals
and CIS site coordinators everywhere,"
Milana wrote in her recommendation let-
ter. "She instills a calming confidence as
she listens, coaches, manages, leads,
serves and supports throughout her work-
day. Her sense of humor and supportive
manner puts everyone around her at ease.
As her leader, I also learn from Dr. D as we
work together."
While Dinwiddie is excited about
receiving the award, she notes that her
nomination as an Unsung Hero is a col-
laborative effort
"It's not abott me," she said. "It's the
administration at CIS, at Hilliard Middle-
Senior High' School and Nassau County
Schools. Without their help I couldn't do
this. The teachers and staff at this school


are fantastic and they're doing all they
can to help students and that's what it's all
about to me."
HMSHS Assistant Principal Cheryl
Copps submitted a letter in support of
Dinwiddie's nomination and commended
her focus on each person as well as her
guidance and wisdom.
Dinwiddie said she is honored to serve
Sthe parents in the community.
"I think it means a lot to the community
because CIS is one more resource they
can come to and they know we're going to
be listening to what they're spying," she
said. "Whatever issue is important to them
is important to us and we try to help them
address the issue."
CIS Career Coach Hilda Loyd has
worked alongside Dinwiddie for nearly
four years and was pleased to learn of the
nomination, saying, "We are very blessed
to have Dr. Dinwiddie as our site director."
A date for the all expenses paid trip to
Washington, D.C., has not been finalized.
However, CIS President DanielJ. Cardinali
sent his congratulations in the award noti-
fication letter, writing, "We are thrilled
and honored to offer you this award for
being a shining example to others in our
network, as well as the children of our
nation. Thank you for all you do every
day to help students stay in school and pre-
pare for life. We very much look forward
to meeting you in the fall."


BOWLING WITH TAKE STOCK


More than 100 Take Stock in
Children students and their mentors
enjoyed an afternoon of bowling at the
Striker Family Bowling Center in
Yulee on the 'Sunday before school
started. Refreshments and school
supplies were provided through the
generous donation of a mentor who
prefers to remain anonymous. At left,
Yulee High School student Destini
Williams and mentor Rita Tiensch.
SUBMITTED PHOTOS


Right, Fernandina
Beach Middle
School student
Jamie Bray and
mentor Alex Buell-,,
Below left, Yulee
High School stu-
dent Amber
Standridge'enjoys
the afternoon with
mentor Teen
Peterson. Below
right, mentor
Christina Money
and Yulee Middle
School student Amy
Adkins.


$1 OFF
Lunch or Dinner
(One Person)
._ ,.iiust Present Coupon
NoI Vald a mll o erit r oters
E I Eires 10 31 10 KHIBAN BUFFET



N2 OFF
Lunch for 2
Adults
Must Present Coupon. .
Not Valid with other offers.
Expires 10/31/10 ICHISAN BUFFET'.



25 a$3 OFF

n $10.95 Dinner for 2
SAdults
II Day $10.95 Must Present Coupon..
I Not Valid with other offers.
Expires 10/31/10 ICHIBAN BUFFET




IIOFF
Take-Out Only
Must Present Coupon.
Not Valid with other offers.
Expires 10/31/10 ICMIBAN 3UF FE r


Fair pageant
The Miss Northeast
Florida Fair Beauty Pageant
will be held Oct. 16 at 3 p.m.
in the Multi Purpose building
at the Northeast Florida
Fairgrounds in Callahan. The
rehearsal will be held Oct. 13
at 5:30 p.m., also in.the Multi
Purpose building. All contest-
ants must attend the entire
rehearsal, no exceptions. The
pageant is open to young
ladies in grades 9 through 12.
The pageant fee is $25. For
more information, email pag-
eant director Donna Stamps
Freeman at donnafreeman-
photography@yahoo.com.
Time for Tots
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
information call Michelle
Forde, youth librarian, at 277-
7365, or your local branch.
Scienceatlibrary
Dr. Zap, a zany scientist in
a funky white lab coat, will
mesmerize your family with
unique science experiments
that will encourage your child
to explore science from 6-7
p.m. Sept. 14 at the Yulee
branch library (FSCJ Betty
Cook Center), 76346 William
Burgess Blvd.
-Presenting since 1986,
thousands of school-age chil-
dren in several states recog-
nize Kevin St. Onge as "Dr.
Zap," a lively character origi-
nally developed for Michi-
gan's largest science museum
to arouse student interest in
learning science and motivate
them to reach for technical
careers. When St Ongec cunm
bines ph\ 4ics. c~heni.-nij y and',
optics with his unique knowl-
edge of magical presentations
and theatrics, a dynamic audi-
ence participation program is
created.
For information call 548-
4467.
Ballroom dancing
Ballroom Youth Academy
has started its free ballroom
dance classes for grades one
through 12 and meets every
Thursday from 3:15-4 p.m.
until Christmas break at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center auditorium. Registra-
tion fee is $10 and the classes
are free. For information call
Felix Solis at (904) 707-6762.
The Ballroom Youth
Academy will host a back to
school ballroom dance on
Sept. 24 from 7-10 p.m. at the
Peck Center auditorium.
Enjoy a complimentary group
class from 7-7:45 p.m., then
dance from 7:45-10 p.m. Mem-
bers of the Ballroom Youth
Academy will give a special
exhibition. Cost is $10 for
adults, youths 17 and under
admitted free. Proceeds will
benefit the non-profit acade-
my. Call Solis for more infor-
mation at (904) 707-6762.
Cummer art
The Cummer Museum of
Art & Gardens, 829 Riverside
Ave., Jacksonville, hosts Drop-
In Art each Tuesday from 5-6
p.m. for children ages 4 to 10
to explore the galleries or gar-
dens and experiment with a
different art process. No pre-
registration. Arrive early as


class size is limited. Cost is $5.
For information call- (904) 355-
0630.
Art for Two will be held
Sept. 11 from 10:30 a.m. to
noon featuring "Garden
Watercolors." Children ages 3
to 5 and their favorite adult
spend time together enjoying
gallery visits, art making and
time in Art Connections. Pre-
registration is required. Cost
is $10 per pair, per class for
members ard $15 for non-
members. For information or
to register, call (904) 355-0630.
FBMS openhouse
Fernandina Beach Middle
School will hold an open
house on Sept. 13 at 7 p.m. in
the auditorium. Call 491-7938.
Southside meeting
The regular School Advi-
sory Council meeting at
Southside Elementary will be
held in the library on Sept. 14
at 2:30 p.m. Parents and the
community are invited. For
information call 491-7941..
Carwash
The Fernandina Beach
Middle School Band will holds
its annual free car wash on
Sept. 18 from 9 a.m.;4 p.m. in
the Kmart parking lot in
Fernandina Beach. See a band
Member for tickets or show
up on the day of the car wash,.
Donations appreciated.
Soccer challenge
All boys and girls ages 10-.
14 are invited to participate in
the local level of competition
for the 2010 Knights of
Columbus Soccer Challenge
on Sept 18 from 10 am. to
Soon 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. International champions
are announced by the K of C
international headquarters
based in New Haien, Conn.,
on scores from the state-level
competitions.
Participants must furnish
proof b oage and written
parental consent. For entry
forms or information contact
John P Quinn at 548-0235.

Miss Kate
celebration
Recording artist "Mrs.
Kate" Carpenter will share her
original family-friendly folk
songs at a Back to School
Celebration Sept. 18 at 2 p.m.
at the Fernandina Beach
branch library, 25 N. Fourth
St. Everyone is welcome.
Carpenter has been
singing, picking guitar, and
writing songs for over 30
years. Recognized by the
Florida Division of Cultural
Affairs as a State Touring
Artist, "Mrs. Kate" is a fea-
tured artist at the Florida Folk
.Festival and has performed in
more than 380 schools and
libraries worldwide.
Call the library at 277-7365
or visit www.MrsKate.com.
Art adventures
The Cummer Museum of
Art & Gardens, 829 Riverside
Ave., Jacksonville, is hosting a
morning of fun for children
ages 6 to 12 on Sept. 18 from
10 a.m.-noon. Participants of
Art Adventures: Portrait
Collagraphs will spend two
hours exploring the galleries,
art making and time in Art
Connections.
Cost is $10 per class for
members and $15 for non-
members. Pre-registration is
required. For information or
to register, call Art Connec-
tions at (904) 355-0630.


..BU IL D OU PAN

Nr p ,


CLASS NOTES







FRIDAY, September 10. 2010 NEWS News-Leader


Newyouth pastors at Christwalk
Christwalk Church of Amelia
Island is pleased to announce the
addition of Josh and Ashley ,
Varnadore to their staff. Josh and
Ashley come to Amelia Island from
West Palm Beach. They join
Christwalk and will serve as youth
pastors. Additionally, Josh will
provide music leadership and will
serve as the main worship leader .
for the Christwalk family.
Josh received formal education
at Southeastern University in
Lakeland. While at Southeastern,
Josh majored in practical theology
and served as a worship leader for '
the student body. He also served
on staff at Bay Community Church
in Mobile, Ala., at New life Church
in Brandon, and at Covenant
Center in West Palm Beach. SUBMITtED
Josh and Ashley enjoy life in Florida, life at the beach and life with their new son,
Judah. You can contact Josh at Christwalk Church at 261-7120.
Dr. Jim Chamberlain, a board-certified optometric physician, is senior pastor of
Christwalk Church, which meets at 2920 Bailey Road, Fernandina Beach. An out-
reach of the church is CW Vision, a non-profit organization that provides eye exams
and eyeglasses to people in Third World countries and locally for Medicaid recipients
and those who come under federal guidelines for poverty. An application can be
obtained from Christwalk Church, CW Vision (located at Christwalk Church) and
Barnabas Center. Referrals for free care are regularly made by the Nassau County
Health Department and school nurses. Call 432-8390. The clinic operates
Thursday from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Visit www.thechristwalk.com.


Rehearsals begin for Christmas concert


Pam Helton, Music Minister
at Amelia Baptist Church,
announces the start of rehear-
sals for the 13th annual pres-
entation of An Evening in
December.
The performances this year
will be Friday, Dec. 10 and
Sunday, Dec. 12 at 7 p.m.
Rehearsals will be from 56 p.m.
at Amelia Baptist Church start-


ing Sunday, Sept. 19.
Helton has selected a vari-
ety of Christmas music includ-
ing selections from Handel,
Michael W. Smith and Amy
Grant, as well as traditional spir-
ituals. The choir will be sup-
ported by an ensemble of
strings, woodwinds, brass, and
percussion.
Singers from throughout the


NOTES Continued from 9A
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.
WalkThru seminar
Meet key Bible characters up close in the
one-of-a-kind Bible seminar that is fun and life
changing. This Bible seminar is lead by


area are encouraged to come
on Sept. 19 to review the music
and to find out. more about the
program. For more information,
contact Helton at 261-9527 or
Allen Lennon at 261-8799.
Amelia Baptist Church is
located at 961167 Buccaneer
Trail where it intersects with
South Fletcher Avenue and
First Coast Highway.


dynamic instructor Terry Seamon, a national
ministry consultant for Walk Thru the Bible.
This event is creative, interactive and fun. In
only a few memorable hours participants will
understand the Bible like never before and
they will retain the life-giving wisdom God has
revealed in the past 4,000 years. Everyone is
welcome to the Walk Thru the Bible Seminar
on Sept. 26 at Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church.
The first session begins with worship serv-
ices at 10:30 a.m. Lunch is provided and fol-
lowed by afternoon sessions. Prince of Peace
Lutheran Church is located at 2600 Atlantic
Ave. in Fernandina Beach. A $17 registration
fees covers lunch and take home "Walk Thru"
.materials. To register or for more information
call 261-6306.


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The Relay for Life Event is held every year to
honor the cancer survivor and those who were
not as fortunate. It will be held this year Oct. 2,
S2010 at Yulee High School. We have participated
in, sponsored and donated to this worthy cause
every year. There are many families who have
been affected by cancer, including our own,
when Fred Shoff passed away a few years ago
with cancer.
The American Cancer Society and Hospice of
Northeast Florida have a special place in our
hearts. They are there to help any way they can
and deserve our support in every way possible.
We will be glad to accept any type of donation
you would like to give to either organization here
at Carpets and Interiors, 2248 South 8th Street.
Please come out and support your local chap-
ters. Get a team together and join the walk.
Carpets and Interiors is a full service interiors.
We have everything to make your House a Home
in one conveniien.location with the la'd
ed in our area of hardwood, laminate, tile and
carpet.
We also offer a custom window treatment cen-
ter offering every window covering available. The
fabric selection is exceptional. Fabrics for bed-
spreads, draperies and upholstery with profes-
sional workroom available.
Our staff with more than 50 years of experi-
ence is always available to help you with selec-
tions best for the area being redecorated. It is our
pleasure to educate our customers on any prod-
uct in our showroom.
Carpets and Interiors takes pride in serving our
community and supporting our
local organizations.
schools, hospital.
churches and
other groups
who are here
for the better-
ment of our com-
munity.

Estimates are free and
we are available for after
hours appointments.
Hours
M-F 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Saturday 10 a.m. 2 p.m.
2248 South 8th Street.
Phone (904) 277-0901
or (888) 611-1707
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SPORTS___


12A


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10.2010
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH. FLORIDA.


PHOTOS BY ED HARDEE/SPECIAL
The start of the Turtle Trot 5K/1OK Saturday, left, and the start of the kids' one-mile fun run, right.


