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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00607
 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: 10/08/2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 124, no. 9 (Feb. 27, 1980)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000366799
oclc - 04377055
notis - ACA5658
lccn - sn 78002171
issn - 0163-4011
sobekcm - UF00028319_00607
System ID: UF00028319:00607
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

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N EWS PAPER


NEWS,

:3a BH aS~ ^ K.:. ^ : *(LMSOBSB M


LEADER


FRIDAY. October 82010/20 PAGE5 2SECTIONS *bnewsleadercom




First Avenue parking gets green light


ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader
City commissioners agreed 4-1
Tuesday to allow an undeveloped por-
tion of First Avenue to be turned into
a roadway with public parking, with
two stipulations: that the new road end
before reaching Cleveland Avenue,
and that zoning language be addressed
to accommodate modern parking
needs.
Commissioner Eric Childers voted
against the plan, arguing that trees
and vegetation in the city right-of-way
should be preserved and that enough
commercial parking is already avail-
able.


The city's new roadway would be
paid for by Seaside Amelia, owner of
Sliders Seaside Grill on South Fletcher
Avenue, which asked for the addition-
al parking because of a planned expan-
sion of its restaurant -business.
It was also the consensus of com-
missioners that the area's C-l (Com-
mercial 1) zoning designation should
be rewritten or changed to accommo-
date its unique parking needs.
C-1 is a commercial district that
allows only on-site parking for restau-
rant businesses, not fiee-standing park-
ing lots. Businesses zoned C-3 are not
required to provide their own parking,
and C-2 allows for stand-alone com-
mercial or public parking, according to


Community Development Director
Marshall McCrary.
As Sliders is in a C-1 zone, Seaside
Amelia would need either a variance or
a Land Development Code amendment
to go ahead with the project.
The latest plan by local architect
John Cotner allows for 24 on-street
public parking spaces that Seaside
Amelia will ask to be counted toward
the parking requirement for the Sliders


expansion.
. But Childers objected to the plan,
saying there is plenty of parking
already available at surrounding busi-
nesses such as Cedar River Seafood,
Shoney's and Dairy Queen, all on
Sadler Road.
"Look at the number of vacant park-
ing places on private property,"
Childers said. "I'd much rather see an
incentive program making (parking)


available to the public. I don't see the
value of tearing 'down more trees ..
That's a dangerous little intersection
there. I don't think it's a good idea."
"They're not allowed to put (public)
parking in a C-1 (area)," said Vice
Mayor Tim Poynter, "but they say a C-
1 must provide parking.... It's a typical
city quandary that we have. Most peo-
ple when they expand (their business)
they want to have parking available.
Where are customers supposed to
park? That's a problem."
"I think the worst thing we can do
is slow down business," said Commis-
sioner Arlene Filkoff.
PARKING Continued on 3A


RYAN SMITH/NEWS-LEADER
The Nassau County Sheriff's Office mobile crime scene unit remained at Pizza Hut in Fernandina
Beach Wednesday morning after the armed robbery of two employees about 10:30 p.m. Tuesday
night.



Workers robbed at gunpoint


SIAN PERRY
News-Leader


A Fernandina Beach man is under
arrest and a second is sought in the
armed robbery of Pizza HutTuesday
night when two employees were
forced back into the building after
closing and ordered to open the safe.
The robbers held them at gun-
point and threatened their lives as the
employees pleaded with the men,
explaining that the safe was time-
locked and could not be opened,
according to the Nassau County
Sheriff's Office.


Realizing they were telling the
truth, the robbers then demanded
the employees' personal possessions
and fled the business located at 2440
S. Eighth St., Fraanada,1each, the
sheriff's office TepOr1itd.
The victims called 911 and short-
ly after, a witness driving by the area
said he saw someone running away
from the restaurant. Police found a
man nearby who fit the description
but he fled on foot. He was captured
after a chase and later identified as
Albert Lynn Delon, 26, of Fernandina
Beach, the sheriff's office reported.
Police found a handgun along the


path of the foot chase and some of
the victims' possessions when they
checked Delon's clothing, the sheriff's
office said.
Delon is charged with one count of
robbery with a firearm, one count of
grand larceny and one count of pos-
session of a firearm by a convicted
felon. He is being held at the Nassau
County Jail on $275,006 bond.
Delon was sentenced to 18 months
in prison in October 2008 for the bur-
glary of Sliders Seaside Grill on South
Fletcher Avenue, according to court
ROBBERY Continued on 3A


WILD CAT


A wildlife camera on
the property of
Wayne McDonald
on Raddin Road in
Chester caught this
photo of a large
bobcat on Sept 28
at 2:30 p.m. The
McDonalds own 20
acres of land, and
the camera is set up
in a tree to catch
wildlife movement.