More than 200 compete in 2010 Turtle Trot


ED HARDEE
For the News-Leader

A break in'the scorching summer of 2010.
came just in time for hundreds of runners in
the Turtle Trot 5K/10K road race Saturday
morning.
"I think you guys had some amazing weath-
er for the beginning of September," said Lauren
Diaz of Jacksonville, winner of the women's 10K
race with a time of 46:05.
The 5Kwormen's winner, Dr. DianaTwiggs of
Fernandina Beach, appreciated "one of the bet-
ter weather days we've had recently, without as
.nuch humidity." '
Twiggs, 39, a physician in Fernandina Beach,
:s a veteran runner who has done 32 marathons.
As was the casifor a number of the other 5K run-
ners, her finishing time (23:49) was considerably
slower than her usual 5K race pace. Somewhat,
slower times are typical in summer heat, but
this time, it wasn't the weather.
Because of a series of unexpected problems,
no one was positioned at the 5K halfway point to
turn the rufnqgs around and the turnaround
sign fell down. As a result, a large number of run-
ners ran too far. Others, who remembered the
turnaround point from past races or were wear-
ing GPS units, turned at or near the right place.
"I looked at my watch and knew I had missed
the turnaround," Twiggs said. "I turned around
and started yelling to people, Turn around.'"
She estimates that she wound up running
about 3.5 miles instead of 3.1.
In announcements after the race and on its
wybsite, the Amelia Island Runners club apolo-
gized to all of the runiiers affected arid"' aid'
organizers are reviewing their race planning
procedures.
"We have already identified additional meas-
ures that we can and will -take to make sure
that this doesn't happen again," the website
statement said.
"It's a volunteer organization and everyone
did the best they could. Things happen," Twiggs
said.
While it was good to win her third race, she
acknowledged that her official time was disap-
pointing because she had aimed to run a 5K
distance in under 21 minutes. "People are going
to look at (the winning time of 23:49) and say, 'I
'should have done this race."
Men's 5Kwinner Bradley Bunch of Fernan-
dina Beach called the conditions "almost perfect -
There was sunshine, and it was warm, not hot.
There was eveh a breeze as we were going up
Atlantic Avenue at the start of the race."
"Doing wellin races like these helps keep me
motivated to continue training," said Bunch,
18, who finished in 18:52. He ran cross country
and track at FBHS before graduating this spring,
and now attends Florida State College at
Jacksonville.
Men's winner in the 10Kwas Mike Kilbourne,
32, of Richmond Hill, Ga., who serves in the
Army at Ft Stewart and competes in Jacksonville
area races. He finished the 6.2-mile distance in
36:11, and found the course enjoyable, espe-
cially the "very scenic, very serene" second leg
through Fort Clinch State Park.
"I know there were some issues with the 5K,
but I thought the 10K course was very well
marked, especially into the state park where at
times you're the only person" in sight, Diaz said.
"I had a great experience.
"Everyone was very nice, and it benefited a


PHOTOS BY BILL DICKSON/SPECIAL
5K winners were Bradley Bunch, above left, and Diana Twiggs, above center. 1 0K
winners were Mike Kilbourne, above right, and Lauren Diaz, below left. 5K masters
winners were Bill Beaumont, below center, and Alicia Parker, below right.


,great cause. It was an awesome day for me."
SProceeds from the event will benefit Amelia
Island SeaTurtle Watch and turtle patrols inside
Fort Clinch State Park. The sea turtle artwork
'on the race award plaques and T-shirts was cre-
ated by local artist Sandra Baker-Hinton, who dis-
played the original watercolor at the awards cer-
emony after the race.
4 "She does fantastic work with the art," 5K
winner Twiggs said. "The plaques are an a'maz-
ing keepsake."
Photos from the event, including finish-line
pictures from the 5K, 10K and children's runs,
are available free at the AIR website,
AmelialslandRunners.com.. Complete results
from the 5K and 10K are also available there.
A total of 211 runners andwalkers were timed
in the 5K, and 165 in the 10K Also held as part
of the day's events were a 1.5-mile noneompet-
itive walk and two fun runs foi children. The
5K/10K races began early, at 7:30 a.m., to help
beat the heat.
In the 5K masters division of runners age
40 and over, the overall winners were Bill
Beaumont, 53, of Yulee in 19:34, and Alicia


S -. a .. .- .
A
Parker, 49, of Fernandina Beach in 24:53. In the
grandmasters division, age 50 and over, the over-
allwinners were Greg Parker, 53, of Fernandina
Beach in 24:28 and Cathy Campbell, 54, of
Baxley, Ga., in 33:13.
In the 10K, masters winners were Don
Packard, 44, of Jacksonville in 40:29, and Susan
Briers, 55, of St. Augustine in 49:49.
Grandmasters winners were George Thompson,
50, of Jacksonville in 43:13, and Barbara Bruns,
51, of Jacksonville in 1:01:00. (UnderTurtleTrot
race rules, duplicate awards aren't presented
for runners who would qualify as winners in
both the masters and grandmasters categories.)
The club's next event will be the Reindeer
Run 5K/10K, walk and kids' runs, Saturday,
Dec. 4, which promises to be a cooler day. As a
result, the 5K/10Kwill start an hour later, at 8:30
a.m., at the same location, the Atlantic Recreation
Center. Almost all of the 5K and 10K routes will
be through Fort Clinch State Park. Details and
an entry form are available at the AIR website.
Editor's note: The author of this article is the
president of the Amelia Island Runners club and
was involved in planning the Turtle Trot.


. VOLLEYBALL


Lady Pirates


beat Hilliard,


Orange Park

BETH JONES
News-Leader

The Lady Pirates jumped out to a 2-0 start -
for the 2010 season, opening with wins over
Hilliard and Orange Park.
"It is early in the season, so we are still
working on some things, but overall,when we.
play insystem with good passes, our offense
it'pretty strong," said Shannon Strumlauf, .
Fernandina Beach High School-head volley-
ball coach.
Emmalee Bales served 16 points in the
Hilliard match with eight aces. Alyssa
Whitfield led the offense with 20 kills. Caroline
Garner had 38 assists.
"Savannah Young was a big contributorto '
the win as well with 10 kills and strong defen-,
sive passing," Strumlauf said.
The FBHS Lady Pirates beat Orange Park
in four sets, 25-19, 25-22, 24-26, 25-22.
."Orange Park is always a strong team,"
Strumlauf said. "We missed game point serves:
several times to let them back into the game,
especially the third set. It was.good to see;
the girls gain the momentum back after miss-
ing serves to take control of the match and win :
in the last set"
Hannah Foster led the team with eight,
aces and 19 served points. Bales and Young:
. had five digs apiece and Young had six blocks.
Whitfield recorded 14 kills and Young had.
11. Garner had 32 assists.
"It was a true team effort and a good win
for* us," Strumlauf said. "They girls played
well and, when passes were consistent, our
offense was great. We had some big blocks
and impressive digs on defense."
The Lady Pirates travel to Orlando this
VOLLEY Continued on 13A


v FOOTBALL


Overtime win

forFBMS Pimtes

o BETH JONES
News-Leader

The middle school football season kicked
off with a bang Tuesday. The Fernandina
Beach Middle School Pirates beat Hilliard 28-:
22 in overtime.
Tony Frankland scored-three times, includ-
ing the game-winner in overtime. He finished'
with 45 rushing yards for FBMS.
"We had some guys step up for us when we
needed it," FBMS Coach Cam Harrison said.
"A few of our starters got hurt during the"
game and the guys we put in played well. We
made some mistakes and still have a lot of-
things to improve on, but we are happy to get
out of this game with a win.
"Hilliard played tough, just like we thought
they would, and we give a lot of credit to their
boys. It took a total team effort to get this
hard-fought victory and overall it was a great
game for the fans to watch and a good way to
start the seasoA."
Calvin Logan led the Pirates' rushing attack
with 88 yards. Chachi Moses had 62 and Will
Mitchell .had 67 and a touchdown. John
Zimmerman rushed for 12 yards and went 2-.
for-4 for 32 passing yards. Moses reeled in
both passes.
Logan led the defense with nine tackles
and a sack; Mitchell had eight; Frankland six
and a sack; Moses three stops and an inter-
ception; Casey Walker four tackles; Seth.
Lendry and Deion Laird had three apiece.
The Pirates host St. Marys Middle School
Sept. 16 at 6:30 p.m.


JAGUAR UPDATE:

Jags host Denver
UP NEXT: The regular season kicks off Sept. 12 and the
Jaguars stay at home to host Denver at 1 p.m. at EverBank
Field. The Jaguars and Broncos are meeting for the eighth
time in the regular season with the Jaguars holding a 4-3
advantage, including wins in four of the last five games. The
Jaguars are 3-1 against the Broncos under head coach Jack
Del Rio. The teams split their only two postseason meetings.
PRESEASON RECAP: The Jaguars finished the preseason
2-2 with their only defeats one-point losses to Philadelphia
and Miami. The Jaguars concluded the preseason with con-
secutive wins at Tampa Bay (19-13) and home against
Atlanta, 13-9.
PLAYMAKERS: RB Rashad Jennings led the team with nine
receptions. Rookie LB Jacob Cutrera led the team with four
special teams tackles and added a forced fumble and fumble
recovery. He finished with 14 tackles on defense along with a
team-high 1.5 sacks. K Josh Scobee connected on all nine'
field goal attempts, including five from 40-plus yards. He led
the team with 35 points scored. QB Luke McCown led the
AFC and ranked fourth in the NFL with 511 passing yards.
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).
NEXT UP: The Jaguars hit the road to battle the San Diego
Chargers Sept. 19 at 4:15 p.m.
WEBSITE: Visit www.jaguars.com.


Can mouthguard improve performance?


A s Super Bowl XLIV
was heading into
the final minutes,
Reyton Manning
was leading the Colts down
the field for what may have
been the game-winning drive.
However, he was picked off
by Saints cornerback Tracy
Porter, who returned the
interception 70 yards for a
touchdown, sealing the
Saints' victory.
Porter later gave credit for
his outstanding play during
the season to the coaching
staff, his teammates and, of
all things, his mouthpiece.
Porter was wearing a Pure
Power Mouthguard, a cus-
tomized dental orthotic de-
signed specifically to improve
athletic performance. You will
likely begin to see more and
more of these in the mouths
of other athletes. They are
easy to spot, with PPM across
the front of the mouthguard.
Porter is among several
Saints players who wear the
orthotic and sing its praises.


SPORTS
MEDICINE
GREGORY
SMITH. M.D.


Skier
Bode Miller,
who won
gold in the
winter
Olympics in
February in
Whistler,
Canada, also
wore a PPM
during the
Games.
"It is pret-
ty hokey, but
it makes a
significant
difference in
your physi-
cal abilities,"


Miller was quoted in Mens
Journal magazine, adding he
felt more stable and more
likely to have a cleaner run
with the device in place.
Other proponents include
Evander Holyfield and
Shaquille O'Neal.
The PPM is the creation of
Canadian dentist Dr. Anil
Makkar, who first made a
similar device in 2006 for a


lobstermann who was suffer-
ing from headaches due to a
jaw disorder. The lobsterman
noted his headaches didn't
disappear, but he felt much
stronger and lifting became
more effortless while wearing
his orthotic.
Dr. Makkar felt the orthot-
ic actually improves overall
head and neck alignment,
reducing strain on neck and
shoulder muscles, allowing
for tension-free performance.
The device is not your typical
boil it and bite down mouth-
piece, but instead a patented
technology that uses electri-
cal impulses and muscle
responses to determine at
what jaw position this "relax-
ation effect" is maximized.
Typically this testing takes
about 45 minutes per athlete.
A 2008 study out of
Rutgers University also sup-
ports the claims of athletic
performance improvement.
Dr. Shawn Arent, director of
Rutgers' human performance
lab, noted that while gains


were not huge, there were
statistically significant
improvements in strength
and power while wearing the
mouthguard.
The electrical testing and
custom fitting for the PPM-
costs around $2,000. Those
who use it report feeling
fresher, stronger and more
efficient. Under Armour also
has a "Performance
Mouthguard," which is cus-
tom fit by a dentist as well,.
and sells for about $500.
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.com.


~aar~s~









FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 10. 2010 SPORTS News-Leader


PatriotDayshoot
The third annual Patriot Day Sporting Clay
Shoot, sponsored by Nassau County
Fire/Rescue Professionals Local 3101 will be
held Sept. 18 at Amelia Shotgun Sports, 86300
Hot Shot Trail in Yulee. Proceeds benefit the
Boys and Girls Clubs of Nassau County. The
event consists of five-person teams shooting at
15 stations. Dinner, raffle and awards follow
the shoot. Shotgun start is at 10 a.m. and the
event is limited to 30 teams. Fee is $100. Call
Chris Gamble at 753-4644 or Grant Jones at
556-4085 or visit www.patriotdayshoot.com.

Shootwit the sheriff
The I Shot with the Nassau County Sheriff
shoot to benefit Cops and Kids will be held
Nov. 5 at Amelia Shotgun Sports, 86300 Hot
Shot Trail in Yulee. Register at 9 a.m., shoot at
10 a.m. and lunch is at 12:30 p.m. Fee is $500
for four-person teams or $300 for two-person
teams. Pre-register by Oct. 23; fee is $650
after Oct. 23 for four-man teams. Call 548-
4027 for information.

Back-to-School beach run walk
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 Chal-
lenge. The local competition will be held Sept:
18 from 10 a.m. to noon at the Ybor Alvarez
fields off Bailey Road in Fernandina Beach.
The event is sponsored annually with win-
ners progressing through local, district and
state competitions. 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 partici-
pate 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. Contact John P.
Quinn at 548-0235.

Bowing leagues forming
Fall leagues are starting at Strikers Bowling
Center in Yulee. Monday Night Mixed (most
popular) starts Sept. 13; Saturday Morning
Youth starts Sept. 11. Call 225-1077.

Powresng
Continental Championship Wrestling pres-
ents WrestleBasSe it. 18 at'hAlifihtic
Avenue Recreation Center in Femandina
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 disquali-
fied, 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 Fame. The
Alternative Title will be making its return to the
ring with a fatal four-way, including Cuzin'
Ricky Jay, Scotty Biggs, Skylark and Johna-
than 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
proceeds will benefit the Shiney Badges Ball.

Putt-Putttouament
The Femandind Beach Putt-Putt Doubles
Championship is at 8 p.m. tonight at Putt-Putt
at Main Beach. Prizes are donated by Sonny's,
Subway, Beech Street Grill, Moon River Pizza,
Fancy Sushi, Beef O'Brady's, Carmike
Cinemas, Rick Keffer Dodge, Slider's, Scott
and Sons Fine Jewelry and Bubba Burger.

FBHS Hal ofFame
Femandina Beach High School is now
accepting nominees for the 2010 Hall of Fame
class. Criteria is for alumni and former staff and
includes excellence in athletics, one's trade or
profession or as a member of society in the
form of community service or leadership. This
year's class will be inducted at the FBHS
homecoming game Nov. 5. More criteria and
applications are available online under the
alumni section of www.fernandinahigh.com or
at the school. For information contact Rob
Hicks at robert.hicks@nassau.kl2.fl.us.

YuleeUtdeLague
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.

Upward basketball
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 experience that emphasizes
healthy competition, sportsmanship, skills
building and fun specifically designed for chil-'
dren from kindergarten though sixth grade. All
children will play, but all children must qualify.
Tryouts begin Sept. 11. Visit www.FBFirst.
com or pick up an application at First Baptist
Church, 1600 S. Eighth St.

YMCAsport
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. Fag
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 through Sept. 16. Practices begin
the week of Sept. 27. Registration will be avail-
Sable online at https://enroll. firstooastymca.org/
and also at McArthur Family YMCA and the
Yulee Kids Cam-pus. Volunteer coaches are
needed. Contact Tom Christenson at 261-1080
or tchristenson@firstcoastymca.org.

SailingCub meets
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.


B)


PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWSLEADER
Nick Isabella, above, competes in longboard Saturday during a local contest. He,
Walter Obszarski, below, and Kevin Leary will be representing Fernandina Beach
during the East Coast Championships this month at Cape Hatteras.



3 surfers headed for 'Easterns'


The First Coast District of the Eastern
Surfing Association held another contest'
Saturday at Seaside Park.
In the menehune shortboard division,
Scotty Rivenbark was first, Robby O'Hagan
second, Noah Beckham third, Mary
Ferguson fourth and Laci Justice fifth.
In boys shortboard, Lucas Duggan was
first, Jesse Chapman second, Skyler Deberry
third, Matt Kane fourth, Thomas Haire fifth
and Kai Pelham sixth. Deberry won the
menehune longboard division.
Walter Obszarski was first in junior men's
shortboard. Kevin Bunch was second and
Chris Pelham third.
.Chris Igou was first, Chance Bennett sec-
ond and Trae Duggan third in men's short-
board.
In grand masters shortboard, Kevin Leary
was first and Haire second.
Brennen Beckham was first in junior long-
board. Richard Gilmore was first and Greg
Mercado second in legends longboard.
Nick "Chudda" Isabella was first in men's
longboard. Robert Harris was second and
Joel Beckham was third.
Leary took the grand masters longboard
title. In open longboard, Isabella was first,
Leary second and Beckham third.
In open shortboard, Chris Igou was first,
Leary second and Bennett third, Walter
Obszarski fourth, Kevin Bunch fifth and


VOLLEY From 12A
weekend for a tournament.
"We will face very tough
competition," Strumlauf said.
"It will be a great test of hard
work and det-_rrninati'.n phys-
ically and men;itllly. \\- are re-ir
ly looking forward to it."
The Yulee High School
Lady Hornets lost to Hilliard
22-25, 16-25, 24-26 Tuesday.
Yulee is 1-2 on the season.
Kelsie Cook was 12-for-12
serving with seven points and
Jordyn Hitcher was 18-for-20
with 14 points and an ace.
Sarah Burrell had 14 kills,
Sierra Mills had 10 assists and


-. .




Angela Ray sixth.
The district will be represented by three
surfers during the East Coast
Championships, "The Easterns," Sept. 19-26
in Cape Hatteras, N.C. Isabella qualified in
men's shortboard and longboard, Leary qual-
ified in grandmasters shortboard and long-
board and Obszarski will compete in junior.
men's.
Anyone who would like to join the district
as a competitor or supporter may contact
local director Richie Obszarski at (904) 891-
3032 or robszarski@att.net.


leading in digs were Amanda
Giles and Cook with 16 apiece.
Hilliard's junior varsity won
19-25, 16-25: Hannah Shiver
went 5-for-5 serving with two
points and an ace. Makayla
Byrd had four killsKatTrenm-
blaiv had three assists and
Grison Murray had five digs.
The Fernandina Beach
Middle School volleyball team
beat Hilliard 25-14, 25-18 on
Aug. 31 to open the season.
The FBMS Lady Pirates de-
feated Callahan 25-11,25-22 on
Sept 2
Lolly Anderson had five
points and an ace for FBMS.
Carra Thomas had four points,


eight aces and five kills.
Madison Clements had four
points and Lizzie Leipau and
Casaday Watson had three
points apiece.
Tuesday's matchup with
Yulee has been scheduled
for Sept 20.
"Our girls are off to great
start and look awesome,"
FBMS Coach Carolyn Sauls
said. "I have several returning
players from last year who
have stepped up with the lead-
ership on the court. I'm excit-
ed to see how the rest of the
season pans out"
The FBMS Lady Pirates
host Hilliard Sept 14.


2010 SCHEDULES


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
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 INTERLAQHEN" 7:00
Nov 5 at Femandina Beach 7:30
Nov. 12 Paxon (seniors) 7:00
"Homecoming
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Volleyball
SeptL13 at Camden 430/5:158:15
Sept. 16 at Ribault 5:30
Sept. 17-18 at Keystone tourney TBA
Sept. 21 at Femandina 5:30/:30
Sept. 23 at Ranes 5:30
Sept. 24 TRINITY 6:00
Sept. 27 at West Nassau 5:30/:30
Oct 2 at Keystone TBA
Oct 5 at Episcopal 5:306:30
Oct. 7 OAKLEAF 5:30/6.30
Oct 11 WEST NASSAU 5:30,:30
Oct. 12 RIBAULT 5:30
Oct. 14 at Hilliard 5:30/:30
Oct. 18 FERNANDINA 5:30):30
Oct. 25-26 District at Bolles TBA
Oct. 28 District championship at Bolles


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


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Football
at Bolles
BISHOP SNYDER
HARVEST COMMUNITY
WEST NASSAU
at Episcopal
FERNANDINA BEACH


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Sept. 10 at Bradford 7:30
Sept. 17 at Providence 730
Sept.24 WEST NASSAU" 7.30
Oct. 1 at Bolles" 7:30
Oct. 8 at Episcopal7 7:30
Oct. 22 at Interiachen .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. 10-11OVA tourey in Orlando
Sept. 14 at Ribault varsityy 5.30
Sept.16 EPISCOPAL" 5:3086:30
Sept. 18 JJVAtourney
Sept. 21 YULEE" 5:308'30
Sept 23 at Oakleaf 5:3086:30
Sept. 30 MENENDEZ 5:30/8:30.
Oct 1-2 JJVA Dig Pink Tourney
Oct. 4 at Ponte Vedra 6:30/8:30
Oct. BISHOP KENNY (JV) 4:30
Oct. 6 RAINES (varsity)' 5:30
Oct. 7 FLEMING ISLAND 5:308:30
Oct. 12 BOLLES' 5:30/8:30
Oct. 14 MIDDLEBURG 5:30/8:30
Oct. 18 YULEE 5:308:30
Oct. 19 at Providence 6'308:30
Oct. 26-28 District 3-3A at Bolles
District
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Swimming
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
Oct 21,
Oct. 28
Nov. 4
SNov. 11


BALDWIN
ST. JOHNS CO. DAY
District 2-1Aat Bolles
Region 1-1Ain Tallahassee
State finals In Orlando


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Football
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 Bishop Kenny 7:00
Oct. 28 at Yulee 6:00
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Golf
Sept. 10 at Oak Hall TBA
Sept. 13 at West Nassau 4:15
Sept. 15 at Oadleaf 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 Vadra 4:45
Oct 13 EPISCOPAL 4:00
Oct. 18 Distnct 5-1A TBA
Oct 25 Region 2-1A at UF 9:30
Nov. 2-4 State 1A finals, Dunnellon TBA
FERNANDINABEACH HIGH SCHOOL


Sept. 9
Sept. 15
Sept. 16
Sept. 20
Sept. 21
Sept. 22
Sept. 27
Sept. 30
Oct. 4
Oct. 5
Oct. 7
Oct. 14
Oct. 19
Oct. 25
Nov. 2-3


Boys Golf
at Bolles
at Oakleaf
PROVIDENCE
at Yulee
at Ponte Vedraf/Tnity
WEST NASSAU
at West Nassau
BOLLES
at Trinity
BISHOP KENNY
at Providence
TRINITY
DIstrict 5-A
SRegion 2-A at Galnesvlle
State 1A at Ocala


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Cross Country
Sept. 11 at Bob Hans Open, Ridgeview
Sept. 18 Katie Caples, Bishop Kenny
Sept. 25 Ponte adra 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 COUNTY MEET 4:00
Oct 27 JV Invtational, Bishop Kenny
Nov. 4 District 2-2A TBA
Nov. 13 Region 1-2Aat Tallahassee
Nov. 20 State 2A at DadeCity
FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
Wlleyball
Sept. 14 at Hilliard 6:30/8:30
Sept. 16 CALLAHAN 5:30/8:30
Sept.21 at Yulee 5:30/:30
Sept. 23 BAKER 6:30/6:30
Sept. 28 COUNTY 4,:30/7:00
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Wlleyball
Sept. 13 HILLIARD 5:30/8:30
Sept.14 CALLAHAN 6:30/830
Sept. 18 at Hillllard 6:30/6:30
Sept. 21 FERNANDINA 6:30/e:30
Sept. 24 at Baker 6:00
Sept. 28 County at FBMS 4:30r8:30/7:00


-- -- -- -- - - - -- -- - - -


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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10. 2010 SPORTS News-Leader


GARDEN, PATIO AND FAIRWAY HOMES PRICED

FROM THE LOW $100'S TO THE MID $300'S


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* Complete Lawn and Grounds
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* Close to Shopping, Dining
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* Daily Fitness Classes --_ ...


* 120 Acre Grounds with
Putting Green and Stocked
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* Scenic Walking and Nature
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* Indoor Heated Pool
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RWg. U.S.PaasndtWOftc.EacedonwxmpDrinSce86 DawiaScMMrkcfR8b SenriginNaidelaTN, US8A40EROM POS51


PHOTOS BY TERRY LACOSS/SPECIAL
A live shrimp fished under a "popping" float produced this nice speck for Bob
Goldman.



Perfect tide for sea trout


ackcountry fisher-
men will have a per-
fect sea trout tide this
- weekend'with-a mid-
morning flood tide. Look for
some of the best action to
come from Tiger Basin,
Langsford Creek and the
southern
portion of
the Amelia
River.
Locating
good concen-
trations of
small finger
S mullet is key.
Strong tides
ON THE push baitfish
schools over
WATER flooding
bars, oyster-
TERRY bars, creek
LACOSS mouths and
marsh
points.
Always have on hand a
spinning rod rigged with a
topwater Chug Bug, Skitter


Late summer can produce big bass like the one David
Sovchen is all smiles over. Buzz baits and large bladed
spinner baits attract trophy bass strikes during early
morning hours while night fishing for trophy bass is
always a sure bet.


Pop or Devils Horse when the
school of mullet becomes
nervous or when sea trout
attack the schools of mullet.
When all is calm, drift a live
shrimp under a "popping"
float to get the attention of
sea trout holding in deep
water.
Tides Saturday will find a
flood tide arriving at 11:33
a.m. and a low tide arriving at
5:44 p.m.
Look for redfish to school
late in the afternoon south of
the Shave Bridge, where
large flats drain into the ,
Amelia River. Cut mullet
fished dead on the bottom is a
sure way to put a deep bend
in your redfish fishing rod.
Tarpon fishing remains
excellent at the tip of the St
Marys jetty rocks during the
last of the falling and during
the middle of the incoming
tides. Fish dead on the bot-
tom with cut mullet, whiting
or menhaden. Chumming
with small cut pieces of men-
haden will certainly improve
your odds with an exciting
date with a high leaping "sil-
ver king."


Bull reds are beginning to
school at the St. Marys inlet
for their annual fall spawning
season. Once again, cut baits
fished on the bottom will pro-
duce bull reds weighiii over
the 30-pound mark. Try deep
jigging during the slow mov-
ing tides with a white deer
hair, led head jig in the four-
to eight-ounce sizes.
Offshore fishermen are
catching gag grouper at FA
fish haven to 25 pounds while
fishing on the high sides of
large rock ledges. Best baits
continue to be live pinfish, fin-
ger mullet or menhaden.
Surf fishing remains excel-
lent for good eating whiting
while fishing with fresh local
shrimp. Be sure to target the
late morning flood tide when
the water is clean.
The News-Leader encour-
ages local anglers to submit
photographs oftheir catches.
Email photos to bones@
fbnewsleadercom, 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.


OUTDOOR BRIEFS


VoIIERF O fA l LEA SE ON A NEW .xz SJ
AtNCEMw INFORD VEHICLE- mWi
--I- nti Onlie nitry fml n AM ddatsii at ww.l-2-tly co:1.LZ -



Downtown across Eight Flags Shopping Center
401-406 Mary St. 1112 South 14th St.
Waycross, GA Femandina Beach, FL
s912- 2"50 904-261-6333
S9-6 Mon-Sat 9-6 Mon-Fn. 10-5 Sat.
i--- -- r
More for YoAur Moneyr E s LA .J. [ g-.l

Sotheast CcG rgia's drg^ F! han.i v Bedding and Floor Covering Store
" ,1B 0OtASE EOESSRYV AiUSPClASE WUL N0OT INCREASE YOUR CHANCES OF WINNING LEGAL RESIDENTS OF THE 50 UNITED STATE
dtILUC AWC''CA{(heolmlirQ n,3ao) a cwam wcd ioi4r. VOD I QOUEBEC AND WHERE PROHIBITED. Sweepakes ends 9/13/10. For Offcial Rules
mWitapletIQHte iWlitLe ^wrt .Ww-Z.l OWz-*(oyoaai.'LZB #( 3walldi(R mwtitucial skii-tiest required.


Redfish 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 in .
Fernandina Beach. Proceeds
benefit the Cops and Kids
Program. This is a catch-and-
release tournament with adult
and youth divisions. Awards
go to the top three winners in
each division for the slam and
biggest fish categories.
Contact Douglas Oliver at
225-5174 or Don Whitman at
Leaders & Sinkers at 321-
2800.