'The airport needs money to pay the
judgment and (the city needs) to
record the loan to the airport so that
they can pay the judgment.'
: CITY FINANCE DIRECTOR PATTI CLIFFORD





City to loan




airport S450K




to pay McGill

ANGELA DAUGHTRY --
News-Leader


FThe city of Fernandina Beach will
pay McGill'Aviation, the airport's fixed-
base operator, $450,000 as part of a
final judgment in a lawsuit against the
company that began in 2004.
An arbitrator for the court ruled
against the city in August, finding that
it breached its lease with McGill and
interfered with the company's opera-
tions.
City commissioners unanimously
approved the payment at their meeting
Tuesday. The money will come from
rent, held in an escrow account since
July 2009, that McGill continued to
pay the city while litigation was ongo-
ing.
According to City Finance Director
Patti Clifford, the general fund will
loan the money to the municipal air-
port, which will then pay it back to
the city at 4 percent interest over 10
years using funds from its operations.
"The airport needs money to pay
the judgment and (the city needs) to
record the loan to the airport so that
they can pay the judgment.... If there
was no judgment against the airport,
it would have gone to the general
fund," Clifford told the commissioners.
Resident Brian Cook said the trans-
action "sure looks like a shell game to
me," and asked if the airport an
enterprise fund ever made any
money.
Clifford said the airport "has borne


The transaction 'sure looks
like a shell game to me.'
RESIDENT BRIAN COOR

the brunt of litigation fees.... This has
been a huge burden. Ever since the
lawsuit, it has not made any money."
When asked if any tax dollars were
paying for the airport lawsuit, Clifford
said "the general fund is more than just
tax revenues. ... I'm not willing to say
they are tax dollars."
The city also was ordered to pay.
McGill more than $750,000 in dam-
ages in August About $300,000 of that
is a rent credit of $3,084 that McGill
will receive each month from July 2008
through the end of its lease with the
city in 2018.
The city's lawsuit against McGill
alleged the company was taking over
more land at the airport than its lease
stated, as well as other claims.
The city was also forced to pay
around $80,000 in legal fees for an
additional unsuccessful lawsuit against
McGill.
City Attorney Tammi Bach said a
hearing is scheduled in late October to
determine how much the city will pay
McGill in attorney's fees.
Stephen Durant, a Jacksonville
attorney, has been the city's lead coun-
sel on the case since 2007.


Southside lockdown 'big deal about nothing
DVA KI Ch A -r l-


IRAN ISMI I1
News-Leader


Police were called to Southside
Elementary School Wednesday
after an unauthorized person was
spotted on school property.
SStudents had already gone
home when the officers arrived,
and the suspicious person, along
'. il I ri other men, apparently
left'school grounds when they
caught wind of the search.
"It was a big deal about noth-
ing, h.n, iri.ly," said SharylWood,
director of administrative service
es for the Nassau County School
District. "We have a construction
project over there and we had
word that there were some people
over there who were not proper-
ly badged. We were going to go
approach them and they just sort


ol disappeared.... One thing led to
another and pretty soon there
were eight police there."
The men later returned to
retrieve their truck and were cited
for trespassing and told not to
Return, Wood said. She added that
she did not know the men's
names.
The incident began when the
school received an anonymous tip
that a worker on its cafeteria con-
struction project was not author-
ized to be there. Unfortunately,
Wood said, the caller.didn't name
names.
'The individual who called this
in anonymously said the individual
who wasn't supposed to be there
had a police record that was real-
ly bad," she said. "... If the person
had actually said,'Go out and look
for so-and-so on the construction


site,' it would have been really
helpful. But they didn't say that."
Wood said she arrived at the
school around 2 p.m. and began
checking the credentials of the
construction workers. When word
traveled back that badges were
being scrutinized, she said, the
suspect vanished along with two
other workers.
"We only knew of one, but the
way the other two disappeared
makes you wonder if they were
properly credentialed either," she
said. "... The construction site is a
fenced-off area, but you could go
through or over the fence if you
wanted to. They went into the
building and must have gone out
the other side and over the fence.
By the time we realized they were
LOCKDOWN Continued on


A Fernandina Beach
Police officer search-
es Southside
Elementary School
Wednesday. Police
were summoned
when a suspicious
person was observed
on school property.
RYAN SMITH/NEWS-LFADER