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

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


Hunt Nassau WMA
If you are looking for a
place to hunt this fall, you still
have a chance to get a recre-
ational use permit for the
Nassau Wildlife Management
Area during the upcoming
hunting season. Nassau
WMA is 13,996 acres near
Callahan in Nassau County.
All users must possess a
Nassau recreational use per-
mit to hunt on this area.
Nassau WMA is a still-
hunt-only area, but hunters
may use bird dogs during the
migratory bird and waterfowl
hunting seasons.
For those willing to pay
$385 to hunt the area, Nassau
WMA provides hunting
opportunities during eight
months of the year:
Archery is from Sept. 25
through Oct. 24;
Muzzleloading gun sea-
son runs from Oct. 30
through Nov. 7;
General gun season is
from Nov. 13, 2010, through
Jan.9,2011;
Small game is from Jan.
10 through March 6, 2011;
Spring turkey season
runs from March 19 through
April 24, 2011; and
Trapping can be done
from Jan. 10 through March
1,2011.
To apply for a recreational
use permit, go to MyFWC.
com/License and click on
"Recreational Public Land
Use."














_siu'sureI


SUDOKU
OUT AND ABOUT
Music NOTES
CLASSIFIED


FRIDAY, SEPT. 10.2010
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH. FLORIDA


B SECTION


'Fiber Art Celebration'

American Beach exhibit to feature fanciful works in'fabric


SIAN PERRY
News-Leader

become an artist. Born in -
Tuskegee, Ala., she attended
Tuskegee Institute College,
majored in Early Childhood Education
and eventuallywent to work for
BellSouth, retiring in 1996 after 22 years.
But in 2001, when her husband pined
for a piece of Memphis Wood's work for
their home, McCray got an idea. She
Decided that she could do what Memphis
did and while driving in Riverside, she
envisioned an art piece that now hangs on
the wall in their house in Fernandina. It
was made using piping rope covered with
fabrics and enhanced with African beads,
old broken jewelry, napkin rings and
other found items.
While she has no formal art training;
McCray loves to quilt and make items
from fabric and castaways that others
would normally not use. Her passion has

S Seepage3Bfor
Off&OntheIslands
gallery happenings.


grown from that first project in 2001 to
include birds, dolls, purses, wall hang-
ings, baskets, pincushions, sewing kits,
bears and some furniture pieces. .
Still, she doesn't see herself as an
artist, just a person who gets her therapy
from fabric and found items. "For exam-
ple, I just finished a bird whose hat is a lid
from the container that they put butter in
at the restaurants. It is perfect to use with
a beautiful button as a 'wide brim hat,'"
she explained in an email. She believes
that "it is not what others see, but what I
see.".
Her pieces also are educational, such
as a bird made of black fabric with a rope
of African fabric wrapped and tied around
it. "It is this way based on an African
proverb that says, 'It is hard to tie a wise
man in a knot.' I usually have a story that
goes with most of the items that I make.I'
have learned so much doing this, because
I usually research the history relative to
an item and to make sure that I know
what Iam doing. This also helps my cre-


ative juices to 'think beyond the box' and
tell a realistic story with fabric," said
McCray.
S"I make most of these things for fun,
but I am called a lot to show them," said
the artist, whose work has gained inter-
national attention since exhibits 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. Her pieces also are sold at Jan's
Quilt-n-Stitch, 74384 East SR 200 near the
county fire station in O'Neil.
McCray will host a "Fiber Art
Celebration" in honor of MaVynee Betsch
"The Beach Lady" and the 75th anniver-
sary of American Beach on Sept. 25 from
5-8 p.m. at the American Beach '
Community Center, 1600 Julia St. The
public is invited. For more information
call (904) 945-2572 or email
nashvillebill@att.net.
sperry@fbnewsleadercom


-I i I m I I I I--
i*~~r Pa ~raHrl--;~ I


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Daily Specials Featuring
Our Most Popular Items
Starting at $7.99
AVAILABLE ALL DAY EVERY SUNDAY-THURSDAY


Artist Billie McCray will
host a "Fiber Art
Celebration" in honor of
MaVynee Betsch "The
Beach Lady" and the 75th
anniversary of American
Beach on Sept. 25 from 5-8
p.m. at the American Beach
Community Center, 1600
Julia St. The public is invit-
ed. Call (904) 945-2572 or
email nashvillebill@att.net.


--sPql~


~-----










2B



OUT AND ABOUT
I *** ~ .


SPECIAL EVENTS
The Fernandina Beach
High School Class of 1981
is planning a 30th reunion
cruise to the Bahamas on
Memorial Day weekend,
May 27-30, 2011. The Royal
Caribbean Monarch of the
Seas will depart Port
Canaveral, with stops in
Nassau and Cocoa Cay. Cost
is $339-$449 per person, dou-
ble occupancy, gratuities
included. A $50 deposit is due
by Oct. 7, then make monthly
payments until paid in full by
March 26.
For information contact
William Jefferson at (336)
558-8187 or Jeff318ij@aol.
com or Melanie Koenig at
(678) 395-7807 or
MelanieKoenig@aol.com.

The Amelia Island,
Museum of History invites
the public to the opening of
its newest temporary exhib-
it: Florida's Lost Tribes,
tonight at 7 p.m.
This collection is produced
by St. Augustine painter
Theodore Morris, who resur-
rected 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 oth-
erwise be impossible.
His Timucuan collection
will be on display through
Dec. 28. Admission is $2 for
museum members and $7 for
non-members. Contact Alex
at 261-7378, ext. 102.
* *0
A free showing of the
movie, "To Save A Life" will
be held at 7 p.m. tonight in
Maxwell Hall at Memorial
United Methodist Church,
601 Centre St., Femandina
Beach.
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 friend.
Meanwhile, Roger no longer
fits in anywhere and becomes
tired of always being pushed
aside. He makes a tragic
move that spins Jake's world
out of control. As Jake search-
es for answers, he begins a
journey that will change his
life forever. The movie is rated
PG-13. Call 261-5769 for
more information.

The Historic American
Beach 1st Annual Whist
Tournament will be held
from 1:30-7:30 p.m. Sept. 11
at the American Beach
Community Center, 1600
Julia St., American Beach.
Registration is required to
play and seating is limited.
Call 310-6696 or visit
Historicamericanbeach.com
for information and to register.
Fried fish dirlners by Chef
Ron and non-alcoholic bever-
ages will be available for pur-
chase.

The Amelia Island
Chapter, National Society
Daughters of the American
Revolution, will meet at the
Golf Club of Amelia on
Sept. 15 at 10:30 a.m.
NSDAR Organizing Secretary
General Jean Mann will lead


the chapter's 17th birthday
celebration.
All members and prospec-
tive members of NSDAR are
welcome to attend. Luncheon
is $15, check payable to
AIDAR at the door. RSVP to
491-4691 or audnewman@
bellsouth.net by today.
* *
The North Hampton
Fashion Show sponsored
by Patchington Ladies
Boutique and the Book
Ladies of North Hampton
will be held at the Golf Club
at North Hampton
(Morgan'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 and space is limited.
For reservations call Judy
Stroup at 225-1974. Proceeds
will benefit the Amelia Island
Book Festival.
* .
The Pink Ribbon Ladies
will hold their monthly
meeting on Sept. 13 at 6
p.m. in the Conference
Room at Baptist Medical
Center Nassau. The speaker
for will be Elke Schreiber, RN,
LMT, a nationally certified
massage therapist who prac-
tices on Amelia Island. The
subject will be foot reflexology.
Call Isobel Lyle at 321-2057
for more details.
* *
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
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, and $17 at the door.
For reservations, call Bob
Keane, 277-4590. This is the
first meeting for the 2010-11
year.
All men, whether new or
longtime Nassau County resi-
dents, are welcome to attend
the meeting and join the club.
Visit www.mensnewcomer-
sclub.org.
* *
Sandcastle Retreats is
hosting its Fall Retreat in
Fernandina Beach Sept. 17-
19. Quilters and sewers alike
will enjoy spending time with
Darlene Zimmerman, author,.
fabric designer of the
Clothesline Club and national-
ly renowned quilting teacher.
The weekend retreat includes
leading her EZ ruler tech-
niques and quick quilting
methods from her many years
in the business.
Register by calling Laurie
Maim at (912) 656-5540 or
mailing laurie@popsbind-
ings.com.

The third annual Patriot
Day Sporting Clay Shoot
will be held Sept. 18 at
Amelia Shotgun Sports,
86300 Hot Shot Trail, Yulee,
hosted by the Nassau.
County Fire Rescue
Professionals Local 3101 as
a fundraiser for the Boys
and Girls Club of Nassau
County...
Five-person teams will
shoot at 15 stations and the
teams with the three highest
averages will receive awards.


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8 3 1 9 2 6 5 7 44
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Amelia Island Coffee
Amelia Island Coffee, 207 Centre 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
enloy dessert, coffee and music.
DogstarTavem
Dogstar Tavern, 10 N. Second St., fea-
tures lrve music. For a complete listing of
upcoming bands, visit their Facebook page
online. Call 277-8010
Falcons Nest
The Falcon's Nest, 6800 First Coast Hwy,
features DJ and dancing 10 p m. to close
daily Call 491-4242
Instant Groove
The Instant Groove plays each Thursday
night at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island.
IndigoAlley
Indigo Alley features Dan Voll & The Alley
Cats from 8 p.m. to midnight Saturday;
Frankie's Jazz Jam Tuesdays for jazz musi-
cians of all abilities in a laid-back atmosphere
(call 302-6086 or find "Frankie's Jazz Jam" on
Facebook)- music trivia with Ken Cain on
Wednesday; open mike night ai 7:30 p.m.
Thursday; and Ceroc Blues dancing, with
free lessons the first and third Fnday of the
month with Bean School of Dance Enjoy solo
acts from 7-9 p.m. and 9-11 p.m. the second
and fourth Fridays. The Secret Garden
Courtyard stage is opening for the fall. Local
musicians are encouraged to call 261-7222
for bookings.
Kelleys Courtyard
Larry & The Backtracks perform every
Thursday at Kelley's Courtyard Cafe on
South Third Street from 6-9 p.m. Also enjoy
food, $2 beer specials and sangna.
OKanesmusic
O'Kanes Irish Pub and Eatery, 318 Centre
St. presents trivia each Monday from 7-9
p m.: Dan Voll each Wednesday from 7:30-
11:30 p.m.; the Turner London Band
Thursday from 8:30 p.m.-midnight and Friday
and Saturday from 8:30 p m.-12-30 a,m. Call
261-1000. Visit www.okanes.com.
Palace Saloon
Enjoy live Reggae with the band Pill Pill
each Monday at the Palace Saloon on Centre
Street. and Billy Buchanan each Tuesday
with his acoustic brand of india rock Catch
Movie Tuesdays at Sheffield's with films in


high definition on the big screen, free pop-
corn, free admission and drink specials.
Sheffield's also hosts social dancing, with
complimentary lessons starting at 7 p.m and
dancing at 8 p.m. Contact bill@thepalacesa-
loon com or call 491-3332.
Shucker's
Shucker's Oyster Bar, 942699 Old
Nassauville Road. features live entertainment
Wednesday from 6-10 p m. and karaoke
from 7 p.m -midnight Saturdays. Call 277-
2580
Sliders Seaside Grill
Sliders Seaside Grill. 1998 South Fletcher
Ave features The Macy's from 7-11 p.m. in
the lounge and Ace Winn from 6-10 p.m. in
the tiki bar tonight. The Macy's from 7-11 p.m.
in the lounge and Billy Buchanan from 1-5
p m and Cason from 6-10 p.m. in the tiki bar
Saturday; Ace Winn from 2-6 p.m. in the tiki
bar Sunday; Billy Buchanan from 5-9 p.m. in
the tiki bar Monday; and trivia from 7-9 p m.
in the lounge and Hupp from 5:30-9:30 p.m.
in the tiki bar Tuesday. Call 277-6652. Visit
www SlidersSeaside.com.
Surflineup
The Surf Restaurant and Bar. 3199 South
Fletcher Ave., features live entertainment
Monday through Saturday evenings. "Rod
Stewart" is back with "Cher" (aka Kenny and
Betty) Sept 17 at 6 p m. Call 261-5711.
Drum and Dance Circe
The public is invited to bring drums, per-
cussion toys and dancing shoes to the '
Femandina Beach Oper Community Drum
and Dance Circle the third Monday of egch
month at 7 p.m at the northernmost end of
Main Beach. Bring a chair or quilt for the sand
and be prepared to get blissed out.
Dan Voll
Dan Voll, an award-winning guitarist from
the greater Chicago area, has relocated to
Femandina Beach and can be heard weekly
at a variety of venues.
Voll plays an intriguing blend of ic
bluest jazz and Latin music. His perfonaranc- -
es include dazzling instrumentals, soulful
vocals and original songs. Voll performs solo ,
at O'Kane's Irish Pub on Centre Street;
Wednesday 7 30-11.30 p.m.; The Green
Turtle Tavern on South Third, Fridays 7-10:30
p m., and with a backup band at Indigo Alley
on Centre Street, Saturdays 8-n1idnight.,No
cover charge. Voll also is available for guitar
lessons For Information emal danvoll1.
@msn.com, or call (904) 624-3429.


FRIDAY. September 10, 2010 News-Leader


MUSIC NOTES


Broadway musical comedy,
"The Wedding Singer," fea-
turing a live band. Show times
are 8 p.m. Tuesday through
Sunday. Doors open at 6 p.m.
and the buffet starts at 6:30
p.m. Saturday matinees are at
1:15 p.m. Doors open at 11
a.m. and the buffet starts at
11:15 a.m. Sunday matinee Is
at 2 p.m. Doors open at
noon and the buffet starts at
12:15 p.m.
Group sales available,
Tickets start at $42 for adults
and $35 for children and
Include dinner, show and
parking.
Call (904) 641-1212 or visit
www.alhambrajax.com,


Dinner, raffle and awards
presentation will follow the
competition. Shotgun start at"
10 a.m. Registration is $100
per shooter. Limit of 30
teams. Catering isby
Gourmet Gourmet and Salt
and Pepper Country Catering.
For information and registra-
tion call Chris Gamble at 753-
4644 or Grant Jones at 556-'
4085. Visit
www.patriotdayshoot.com.

Fort Clinch State Park
will host a weekend event
Sept. 18-19 to commemo-
rate the part that Fort Clinch
played in the Spanish-
American War. The fort will
be filled with uniformed inter-
preters and participants will
also be able to enjoy exhibits
of the armament and period
military equipment.
SThe event will take place
Sept. 18 from 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
and Sept. 19 from 9 a.m.-1
p.m. at the fort, 2601 Atlantic
Ave., Fernandina Beach. For
information, contact the park
at 277-7274 or visit
www.FloridaStateParks.org.

All West Virginians, for-
mer and future, are invited
to the annual Hillbilly
Hotdog Social at noon Sept.
18 at the Masonic Lodge In
Blackshear, Ga. Bring a cov-
ered dish to share and join the
fun. For information or direc-
tions call (912) 276-4091.
* '
All former students of
Yulee High School (1939-
1965) are Invited to attend a
reunion at Yulee High
School on Miner Road Sept.
18. Doors will open at 5
p.m.
A barbecue dinner will be
served. Entertainment will be
by Clayton Claxton and his
band. Cost is $20 per person.
Tickets are available at
Southeastern Bank in Yulee
or by mail send check to
Joyce Peacock, 85027 Harts
Lane, Yulee, FL 32097,
payable to YHS Reunion. For
information contact Peacock
at yhsreunion2008@ bell-
south.net or 225-5501.
Deadline is today.

Talk Like a Pirate Day is
Sept. 19 and the Femandina
Pirates Club will be in the
streets, the alleys and local
shops from 11 a.m.-7 p.m.
Ask them about the treasure
hunt and they win supply the
maps.

A free women's seminar
on Work/Life Balance and
hormone, adrenal and
Immune health featuring
Cheryl Myers, an Integrative
health nurse, author and
natural medicine expert, will
be held Sept. 20 at 7 p.m. at
Nassau Health Foods, 833
TJ Courson Road,


Fernandina Beach.
Myersis head of scientific
affairs and education for
,EuroPharma and her ,
research on botanicals has
been presented at the,
American College of
Obstetrics and Gynecology
and the North American
Menopause Society. To leam
more and reserve your spot,
call 277-3158.

The GFWC Junior
Women's Club of
Fernandina Beach meets
once a month to discuss
and be involved in civic
projects and community
service. The club is open to
all women over 18 living in the
Fernandina Beach area. The
first meeting of the 2010-11
year is Sept. 20 at 6:30 p.m.
at the Amelia Walk
Clubhouse. Email
juniorsfb@gmail.com for more
information.

Join the U.S. Green
Building Council North
Florida Chapter Nassau
County Committee at 6 p.m.
Sept. 20 in the Peck Center
reception room as Carmel
Mayo, sustainable green
product specialist and presi-
dent/CEO of Green Plan
America and ER Green
Building Solutions, and David
Vaughan, green insulation
developer/chemist, present
Sustainable Building Materials
for Residential and
Commercial Use and provide
a variety actual building prod-
ucts for viewing. Register
online at www.usgbcnf.org.

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. Karen
Rhodes will speak on
"Navigating the National
Archives Website" with a
focus on getting around the
highly complex site without
getting lost, and leaving trail
markers to get around in a
productive manner.
Rhodes is the author Non
Federal Censuses of Florida
1784-1945: A Guide to
Sources.

The Amelia Island Book
Festival Is sponsoring a
fashion show and silent
auction Sept. 24 at 10 a.m.
at The Golf Club of Amelia
Island at Summer Beach to
raise money for the free
Children's Chapter portion
of the festival.
The Fall Fashion Show
and Coffee will feature fash-
ions, door prizes, silent auc-
tion and a sneak preview of
2011 Children's Chapter
authors. Models will be local
and regional authors as well


as friends of the festival.
Tickets are $15 and reser-
vations are recommended.
Call (904) 624-1665 or email
info@ameliaislandbookfesti-
val,com. .. r,,.. Our,., ..r ,
Visit www.ameliaislnd,-. .
bookfestival.com.

The Jacksonville
Aviation Authority and
Craig Airport will host the
2010 Wings & Wheel Show
Sept. 25 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
with live entertainment,
static aircraft displays and a
classic car show. There also
will be activities for children.
Parking and admission are
free. Proceeds from food and
drink sales and a raffle will
benefit the Experimental
Aircraft Association. For infor-
mation contact Debbie Jones
at (904) 741-2726 or
djones@jaa.aero.
* *
Kick off the High Tide
Women's Weekend with
Yoga on the Beach with Y
Yoga at Elizabeth Pointe
Lodge on Oct. 2 at 8 a.m.,
all levels welcome. The $15
ticket price includes continen-
tal breakfast.
Tickets are available
Books Plus, 107 Centre St.
For more information visit
www.ameliaislandcoastalcon-
nections.com or e-mail Dickie
Anderson at dickie.ander-
son@gmail.com.

The High Tide Women's
Weekend presents creative
arts activities Oct. 2 at 10
a.m. at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church.
Choose from pottery with
Mary Lynn Torchia; calligraphy
with Eliza Holliday; or make
bead bracelets with Mary
Dyer of Beadlemania. Limited
openings. Tickets are $30 and
available at Books Plus, 107
Centre St.
For more information visit
www.ameliaislandcoastalcon-
nections.com or email Dickie
Anderson at dickie.ander-
son @gmail.com.
* *
The High Tide Women's
Weekend will feature sever-
al events with guest Mary
Alice Monroe, New York
Times bestselling author,
Including a Ladies
Luncheon from noon to 1
p.m. Oct. 2 at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church, tickets
are $40; a free children's pro-
gram from 2-3 p.m., Sea
Turtles at Ft. Clinch, $6 park
entry fee; a book signing and
reception at 5 p.m. at Books
Plus, 107 Centre St.; and an
Arabian Nights River Cruise
with the author at 7 p.m., tick-
ets are $40 and costumes are
encouraged, Gentlemen are
welcome.
Tickets for all of the events
are available at Books Plus.
Visit www.amellalsland-


coastalconnections.com or
email Dickie Anderson at dick-
ie.anderson@gmail.com.

Nassau Humane Society
will hold its Fifth Annual
Pasta for Paws Spaghetti
Dinner Oct. 2 from 4:30-7:30
p.m. at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center. Tickets are
$12. Dinner includes salad,
spaghetti, meatballs, bread,
beverage and dessert.
Additional desserts are $2.
Takeout available. Children 6
and under eat free.
Enjoy live music by
Frankie's Jazz Jam and a
huge silent auction. Tickets
are on sale at the NHS Dog
Park, Red Bones Dog Bakery
,and Boutique and First
Federal Bank of Florida. All
proceeds benefit the home-
less animals at the shelter.
Call Guy Sasanfarat 206-
4092 for information.

Women in Nassau help-
ing Women in Need (WIN
WIN) will hold it4 annual
"Puttin' on the Glitz" fash-
ion show Oct. 3 benefiting
Gerri's Corner. Models who
are cancer survivors will walk
the stage of the new Amelia
Community Theatre, showing
off fashions from local bou-
tiques.
Needed are restaurants to
Donate food and businesses
to donate gifts or gift certifi-
cates for a silent auction, as
well as clothing stores to outfit
models. Contact Jessica
Miller of Fifi's Fine Resale at
753-1715 or Diane LaPatra of
Centre Street Treasures at
548-9750.
Proceeds will benefit
Gerri's Comer, a non-profit
resource center for Nassau
County women facing cancer.
For information call 277-0099.
@* *
NAMI (National Alliance
on Mentally Illness) Nassau
.County will hold its annual
Awareness and Fund
Raising Dinner on Oct. 8 at
6:30 p.m. at The Woman's
SClub of Fernandina Beach,
201 Jean Lafitte Blvd. (behind
the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center).
This is the only fundraiser
of the year for NAMI. Angela
Vickers, JD, author of Brain
Bondage, will be the guest
speaker. Callahan Barbeque
will provide a turkey dinner.
There will be entertainment
.. eana silent and.live auction.
*;. Aaron,Bean willibe.the guest ,
-auctioneer. The NAMI quilt will
be raffled off at the dinner.
Members of NAMI are selling
tickets for the quilt and they
may be bought at the dinner.
Tickets for the dinner are $15
and may be purchased from
NAMI members, at the door
or by calling 261-4885.

The Council on Aging is
sponsoring a Fall
Celebration fundraiser Oct.
10 from 5:30-9:30 p.m. at
Walker's Landing at the
Amelia Island Plantation
featuring cocktails, dinner.
by Horizons, dancing to the
Bo-Cats, entertainment and
live and silent auctions.
Tickets are $75 and will be on
sale at the Amelia Island
Plantation Ocean Club, the
Chamber of Commerce, the
Amelia Island Tourist
Development Office and UPS
next to Publix. For information
contact Jessica Styers at 206-
1984.

THEATRE

"Our Town" opens Sept.
30 at the Amelia Community
Theatre. Performances are at
8 p.m. each Thursday, Friday
and Saturday from Oct. 7-16.
Matinee at 2 p.m. on Oct. 10.
Thornton Wilder's master-
piece is a Pulitzer Prize-win-
ning drama depicting small-
town life in America from 1901
to 1913, before the changes
brought about by industrializa-
tion. 'This is the way we
were."
Tickets are $20 for adults
and $10 for students. Call
261-6749 or visit the theater
box office at 207 Centre St. 11
a.m.-1 p.m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday (also
90 minutes before curtain).
Visit www.ameliacommuni-
tytheatre.org.

The Alhambra Theatre &
Dining presents the









FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 10, 2010 LEISURE News-Leader


ART GALLERIES

Bookbinding class
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 be learning binding techniques by making several small-
er book forms, and end the day with a completed Japanese-
style journal.
Cost is $50 plus a $15 materials fee (all materials plus
handouts). Pre-registration required. For information, call
Holliday at 556-2517 (cell) or 277-4834 (studio).
Island Art
The Island Art Association,
18 N. Second St., will hold an
Artrageous Art Walk reception
Sept. 11 from 5-8 p.m. featuring
the artists from the association's
fiber group. This includes work
by Jayne Gaskins, Diane
Hamburg, Lynette Holmes, Nancy Kaschmitter, Emma Jo
Sanders, Sue Schraft and Ronnie Melnick. For more informa-
tion call 261-7020 or visit www.islandartorg.
Blue Door Artists
The Blue Door Artists is featuring the new work of
Theresa Daily during September. Daily began her career in
1996, in the studio of Karen
McFadyen, located in the same
space now known as The Blue
Door Artists.
SShe began painting contempo-
rary realism, but has now moved
'" to more impressionist work. Her
latest series entitled "Horizons" is
of a more abstract nature, and she
i will also exhibit works in her con-
A tinuing"Beach" series.
S A reception for the artist will
''' be held during the Second
Saturday Artrageous Artwalk on Sept. 11 from 5-8 p.m.
upstairs at 205 1/2 Centre St. Regular hours are 11 a.m.-5
p.m., Monday-Saturday. For information call 556-1119 or visit
bluedoorartists.com.
GalleryC
Gallery C will be featuring iew semiabstract floral paint-
ings by Carol Winner during
the Second Saturday Art
Walk, Sept. 11 from 5-9 p.m. .4-
The diptict is called Rise
Again (36 by 48 inches) and
is a tribute to the resilience
and power of human spirit on
this anniversary of 9/11.
Also on display are paintings
of local landscapes, new jew-
elry, handbags and many new 3D mixed media angels from
Winner's new series. Gallery C is located at 218-B Ash St.,
open daily 11 a.m.-5 p.m., closed Wednesdays. For more
information call 583-4676 or carolwinnerartcom.
Portraitdemonstration
Artist Jane Paul Angelhart will hold a watercolor portrait
demonstration starting at 3:30 p.m. Sept. 12 with 30 minutes
of "Meet the Artist" time$followed by the demo from 4-5 p.m.
at the-Island Art Association-,18 N. Second St. -
SThe event is open to the public but donations will be
accepted. The artist is here for her second workshop spon-
sored by the Amelia Island Artists Workshop, which starts
the next day. Contact Sandra Baker-Hinton at Amelia SanJon
Gallery at 491-8040 or Mikolean Longacre at 415-3900 for
information.
Artistworkshops
Registration is now open for the next Amelia Island
Artists Workshop featuring Elizabeth St Hillaire Nelson,
back for her second year to hold the popular "Painting with
Paper" workshop Oct. 8-10.
The workshop will cover hand-painting and hand-staining
papers for collage, materials to use for ground, glue and var-
nish, how to make your collages archival and of course
design, composition and color, directional ripping and paper
choice. Register by today for a $25 discount. After that the
fee will be $325.
Alyson B. Stanfield's "No Excuse Guide to Self-
Promotion Workshop" is Oct. 16-17 at the Hampton Inn
downtown. The cost is $150, with an early bird discount of
$25 available until midnight Sept. 15. She founded
ArtBizCoach.com in 2002 to help Artists promote themselves
and build their businesses.
For information and registration for either workshop, con-
tact Mikolean Longacre at 415-3900 or Amelia SanJon
Gallery at 491-8040. Visit www.ameliaislandartistswork-
shop.com.


'THE ADMIRABLE CRICHTON'ATFLT


SUBMITTED
Fernandina little Theatre is presenting J.M. Barrie's classic comedy, "The
Admirable Crichton," in which Ed Moore plays Crichton, the ever-proper butler,
who becomes stranded on an uninhabited island with Lady Mary (Karen Harper)
and her family group, and slowly but steadily the roles of servant and master begin
to change. Performances are Sept. 11, 16, 17 and 18 at 7:30 p.m. and Sept. 12 at
2:30 p.m. Tickets are available at The UPS Store located in the Publix shopping
center. Visit ameliaflt.org or email fltplay@peoplepc.com for information.