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'What are we going for here? Fm against
poor community planning.'
RESIDENT DARRELL WILLIAMS


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FRIDAY. October 8. 2010 NEWS News-Leader


OBITUARY

James Raymond
Gibson Sr.
In Loving Memory
James Raymond Gibson, Sr.,
69, of lernandinai Beach, Florida,
passed away October 2, 2010 after
a long, hard battle with cancer. He
was born February 26, 1941 in
Kingston, Pennsylvania.
He was preceded in death by
parents George
James Gibson of
Bernard's, New
Jersey, and Pearl
S, Estelle Nugent of
S. Alexandria, LA,
and his stepson,
Roger Dale Hebert
of Fresno TX.
He is survived by his wife,
Joyce M. Gibson, of Fernandina
Beach, FL; son, James Raymond
Gibson Jr. and wife Kellie of
Richmond, TX; step-sons Dennis
Hebert of Fresno, TX, and John
G. Robinson Jr. and wife Jenny
Robinson of Yulee, FL.; step-
daughters Teri Heatwole and hus-
band Frank of Yulee, FL, Cindy
Jewell and husband Timmy of
Yulee, FL; brother Mike and wife
Gail of Ft Wayne, IA; sisters
Janice Hammacker and husband
Don of Alvin, TX, and Sharon and
husband Robert of Palacious, TX.
He also had a host of loving
nieces, nephews, grandchildren
and great-grandchildren, numer-
ous friends and acquaintances.
Some life accomplishments:
Served in the U.S. Army in
Korea
Postmaster of the Huffman
TX post office
Member of the Albert J
Delang Masonic Lodge and 33rd
Degree Scottish Rite
Served as Head of Mainte-
nance at Ocean of-Amelia in
Fernandina Beach, Florida
Golf Pro, Member and
Former President of Fernandina
Beach Golf Club
Served on the ground floor
of the opening of the Purple Dove
Resale Store, Micah's Place
Domestic Violence Center, in
honor of families who are dealing
with or has lived with abuse in
their lives.
To know him was to love him
and to love him is to cherish him
always.
A memorial in his honor will
be held on October 15, 2010 at
6:00 pm at the Fernandina Beach
Golf Club, 2800 Bill Melton Rd,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32024.
If you would like to make a
donation in Jim's honor, please
do so by making it payable to
Micah's Place Domestic Violence
Center, P.O. Box 16287
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035.
Thank you and Be Blessed.
PEACE BEGINS AT HOME.

DEATH NOTICE

Jesse B. Russ, 83, of Yulee
died on Wednesday, Oct. 6, 2010
at his residence. Graveside funer-
al services will be held Saturday,
Oct. 9, at Bethlehem Church
Cemetery in Lake City.
Green Pine FuneralHome
Mr. Harold Lee Kennedy,
age 78, died on Saturday after-
noon, Oct 2, 2010 at Baptist
Medical Center Nassau.
Funeral services will be at 11 am.
today, Friday, October 8, 2010
from the graveside in Bosque
Bello Cemetery with the Rev.
Jackie Hayes, officiating. A vet-
eran of the United States Air
Force, military honors will be
accorded by the East Nassau
Honor Guard.
OxleyHeardFuneralDirectors


LOOKING BACK


Students attending the O'Neal Memorial Baptist Church Sunday School gather on
the church steps in this undated photo from the church archives. Were you one of
these students? The church, located at the corner of Barnwell Road, is remember-
ing the founder, the Rev. Lenworth S. Morrison, in observance of his birthday, Oct.
10. Born in 1882, Morrison died in 1977. If you were a Sunday School student, if
Morrison baptized you or if you have a fond memory of his life and work in the
community, please call (904) 583-3991, leave your name and record your remem-
brance of Morrison on the voice mail or email your recollection to the church at
oneilchurch@bellsouth.net, subject line, Rev. Morrison. The News-Leader, 511 Ash
St., Fernandina Beach, welcomes Looking Back submissions. They also may be e-
mailed to Sian Perry, sperry@fbnewsleader.com.





Micah's Place events


Micah's Place will observe
October 2010 Domestic
Violence Awareness Month
with the following events:
Saturday, Oct. 16, 6-10
p.m. The ShriipElation Cele-
bration will be the culmina-
tion of the community art proj-
ect, Shrimp Expression.
Enjoy an evening of music
and dancing by Harry and
Sally, shrimp delights by
Espafia and the Grill Sergeant,
libations compliments of
Amelia Liquors.
The evening will conclude
in an auction of eight of the
shrimp sculptures. All will hap-
pen at a waterside location on
the Amelia River. Cost is
$125/person. RSVP to 491-
6364, ext. 100.
Micah's Place also is
accepting bids from those who


cannot attend the event. Call
Kelly Monti, project coordi-
nator, at 491-6364, ext. 100.
Visit www. shrimpexpres-
sion.com to see the sculptures
that are accepting bids.
Oct. 21-24, Southern
Women's Show at Prime
Osborn Convention Center in
Jacksonville, where Micah's
Place will have a booth detail-
ing its services, a chance to
win prizes and the opportuni-
ty to purchase A Savory Place:
Culinary Favorites of Amelia
Island cookbook. Samples will
be provided. Visit www.south-
ernshows.com/wja/.
Friday, Oct.29, 5-8 p.m.
Amelia Island Plantation
Boardwalk Bash. The Micah's
Place Auxiliary will be selling
its cookbook. Enjoy samples
from the cookbook.


Micah's Place is a Certified
Domestic Violence Center and
the only one _i-.rvinig Neaa
County. ..
For informationn" i it
www.micahsplace.org or call
the administration office at
491-6364. Call the hotline at
(800) 500-1119.


Bingo events at American Legion


The public is invited to play
bingo every Thursday night
at American Legion Post 54,
626 S. Third St., Fernandina
Beach, in the large smoke-free
meeting hall. Doors open at 6
p.m. and early bird games
start at 6:10 p.m., with regular
play beginning at 6:30 p.m. On
Nov. 2, the post will begin
offering Tuesday matinee ses-
sions, with doors opening at
12:30 p.m. See below for
details.
The bingo session consists
of nine games for $15, with
multiple jackpots being paid
out Refreshments are avail-
able; For questions e-mail
post54 bingo@yahoo.com. All
proceeds from the bingo


games go back into programs
sponsored by the American
Legion.
Upcoming special bingo
events at American Legion
Post 54 include:
Oct, 14 Breast Cancer
Awareness Night All earnings
from the snack bar to benefit
Gerri's Place. Special door
prizes and good food.
.* Oct. 28 Halloween
party. If you want, dress up.
There will be door prizes.
Nov. 2, the post will
begin offering a Tuesday after-
noon bingo matinee. Doors
will open at 12:30 p.m. and
early bird games will begin at
1:10 and 1:20 p.m. Regular
games will begin promptly at


1:30 p.m.
Tuesday afternoon, Nov.
9 Bingo supports Toys for
Tots. Bring a new, unwrapped
toy (no stuffed animals) and
get one free ticket for each
early bird game.
Thursday evening, Nov.
11- Bingo supports Toys for
Tots. Bring a new, unwrapped
toy (no stuffed animals) and
get one free ticket for each
early bird game.
Thursday evening, Nov.
18-Thanksgiving celebration.
Special bingo door prizes,
including gift certificates to
Winn-Dixie.
Tuesday afternoon, Nov.
23 -Thanksgiving celebration.
Special bingo door prizes,
including gift certificates to
Winn-Dixie.
Thursday evening, Nov.
25 No bingo that night so
the volunteers can spend
Thanksgiving with their fami-
lies.


NEWS
LEADER


Layawayplans


making comeback


SUNRISE According to
the credit counseling
experts at the national non-
profit American Debt
Counseling, tough economic
times and general consumer
wariness of excessive credit
card spending have paved
the way for store layaway
plans to make a comeback
this holiday season as shop-
pers seek to trim their holi-
day spending and use cash
for purchases instead of
credit cards.
Considering that 60 per-
cent of Americans admit
they do not have a holiday
budget and people spend up
to 30 percent more when
paying with plastic instead of
cash, it's easy to understand
why the American Bankers
Association estimates it
takes the average consumer
six months to pay off season-
al debt
"Tough economic times
have brought back layaway
as an old-fashioned remedy
to make holiday spending
plans a little easier this
year," according to Barbara
Stark, American Debt
Counseling director of com-
munity development and
education.
In the days before wide-
spread credit card use, lay-
away enabled someone lack-
ing all the money for an item
to arrange for the store to
lay the item away from the
sales floor, giving, them time
to make smaller payments
over several weeks or
months until they had paid
in full and could take their
purchase home.
Today, large chains and
shopping sites such as
Sears, Kmart and the Home
Shopping Network offer a
wide selection of what's on
their shelves through lay-
away plans. Online layaway
sites give holiday shoppers
the opportunity fill their
carts at many different kinds
of stores and have the total
cost of their purchases divid-
ed into smaller payments
over time. The purchases'
are shipped as soon as the
final payment is made.
i W' i,"With a.lawa.,. tlhl> e.-arly'
Sbird ,cn stil)t. t th.: b .-, .
gains. Th.I b't sli-, li.in is-
on store shelves early in the
holiday season when you
may not yet have enough
money saved to buy gifts.
With layaway, you can have
your choice and pay on your
timetable," said Stark, who
shares her money-saving
tips through free financial lit-
eracy workshops, in the
media, and at www.ameri-
candebtcounseling.org.
According to Stark, lay-