Learning Community to host party


The Learning Community of North
Florida will hold a registration party from 4-6
p.m. today to celebrate the completion of its
fall course lineup. Catalogs may be down-
loaded at www.tlcnf.com.
The registration party will be held at the
Fernandina location, 626 S. Eighth St. The $9
registration fee will be waived for non-mem-
bers and members will receive $5 off all
classes. There will also be a $50 TLCNF gift
certificate giveaway. Come out and enjoy
some of the center's favorite cooking school
creations, meet the staff and check out the
facilities. Discounts are only good at today's
party.
On Saturday enjoy some-of the best the
Mediterranean has to offer with a
Mediterranean cooking class (1:30 p.m.) fol-
lowed by a Low Fat Italian class (5 p.m.).
Sunday features "Keeping the Harvest" at 11


a.m., "Cooking
With Sprits" at 1:30
p.m., followed by
"Elegant and Easy"
~- .. at 4 p.m. and
"Seafood Delights"
at 6:30 p.m.
The Italian
theme continues
next week with an
Italian Wines class
at 6 p.m. You can
learn or brush up
on the Italian lan-
guage starting
Sept. 15 (4-5:30
p.m.). Local singing chef, Francesco Milana,
will sing and cook for you Sept. 22 at 6 p.m..'
To learn more visit www.tlcnf.com or call
430-0120.


Bank exhibitfeaturesa 4 divas"


For the News-Leader
Four local "diva" artists
are exhibiting new work.
The exhibit, "Four Divas,"
features the work of Karen
McFadyen, Susi Sax, Eileen
Moore ahd Nancy Williams,
who are all members of the
Island Art Association and
often capture Floridian
scenes in their work.
McFadyen's work fea-
tures portraits in oil. Sax will
show art in a variety of
media, including fused glass,
photography, watercolors
and acrylics. Moore's work
includes large acrylic paint-
ings of Cumberland Island
and wildlife scenes.
Williams' exhibits offer
contemporary acrylic
abstracts and layered mixed
media.
The showing is free and
open to the public in the sec-
ond floor gallery of First
Coast Community Bank,
located at 1750 South 14th


First Coast
Community Bank
enjoys the opportuni-
ty to showcase and
promote beautiful
artwork created
right here in our
own backyard.'
CHIPTOWNSEND.
CHAIRMAN. CEO AND
PRESIDENT


St. in Fernandina Beach, dur-
ing regular bank hours,
through the end of
November. Exhibits change
each quarter.
"As a part of our efforts to
support our community, First
Coast Community Bank
enjoys the opportunity to
showcase and promote beau-


tiful artwork created right
here in our own backyard,"
said Chip Townseid, chair-
man, chief executive officer
and president of First Coast
Community Bank.
Island Art Association will
hold a free opening event
from 5:50-7 p.m. Sept. 23. All
members of the community
are invited, but reservations
are required. Please RSVP to
277-4400 or 261-7020.
The four artists have addi-
tional pieces on display at the
Island Art Association, locat-
ed at 18 N. Second St.,
Fernandina Beach.
The Island Art
Association exists as a venue
to sell the works of local
artists, sponsor arts educa-
tion, provide supplies and
scholarship assistance to
Nassau County students, and
encourage art programs for
Nassau County residents.
For more information call
261-7020 or visit
www.islandart.org.


Free SO

concert at

Plantation

chapel

A day of free community
concerts by Jacksonville
Symphony Ensembles will
take place on Sunday after-
noon, Sept 19, to kick off the
new symphony season and
foster' community pride.
"Cover the Town with
Sound" features small groups
of Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra musicians (includ-
ing string, woodwind and
brass quintets) performing at
venues throughout the First
Coast area. Performances are
scheduled to begin at 3 p.m.
and each program will run for
45 minutes. Locations and
start times are subject to
change.
Performing at Amelia
Plantation Chapel, 1450
Bowman Road, will be a
string quintet from the
Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra, featuring Piotr
Szewczyk, violin, Christopher
Chappell, violin, Jorge Pena,
viola, Betsy Federman, cello,
and Wieland, bass. The con-
cert was originally scheduled
at First Baptist Church of
Fernandina Beach.
Other locations include:
Main Library
Auditorium 303 North
Laura St., Jacksonville
Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens- 370 Zoo Plky.,
Jacksonville
Gateway Shopping
Center 5000 Norwood Ave.,
Jacksonville, followed by
music from the North
Brookside Community
Gospel Choir
Riverside Presbyterian
Church 849 Park St.,
Jacksonville
Palms Presbyterian
Church 3410 3rd St. South,
Jacksonville Beach
Brighton Bay
Retirement 10061
Sweetwater Pkwy.,
Jacksonville
Grace Episcopal Church
245 Kingsley Ave., Orange
Park
-' For information, contact-
Tony Kamnika at (904) 354-'
5657 or tkamnikar@jaxsyin-
phony.org.
The Jacksonville
Symphony Free Community
Concert Day is part of a
broad-based campaign to
launch the 2010-11 season.
The Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra's 2010-
11 season begins Sept. 23-25.
Music Director and Principal
Conductor Fabio Mechetti
leads the orchestra in Ravel's
"Bolero" and Barber's Piano
Concerto, featuring Terrence
Wilson.
The following week, the
symphony teams up with the
cast of Alhambra Theatre
for a staged production of
Gilbert & Sullivan's "The
Pirates of Penzance" on Oct.
1, 2 and 3 in Jacoby
Symphony Hall.
Complete information is
available online at
www.jaxsymphony.org or by
calling (904) 354-5547.


OFF&ONTE ISLAND


FREE PARKS
The Florida Department of Environmental
Protection's (DEP) Florida State Parks and its part-
ners are Celebrating the fourth annual Florida
Literacy Month with special events at state parks
and libraries statewide.
Entrance to all of Florida's . ADay j
state parks will be free Salt Maish
today through Sept. 12 for
visitors who bring a
library card, library book
or who donate a new or
gently used family book. .
At Little Talbot Island
State Park Sept. 11. join a
local librarian at pavilion six for the reading of a
beach themed children's book and a beach walk
led by a park ranger afterwards. Call (904) 251-
2320.
On Sept. 12 at 10 a.m. at Fort George Island
Cultural State Park, join a park ranger at the
Ribailt Club for an interactive reading of A Day
in the Salt Marsh by Kevin Kurtz. Participants can
try their hand at games and activities featuring
the salt marsh or take a walk to see some of the
plants and animals of the marsh first-hand. From
10:30 a.m.-l p.m, listen to local speakers at the
Ribault Club as they talk about nature related top-


ics including nature photography. Florida friend-
ly landscaping and green living. For information.
call (904) 251-2320. Visit
www.FloridaStateParks.org.

'FUN EVENING'

A "Fun Evening at the
Lofton Creek Outpost at RELAY
North Hampton" on Sept. 11 FOR LIFI
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'items to bid on during the evening.
Appetizers will be served as well as $2 wine and
beer and music by Larry & The Backtracks. For
directions email nadine.oldaker@bmcjax.com.

RIVER CRUISE
The Council on Aging of Nassau continues its
partnership with Meals On Wheels for Pets
(MOW4Pets), in promoting their second annual
Rollin' on the River Cruise Sept. 12. Proceeds from
the event will help fund the one-year-old partner-
ship, which currently serves the pets of 49 eligi-
ble Council on Aging Meals On Wheels clients.
Enjoy a relaxing, 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 well behaved, leashed pets always wel-
come. For tickets call Lori at 261-9972 or email
info@ameliarivercruises.com. Deadline is today.

GIRLS' DAY OUT
Women of Power. a subsidiary of Laverne
Mitchell Ministries Inc., presents "It's All About
Purpose." a free
empowerment semi-
nar 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 oh 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 purpose you were
designed to live. with speakers Dr. Jamila
Russeau. Zaydra Serrano, Elizabeth Chapman and
more. To RSVP or for information, contact Valerie
Baker at (904) 635-8789 or


I
O
I













4B




NEWS-LEADER
FRIDAY. September 10.2010


CLASSIFIED


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 Finandal-Home/Property 60& PhotoEquipment&Sales 619 5u.nEas Equ.pmenr 800 REAL ESTATE 813 In.estment Property 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Live-in Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles 620 .Joal-vood Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 1-1 We s Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Ch;ld Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Sar,-.n La',rn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes 815 iKngslanl/St. Marys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memoriam 207 BuL.ness Opporluny 501 Equiprrent 609 Appliances 622 -'l.ne, eOas'Ferrilizer 803 Moble Home Lots 816 Camden County 861 Vacation Rentals
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supplies 610 AirConditioners/Heaters 623 SnapiTrade 804 Amelia Island Homes 817 Other Areas 862 Bed & Breakfast
105 Public Notice 301 Schools & Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 W'nterd to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 Ornce
106 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Sern.ces 612 Muscial Instruments 625 re.? Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommate Wanted 864 Comrr ercal Retal
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbies/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condom;n.mus 852 Mobie Hiomes 865 TRANSPORTATION
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 Jevselry/Watches 701 Boats & Traders 808 Off Island/ifulee 853 M'obile iHTc.rm Lts 901 AutRA POR TIO
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Artcles for Sale 615 Building Materials 702 .-3jo Sujpplies,'DGckage 809 Lots 85- Roo.,rn 902 Trucks
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/Warehouses 703 SpornrEoiupment Sales 810 Farms & Acreage 855 Apartrrents-Furr.ish.d 903 Varns
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgage Boughi/Sold 604 Bicycles 617 Machinery-Toots-Equip. 704 C.ecrearion vehicles 811 Commercial/Retail 856 Apanments-Unfurn. 904 Motorcycles
203 Hotel/Restaurant '402 Stocks & Bonds 605. Corputers-Suppiies 618 Auctions : 705 Computers B Supplies 812 Property Exchange 85" Condcs-Furr,-hed 905 "Comnmrrrcal

THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY IS LOCATED BELOW


102 Lost & Found
LOST DOG Reward offered for return
of golden Pomeranian "Baby Girl" is
free 8 wk old AKC Pomeranian. (904)
432-8534
FOUND 2 sets of keys and a black
leather fanny pack at the Bar-B-Q
Cookoff the weekend of August 28th.
Please call Melanie at (904)277-4369.
LOST Gold ribbed hoop earring, 14th
& Sadler area. Sentimental value.
(904)277-2001
If You Have Lost Your Pet please
check the Nassau Humane Society
facility located at 671 Airport Rd. next
to the airport (904)321-1647 & the
Nassau County Animal Shelter, 86078
License Rd. in Yulee next to the drivers
license building (904)491-7440.
TODDLER BACKPACK with "Your
Baby Can Read" materials which was
lost, has been found. Thank you! (904)
261-9361

104 Personals
NOTICE Calling this number will sub-
ject you to HUGE savings on statewide
advertising in over 100 newspapers.
Advertising Networks of Florida. Put
us to work for You! (866)742-1373
www.florida-classifieds.com. ANF
PREGNANT? Considering adoption?
A childless, successful woman seeks to
adopt & needs your help. Financially
secure. Expenses paid. Call Margie (ask
for Michelle/Adam). (800)790-5260.
FL Bar #0150789. ANF

105 Public Notice

All Real Estate Advertised Herein -
is subject to the Federal Fair Housing
Act, which makes it illegal to advertise
any prefer-ence, limitation, or
discrimination based on race, color,
religion, sex, handicap, familial status
or national origin, or the intention to
make any such preference, limitation
or discrimination.
The News-Leader will not knowingly
accept any advertising for-real estate
which is in violation of the law. All
persons are hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised are available on
an equal opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have been
discriminated against in connection
with the sale, rental or financing of
housing, call the United States
Department of Housing and Urban
Development HUD 1(800)669-
9777, or for the hearing impaired
1(800)927-9275.


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"Overwhelmingly, Thundershirt
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thunder and fireworks cases."
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201 Help Wanted

SUPERINTENDENT for military base
construction, CQC, SSHO. Security
clearance required. Please send res-
ume to navyconstruction@yahoo.com.
HEAT & AIR JOBS Ready to work?
3-wk accelerated program. Hands on
-environment. Nationwide certifications
& local job placement assistance. (877)
994-9904. ANF
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
SALON looking for experienced Hair
Stylist. (904)845-1988 or 583-0076
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 and
provide full benefits: Health, Life &
Disability insurance. Send resume to:
H. R. Director, P. Box 766A,
Femandina Beach, FL 32035.
NEED MONEY? SELL AVON! It's
fun and easy! Call 545-1136 or 321-
1295.
NOW HIRING
Companies desperately need employ-
ees to assemble products at home. No
selling, any hours. $500 wkly potential.
Info 1-985-646-1700 DEPT. FL-1380.

DRIVERS.- ASAP! New pay increase.
37-43cpm. Fuel bonus up to 4cpm.
Need CDL-A & 3 mos recent OTR.
(877)258-8782. www.meltontruck.com.
ANF
DRIVERS Flatbed CDL/A $2000 sign
on bonus. New trucks arriving! 6 mos
exp req'd. Lease purchase available.
No felonies. Hornady Transportation
(800)441-4271 x FL-100. 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, Barabas Center,
11 S. 11th St., Fernandina Beach, FL
32034, or WandaLanier@lcomcast.net.
No phone calls.


201 Help Wanted
COLONIAL LIFE seeks entrepren-
eurial professional w/sales exp to
become a District Mgr. Life/Health lic.
is req'd. Substantial earnings potential.
Pis contact meredith.brewer@colonial-
life.com or call (904)424-5697. 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.
SECRETARY & HOUSEKEEPERS
NEEDED PART-TIME Must have
own transportation, be dependable &
have references. Call (904)491-3873.
PART-TIME EVENING OFFICE
CLEANING Femandina Beach area.
$7.75-$8.00/hr. Monday-Friday. Apply
at: environmentcontrol.com
TAX PREPARER Free tax school.
Earn extra income after taking course.
Flexible schedules. Register now. Call
(904)310-6273, Liberty Tax Service.


1204 Work Wanted I


MASTER ELECTRICIAN 45 yrs exp-
erience. Low prices, work guaranteed.
Small jobs welcomed. 10% discount
with ad. Call Tom (904)491-9992.
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 Femandina, 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
CONCRETE PATIOS & SIDEWALKS -
starting at $649.00 installed. Call
(904)491-4383 or (904)237-7324.
MALE CNA/CAREGIVER Experi-
enced in Alzheimers & Hospice care.
Available F/T & P/T. Call David at (904)
554-8937.

206 Child Care
IN-HOME CHILD CARE Affordable
rates. Day & evening care available.
Call-Pam' for more information (904)
557-3182.




301 Schools &
Instruction

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for
high paying Aviation Maint. Career. FAA
approved program. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail. Aviation Insti-
tute of Maint. (866)314-3769. ANF


Drug-Free Solution for Dog Anxiety I 306 Lessons/Classes I


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




403. Finance
Home/Property
ARE YOU BEHIND on your Mortgage
payment? Do you have an adjustable
rate mortgage? FREE Evaluation and
Advice. Call Express Audits today!
(877)270-4415. ANF


Enter Code "FLNET10
for FREE SHIPPING!


dsht..86 8 92 I72 :


403 Finance
Home/Property

CASH NOW Get cash for your
structured settlement or annuity
payments. High payouts. Call 3.G.
Wentworth 1-866-SETTLEMENT (1-
866-738-8536). Rated A+ by the
Better Business Bureau. ANF

S404 Money To Loan
BURIED IN DEBT? Want to save
thousands & eliminate your debt up to
60%? We can help! Call now for a free
consultation. (888)496-3167. Rated "A"
with the BBB! ANF
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!
- As seen on TV. Injury lawsuit drag-
ging? Need $500-$500,000+ within 48
hrs? Low rates. Apply now (800)568-
8321, www.lawcapital.com. ANF

lilJM A I.3


601 Garage Sales


SAT. 9/11, 8AM-1PM NO EARLY
BIRDS. Moving Everything Must Go.
Hutches, dining set, patio set, kitchen
island, W/D, household items. 23963
Flora Parke Blvd.
YARD SALE Antique furniture, 1892
Davis sewing machine, antique
phonograph, lots of antique glass,
other household items. Sat. & Sun.
Rain or shine. 85112 Phillips Rd.,
Yulee.
YARD SALE Cartesian Pointe Subd.,
76307 Long Pond Loop, Yulee. Sat.
9/11, 8am-noon.
85586 ASHLEY AVE. corner of Terry
& Ashley. Couch, large chair, coffee
table, small entertainment center,'&
misc. Sat. 9/11, 8am-12 noon.
YARD SALE at 2495 Captain Hook
Dr. Sat. 9/11, 7am-llam.
PARTIAL ESTATE SALE Quality
fumiture & accessories. Sat. 9/11,
9am-2pm. 93011 Harbor Ct., Villages
at Marsh Lakes. CASH ONLY.
GARAGE SALE Sat. 9/11, 8am-
12pm. 17 S. 8th St. next to Fernandell.
Benefiting RAIN (Rescuing Animals In
Nassau). Furniture, books, house-
wares, & much more.
MOVING SALE Fri. 9/10 & Sat. 9/11
and Fri. 9/17 & Sat. 9/18, 8am. 2667
W. 4th St. Teak armoire, living room,
patio furniture, TV/stereo, kitchen
items, plants, free clothes, & much
more.
GARAGE, YARD & DRIVEWAY FULL
- Fn./Sat. Fum., kitchen stuff, display
tables, games, clothing, & tons more.
85561 Wilson Neck Rd. 225-8456
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE Sat.
9/11, Bam-2pm. Outdoor grill, walk-
behind mower, clothes, la assorted
household items. 1746 Clinch Dr.
MOVING SALE Marsh Lakes. Sat.
9/11, 8am-2pm. Lots of women's
clothes, apartment size washer/dryer,
& much more.

602 Articles for Sale
14X20 SHED Air conditioned,
paneled, insulated, every feet electric
plugs, long shop lights in ceiling, band
saw, scroll saw included, TV, tools,
crafts, dishwasher, cedar & metal
shelves all around. Tons of items. Also
large grill/wet bar with stucco frame.
$1300 for all. You move. Call 583-4812
or 753-1679.
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
TREADCLIMBER Like new.
Purchased for $1500. Asking $750/
OBO. Call (904)321-1938.
FULL SIZE HENREDON SOFA Dark
teal, navy, beige, mauve plaid. Good
condition. $375. Call (904)277-2001.


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
CONTEMP. QUEEN SIZED BED in-
cluding boxspring/mattress. Crafted in
Canada (Huppe) espresso in color, exc.
condition. $350/OBO. (904)415-1467
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

624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS, HEAVY EQUIP-
MENT, MACHINERY, & BIG TRUCKS
& TRACTORS FOR SCRAP CASH
PAID. (904)879.-190 / 705-8628
WANTED TO BUY your old class
rings, wedding bands, gold & sterling
silver. Please call Debbie at 321-0907
or Kevin at 556-9056.




701 Boats & Trailers
14' CAROLINA SKIFF 2005, 25hp
Johnson tiller, new trailer, runs great.
$2500/OBO. (904)465-7511





804 Amelia Island
Homes
FSBO with owner finance. Rent-2-
Own adorable 3/2 close to beach &
downtown. Call Terri (904)261-4743.

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


817 Other Areas
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 Low-
est prices ever! N.C. Bryson City 2.5
acres, spectacular views, paved road.
high altitude. Easily accessible, seclud-
ed. $45,000. Owner financing. (800)
810-1590, www.wlldcatknob.com. ANF
VIRGINIA MOUNTAIN LAND 20
acres. Galax area, 2 hrs from
Charlotte, views, gentle sloping for
great layout, springs, creeks, private.
Reduced $199,500. Call owner
(866)789-5835. ANF
WATERFRONT 152i waterfront, N.
Alabama, Scottsboro. 1.8 acres, 3000sf
home, enclosed in ground pool,
boathouse, pier, electric lifts for
boat/let ski. Debbie Mathis Realty
(256)599-5910. ANF
NORTH ALABAMA FARM 33 acres,
2 barns, fenced, large kennel, 3500sf
home, sell for appraisal price
$329,000. Debbie Mathis Realty (256)
599-5910. ANF
NORTH ALABAMA LAND 480 acres.
Joins the Tennessee River. Pasture,
bluff, road frontage, trees. $2500/acre.
Close to Chattanooga, TN & GA. Debbie
Mathis Realty (256)599-5910. ANF
FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION -
1400+ FL homes. Auction: 9/18. Open
House: 9/4, 11 & 12. REDC. View full
listings www.Auction.com. RE Broker
CQ1031187. ANF





851 Roommate Wanted

ROOMMATE OR ADDITIONAL
ROOMMATE WANTED in 3BR/2BA
house. $100 $150 per week. All
utilities included. 491-1521

852 Mobile Homes
2BR/1.SBA MOBILE HOME -
Handyman's special. $400/mo. First
morth rent free. Yulee area. Call for
details (904)556-9669.
FOR RENT 1BR trailer. Utilities
furnished. $110/wk. (904)225-5856
(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


S3BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE on one
806 Waterfront acre. 800/mo. + 700 deposit. (904)
753-2155 or 753-2156
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call
(904) 261-4066 for information. C.H. STATIONERY RV FOR RENT Weekly
Lasserre, Realtor. & monthly rates. (904)225-5577
SFOR RENT in Yulee. 3BR/2BA double
08 Off Island/Yule wide on 1 acre lot. $700/mo. + $500
deposit. (904)335-1327


DISTRESS SALE! 3/3 remodeled
house on Piney Island and marshfront
lot on Little Piney Island. Both for
$325,000. Call Steven Traver (904)
415-1053. MLS 44665 and 48935
FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION -
1400+ FL homes. Auction: 9/18. Open
House: 9/4, 11 & 12. REDC. View full
listings www.Auction.com. RE Broker
CQ1031187. ANF

810 Farms & Acreage
3 ACRES on Roses Bluff. Mostly
cleared with some mature oaks.
$135,000. Call Bill at 753-0642.
LAND FOR SALE $179,900. Appror.
8.5 acres, land for sale In Nassau
County. Cleared, leveled, & de-rooted.
Fronts US 17 approx. 4mi south of Ga.
border. Has 800 blueberry bushes
planted. No wetlands. Owner financing
available. Call Dave Sr. (904)277-6727


2BR/1BA on quiet acre off island.
$550/mo. + $550 dep. Central A/C &
W/D. Refs req'd. (904)430-0528
NICE 3BR/2BA DW MHs in
Nassauville area. Ceramic tile
flooring/fireplace/private lot. $800/mo.
+ dep. Sara at (904)753-3268.
1BR/1BA MOBILE HOME on Unda
Rd. in Yulee. $450/mo. Ready now.
Call (904)206-1370, The Real Estate
Center, Inc.
MOBILE HOME FOR RENT on
fenced 1/2 acre off island. 1BR/1BA.
$650/mo.. Pets welcome. (904)277-
3407 or 556-2353

854 Rooms
MATURE MAN has large room with
luxury bath. Private entrance & cover-
ed parking. $120/wk. or $450/mo.
Includes utilities. Call 540-9664.


SERVICE DIRECTORY


BALED STRCN_ .] CONSTRUCTION j :-GARAGE DOORS


JOHN'S PINE STRAW
QUALITY GA STRAW GREAT PRICE

277-0738
Locally Owned & Operated
"A company built one bale at a time through
haud work and integrity over 18years."
Fast, Friendly Servicenstallaion Available

CLEANING SERVICE i


PERFECT CLEANING

Please Call Us
At 753-3067

HOMES CONDOS OFFI ES
sya BONDED, INSURED




CLEANI GSEICE
Residential/Commercial
Licensed* Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
FREE ESTIMATES
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
E-mail: jusforyouservdaol.com

CONCRETE ---


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


BRANNAN

CONSTRuciON
State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Expenence
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959
GARAGES ROOM ADDITIONS
NEW HOMES
QUALITY GUARANTEED

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FRIDAY. September 10. 2010 CLASSIFIEDS News-Leader


854 Rooms

BEDROOM FOR RENT To share rest
of house. Quiet neighborhood,
Nassauville area. $500/mo. Call
(904)583-1695. Must have references.

855 Apartments
Furnished

At The Beach Upstairs 1BR apt.
$200 wk/$795 mo. + dep. Downstairs
$225 wk/$895 mo + dep. Incl utils/ca-
ble. Also other rentals avail. 261-5034

856 Apartments
Unfurnished
OCEAN ACCESS Cozy 1BR/1BA.
W/D. $775/mo. Call (904)321-1897.
BEST BARGAIN @ BEACH! 832 N.
Fletcher, 2BR/1BA downstairs unit, 200'
from beach, Electric, cable, water
INCLUDED. $900/mo + $500 dep. 7
$300 off the 2nd month. Available
Sept. 15th. Call 277-3317 or email:
rlemmond@comcast.net
2BR/1BA Available 9/15. $900/mo.
Includes water/trash. 1127 Ocean Ave.
(904)261-6841.

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.
CLOSE TO BEACH 3BR/2BA
$1300/mo. Ocean views 3BR/2BA
$1500/mo. Enclave Manor, new 3BR/
3BA $1600/mo. Atlantic Properties
(904)710-5884
1BR/1BA $600/mo. + $600 deposit,
plus utilities. Call (904)261-6776.
2BR/2BA Luxury Condo Screened
patio, vaulted ceilings, FP, gated, com-
munity fitness center, pool, 16 acre
lake. $850/mo. Call Philip, 753-0701

LARGE 2BR/2BA large garage, near
the beach. Completely remodeled, new
carpet. $1100/mo. + $1100 sec.
deposit. Call (904)583-3811.
1BR IN HISTORIC DISTRICT near
downtown. Newly refinished. 2nd floor
outside stairway. $600/mo. Includes
water & garbage pickup. 6 mo. lease.
No smoking. (904)806-3297

857 Condos
Furnished
3BR/2BA CONDO Furnished or
unfurnished. Pool, balcony w/ocean
view, rear fenced courtyard. Must see
to appreciate. (912)389-5796
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. $1350/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
2BR/2BA BEACH CONDO S.
Fletcher Ave. L/T rental Sept: 2010 -
Mar. 2011. Fully furnished, W/D.
$1350/mo. + utilities. (904)491-6017
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.


857 Condos
Furnished

AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION- Fur-
nished 2-story 2BR/2.5BA. Renovated,
brand new carpet. Svc pets only. No
smoking. $1300/mo.+utils. 491-5906
1BR FULLY FURNISHED Amelia
Island Plantation. Utilities included. No
smoking. $1100/mo. Contact Terri at
(904)261-4743.

Beautifully Furnished AIP Condo -
2BR/2.5BA, pool, W/D. No smoking.
Sec. dep. + utilities. $1200/mo. 1 year
lease. (910)695-9935

858 Condos-Unfurnished
96072 STONEY CREEK New 2BR/
2BA, 1st floor, 1 car garage, appl. inc.
Superb location in Yulee, $950/mo. +
dep. Call 904-583-3477 or 476-8229.
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.
CAPE SOUND 3BR/2.5BA townhome
wfth garage. Gated community. 1 year
lease. $1400/mo. Darlington Realty,
Inc. (904)261-8030
OCEAN VIEW CONDO (like new)
corner unit at 833A Tarpon Ave., 2BR/
1.5BA w/private courtyard. $1,150/mo.
SeaHorse Properties (904) 432-8184


858 Condos-UnfurnishedJ 1860 Homes-Unfurnished


96146 STONEY CREEK PKWY. -
3BR/2.5BA, 2 story. 1650 sf. Behind
Super Walmart. $1195. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. 277-0006
RENT/RTO 2BR/1.5BA condo avail.
1.5 blks from beach. Completely re-
modeled. New apple's, pool & amenities
Included. $900/mo. 912-269-3960

FANTASTIC CONDO overlooking
pool, 2BR/2.5BA w/carport, block and
a half from beach. No smoking. Year's
lease. Ref and credit check. $875 +
dep. (904)430-2605 .
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.

859 Homes-Furnished
BEAUTIFUL AI PLANTATION .HOME
- 4BR/4.5BA, ocean side of resort,
large back yard. Call for attractive
rental rate (858)699-9090.
ISLAND HOME Central location,
3BR/2BA, fenced yard, 2-c. garage.
Seahorse Properties (904)572-4788.
$1350/mo.
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


AMELIA LAKES 2/2. $900/mo. Call 86 m
Don Brown Realty (904)225-5510 1 Homes-Unfurnishe
or 571-7177. I


AMELIA LAKES CONDOS
1BR/1BA and 2BR/2BA deluxe condo,
in gated, waterfront community with
24/7 fitness ctr, resort-style pool,
tennis & more! Garden tub & lots of
upgrades! ,Live the Amelia Lakes life
Starting at just $799/mol Call Tammy
at (904) 415-6969 for a showing.
www.amellalakes.com
3BR/2.SBA garage, W/D, upgrades,
pool, gated community. Conv. to shop-
ping, beaches, & 1-95. Svc pets only.
$1100/mo. + $1100 dep. 261-6478


ialphin


r 24 Ys As Aelia Isla INCo
Over 24 Years As Amelia Island's #1 Properly Management Company


4BR/2BA Split floor plan, laundry
room, fenced backyard, great neigh-
borhood/location. $1250/mo. Call
(904)400-1303.
CARTESIAN POINTE Accessible to
3ax, Kings- Bay & Amelia Island. 3BR/.
2BA, 2-car garage, 1750sf overlooking
pond. $1100/mo: (904)206-2841
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


(904) 277-6597 Business

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


u Visit us at www.GALPHINRE.coM


I


SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ON ISLAND FURNISHED HOMES ON ISLAND CONTr
S405 S. 17th Street 3BR/IBA home with large fenced yard, close to schools. *403 Trpo Ave Unit 423 (Ocean Park) 2BR/2BA Frnished condo with
$850 ocean views only a short walk to the beach. Approx. 1800 sqft., this unit includes
S2424 Penbrook Drive 3BR/2BA Eat.in-kitchen, dining rood, fireplace in l a washer and dryer, covered balcony, plus a 2 car garage with elevator access.
ing room. Screened porch overlooks the lake Two car garage Close to school Community pool, clubhouse, grl. $1750
and shopping. $1150 95023 Sandpiper Loop (Sandpiper Villas). 3BR/4BA Fully furnished luxury
S610 N. 1Sth Street -3BR/2BA Home with ceramic died floor and carpetd townhoue with elevator, bonus mom with bar, and butter's panty. Oceanfront
bedrooms. Large great room, screened porch, and fenced in back yad. $1195 community cloe to the R $1995
* 2837 S. 14th Street 3BR/2BA Large home with fireplace, water softener, 3200 S. Fletcher A D-1 (Ocean Dues)- 2BR/2BA Fuly fuaished ocean
front condO. Groun oor uflrert otst steps from the beach, across the street from
fenced back yard, and screened porch Rent includes peat control. $1395 honf c to. G eu n i on enmsane i pnofor te ht rm
f The Surf Restaurant. Ocean front patio and community pool for those hot sum-
* 1268 Quattlefield Lane 4BR/3BA Riverfront home with private dock and me days. $1400
boatift. Two master suites, cedar closet in master, separate tub and tile shower 3200 S. Fletcher Ave C- (Ocean Dune)- 2BR/2BA ully furnished condo on
in bathrooms. Fireplace in great room, mahogany hardwood floors throughout 2nd S Fn.Pireplace Aiivingram.n DCaredbark d ok erlr okaseommnity
with ceramic ile in bathrooms. Large windows allow far natural light and spec- p2l and has great ocean vi ws. $1300
tacular views, of the river. Private outdoor in-ground pool $4395
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES OFF ISLAND CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS
* 95623 Arbor Lane JBR/1.5BA Brick home on large lot. Ceramic tile through. 1582 Park Lane (Amelia Park) Studio apartment with new paint and new
out Fully foncedbackyard. $995 carpet. Centrally locatedon theisland. $650
75049 Edward Road 4BR/2BA Riverfront house only 5 minutes m 95 2743 Ocean Drive BR.SBA Recently remodeled townhouse cloe to the
House has private dock with public boat launch nearby. Recently renovated ber Sinless steel/D appliancded. Pri te back panteop, bamboo flooring, and
kitchen, ceramic tile throughout. Fully fenced yard. $1495 berer arpet. WD included. Privateback patio. $1000
* 87073 Raddi Road 3BR/2BAMdl ome with onmroom, fpla ad 2332 First Avenue 2BR/2 5BA Townhome close to the beach, shopping, and
870I73Raddin Road 3BR/25A hoddarhhome with borar room, Orepiace, and schools. Open kitcihen and living room with vaulted ceilings. inside W/n
laminate flooring. Partially fenced back yard plus storage shed. Porch on front o e kitchen and viroom vaulted ceiling. Inside W/D
and back of home. $925 included. Two ear garage. 1150
* 98179 Marah Lakes Drive (Marsh Lke)- 5BR/3BA Over 3,000 q feet two 2840 A South Fletcher 2BR/I1A Ocean front downstairs duplex
96179 Marsh LaleDriDefe(Macrut Lakes)- 5B/3BA Over 3,51000rifemtBEeautiful views, aasy access to the beach. $1100
story home on preserve. Master and 2 BRS on main level. Builtin wan unitin B l vi ey to ch. $1100
LR, wired for surround sound, and speakers throughout house. Open floor plan 2850 S. Fletcher UP 3BR/IBA Upstairs ocean front home with beautiful
with lots of storage. Screened back porch and invisible fence in front and back views. Easy accea to the beach. $1095
yards. Includes lawn maintenance. $1995 "
y 2700 Mizell Avenue Unit 304 (Amelia Woods). 3BR/2.SBA Condo only one
FURNISHED HOMES ON ISLAND block from the beach. Community pool and tennis court $1050
S3319 Sea Marsh Road 2R/2BA. Furnished condo in The Plantaton. Great 95024 Sandiper Loop (Sandpipeer Vlas)-3BR/3.5BA Townhome on the
community amenities including two pools, $1100 ocean, jost north of The Rim. Stainless steel appliances, granite eountrtops,
* 2483 A First Avenue- 2BR2BA fully furnished duplex only a block from the oo c t throughout. Covered front nd re patio, p
beach. Back porch with shaded backyard. $800 rooftop ptio. $1895


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


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


MIu0,uuu ast:pon urive-MLS #6Z18
North Hampton Beauty- on water
Joy McClane-Horne 904-312-4517


$99s,uuu nerve uroun mLaw q su
4BR/2BA in Reserve at Old Bluff
Nip Galphin 277-6597


,uuu IUUU a. rleBUner-mimL0,Siooo
Great Rental Hislory,
SIt on (2) 50' bulldable lots
Brad Goble 261-6166


~-*1.*Ii


$296,000 422 8. 5th Street ML8 #52857
Adorable Bungalow Downlown Fernandlna
Joy McClane-Horne 904-312-4517


$299,000 Unit C-3 Ocean Dunoe MLS#52935
Beaullful condo w/ocean pool to ocean viewl
Joy McClane-Horne 904-312-4517


$449,999 Starboard Landing- MLS# 43366
4BR/3BA 267Bsl In Seaslde Subdivision
Joy McClane-Horne 904-312-4517


$354,000 -Caplalns Pointe Rd MLS #52647
Gorgeous Deep Water Lot
Joy McClani-Horne 904-312-4517


BEAUTIFUL 3BR/2BA SECLUDED
BEACH HOME Gated, access to
beach, pool & tennis. 1 yr lease req.
$1600/mo. (904)321-1713
BEAUTIFUL BRICK 3/2 in Yulee.
Totally remodeled on 1+ acres.
Includes all appliances. $1095/mo. +
deposit. (904)491-6008
3/2 HOME in Lakewood. Corner Lot
overlooks lake from fenced back yard.
Hardwood floors. Water, garbage, sew-
er included. Pets considered. Available
November 1st. $1095. 606-932-6509


NEW TOWNHOME 38R/3.5BA
2168B First Avenue. $1400/mo. 904-
206-0238
3BR/1BA --fenced backyard, new
flooring, near schools. $900/mo. Call
(904)400-1303.
LOVELY 4BR/3BA HOUSE in
Lighthouse area. Quiet, family
residential area near beach &
downtown. Please call (904)583-3223.
LOFTON POINTE 4/2, 2002sf.
$1350/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
(904)225-5510 or 571-7177. .

861 Vacation Rentals
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.
VACATION CHALET in N. Carolina
Mountains. River overlook, cozy, well
furnished, majestic views. Peaceful.
Bicycling. Call (904)757-5416.

863 Office
LARGE OFFICE above the Palace
Saloon approx. 275 sq ft. $400/mo.
(904)557-5644


1864 Commercial/Retail
DEERWALK Prime high visibility
location on A1A in O'Neal. 1250sf
units. Curtiss Lasserre Real Estate
(904)261-4066.


5B


R A


CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.


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. + utilities.
S3BR/2BA Home on Amelia Island with
beautiful view of Egans Creek. 1,534
approx. sq. ft. $1,650/mo. + Util.
Includes yard maintenance.
*2039A Nature's Walk Attractive
and clean 3BR/2BA, split level town-
house, 1,711 approx. sq. ft.,
$1,350/mo. + utilities. Lease with
possible option to buy.
OFF ISLAND .
*3BR/2BA home, 95584 Alligator
Creek Road 1,120 approx. sq. ft
$I, 100/mo.+ util.
*4BR/ 2BA Flora Park, open kitchen,
1,884 approx. sq. ft. with screened
porch. Quiet neighborhood, no
smoking/ service animals only $1,450
+ until.
VACATION RENTAL
*AFFORDABLE WEEKLY/MONTHLY
2BR/I BA Oceanview. 487 S. Fletcher.
Call for more information


1 .904.261.4066


A Pictorial History ofFernandina Beach


featuring your family's photographs.


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



Scop(ies) STANDARD EDITION @ $34.95 + $2.45 tax

O I am enclosing payment in full.

O Please ship my books) to the address below. I have enclosed an additional $7.00 for each book shipped:.

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ADDRESS

CITY STATE ZIP

PHONE_

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












RESIDENTIAL LONG TERM RENTALS


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

1025 N. Fletcher 1500 sf 3BR/2BA home with two
sitting areas. & deck with ocean view. Tile throughout.
Pets allowed. On Island. $1,695/mo

95482 Sonoma 3100 sf 4BR2.5BA two story house in
the Woodbridge. Kitchen opens to large family room with
fireplace and built-ins. Loft area. Screened patio. Pets
allowed. Off Island. $1,695/mo

95090 Woodberry 2131 s 3BR'3BA home with
screened lanai. Split floor plan. Tile throughout. Backs
up to nature preserve. Lawn care. W/D. Pets allowed. On
Island. $1,500/mo

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

75035 Morning Glen 2400 si 3BR/2BA home located
in River Glen. Bonus room, family room and office/den:
Tile in main living area. Covered lanai. Community pool
and Water Park. Pets allowed. Off Island. $1,400/mo

97076 Arnold Ridge 2380 sf. 4BR,2BA brick home
located on half acre lot. Fenced backyard. Pets allowed.
Off 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

87475 Creekside 2102 sf. 3BIR3BA. Each BR has own
Bath. Family room with built-ins. Fenced backyard.
Screened patio with pavers. Hot tub. Small pets ok. Off
Island. $1,395/mo

32308 Sunny Park 1758 sf 3BR/2BA home located in
Flora Park. Screened patio. Large family room. WiD, water
softener. Pets allowed. Off Island. $1,350/mo


96196 Long Island 1800 sf 3BR83BA with office or
4th BR located on in Nassau Lakes. Tile throughout main
areas. Family room with fireplace. Kitchen with breakfast
area. Covered lanai. Lawn care. Pets allowed. OffIsland,
$1,350/mo

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

76143 Long Pond 1900 sf. 4BR2BA home in
Cartesian Pointe. Covered patio. Upgraded kitchen. Two
car garage. W/D. Pets allowed. Off Island. $1,250Amo

1719 Delorean 1407 sf. 3BR/2BA located on
cul-de-sac with fenced in back yard. Open floor plan,
screened in porch. Close to shopping, schools and
restaurants and beach. Pets allowed. On Island.
$1,175/mo

2143 Day Lily 1700 sf. 2BR/2.5BA condo located in
Amelia Green. Featuring 10' ceilings, fireplace, granite
countertops and attached garage. Pets allowed. On
Island. $1,100nmo

2333 Boxwood 1300 sf. 1BR/BA condo located on
Amelia Island Plantation. Community pool. All utilities.
Cable/Internet not included. Pets allowed. On Island.
$I,100/mo

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

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

Amelia Lakes #626 FREE MONTH WITH YEAR
LEASE. 1143 sf. 2BR/2BA condo with fireplace. Gated
community with pool, tennis and workout center. W'D.
Pets allowed. Off Island. $900/mo

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


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

Follow Us On Facebook
I accbook.com/cldwlinwillimsrentals


COMMERCIAL SMALL BUSINESS OFFICE SPACE
Southend Business Park Located between the Rit Carlon'and Amella bland Plantation. Rvo spaces available. Fully,
built out offices. Move In special price $895 00 for 1018 sf or $1,495.00 for 1456 sf wlCAM. U


ONE BEDROOM SPECIAL

Starting at $495/mo.

S$99' Deposit
,, ^ ., l W/D Connections
Large Closets
Private-Patios
Sparkling Pool
Tennis Courts
Ai . Exercise Room
Close to shopping
? a* 20 minutes to Jacksonville'
or Fernandina.
S City Apartments with Country Charm!
w (904) 845-2922
37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida
Eastwoo aks Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30
Apartments Sat./Sun. by Appt.


* 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


CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.



ON ISLAND
*2,000 SF +/- in busy Five Points
Plaza atAIA 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.
S1,243 sq.ft. office at the corer of
Atlantic Ave. & 14th Street
$1,200/mo. plus sales tax NN
S15th 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 witheffice, 3 16'x20' roll
up doors and plenty of parking
$3,000/mo. + taxes and utility

WL8 7 A,


OAUS'
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6B FRIDAY, September 10, 2010 CLASSIFIEDS News-Leader


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Patten Sales and Marketing, LLC 96061 Stonev Creek Parkway # 702 Femandina Beach, FL 32034
'20% down, Interest rate 5.75% fxed for 5 yrs, ARM, Payment Is $513.08,30 yr term


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