_away also
reduces
impulse
buying
2 by giving
con-
sumers
time to
be sure they are buying the
right gift at the right price.
"Shoppers using layaway
give themselves the gift of
peace of mind knowing that
all the holiday presents have
been paid for before they are
opened," she said.
While there is no federal
act that specifically regulates
layaway, there are laws that
pertain to unfair practices
and truth in lending.
According to the Federal
Trade Commission, con-
sumers and retailers should
use the following checklist
when entering into a lay-
away agreement:
Do you have a com-
plete description of the mer.
chandise to be purchased in
case memories fade over
time?
What is the total price
of the purchase, including
any service, layaway or
other charges?
What is the minimum
amount of each payment?
What are the dates
when payments are due?
What is the date when
the final payment must be
made?
Is there a cancellation
and refund policy that'offers
full or partial refunds or
store credit toward future
purchases?
How are refund or
credit amounts determined?
Will the item you are
purchasing be separated
from other merchandise so
it cannot be sold to someone
else?
If the item is taken out
of general stock, or not in
stock, when will it be
ordered for you so that you
will have it when you make
your final payment?
Based in Sunrise,
American Debt Counseling,
Inc. is a 501(c) (3) nonprofit
organization providing finan-
cialeducation programs as.
Swell as confidential andt pro-
fessional certified credit
counseling and debt man-
agement services across the
nation. American Debt
Counseling, Inc. is BSI reg-
istered and a member of the
Association of Credit
Counseling Professionals.
For a free budget review
from a certified credit coun-
selor call Kirby Nelson at 1-
888-DEBT-USA, or go online
to www.americandebtcoun-
seling.org.


WEEKLY UPDATE


Fabricneeded
Clean cotton fabric,
fleece, old cotton blankets
and bedspreads, etc. are
needed to make bedding for
cats and dogs at local animal
shelters. Drop them off at
Buy-Gones, 1014 S. Seventh
St., Fernandina Beach. Call
2774071. Tax donation
forms are available.
UnitedWay kickoff
United Way of Northeast
Florida's kickoff for the 2010
Community Campaign will
be held Oct. 20 at the Betty
P Cook Nassau Center,


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


Office hours are 830 a.m. to 5:00p.m. Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The
Femandina Beach News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals postage paid at Fernandina Beach, Fla. (USPS
189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011. Reproductions of the contents of this publication in
whole or in part without written permission from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766,
Fenandina Beach, FL 32035 The News-Leader october only be sold by persons
or businesses authorized by the publisher or circulation director.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial
responsibility for typographical errors in advertising. When notified promptly, the
part of the advertisement in which the typographical error appears will be reprint-
ed. All advertising is subject to the approval of the publisher. The News-Leader
reserves the nght to correctly classify, edit or delete any objectionable wording or
reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time prior to scheduled publication if
it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof is contrary to the gen-
eral standard of advertising acceptance.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Mail in Nassau County .. ................ $37.00
Mail out of Nassau County ............... $63.00


NEWS DEADLINES
Community News:
Monday, 5p.m.
Letters to the editor:
Monday, 12 p.m.
Church Notes:
Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places:
Thursday, 3 p.m.
CNITT Communn
Inorpoat. ,d
*^ lacorporated


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


76346 William Burgess
Blvd., Yulee. Breakfast is at
8 a.m. and the program at
8:20 a.m. Learn how United
Way is changing lives in
Nassau County.
Reservations required.
RSVP by Oct. 15 at
www.uwnefl.org/nassau-
rsvp or call Rhoda at (904)
390-3215.

Seizure disorders
support
A support group for par-
ents of children with epilep-
sy or adults with epilepsy
and other seizure disorders
will meet every other
Saturday from 5-7 p.m.
beginning Oct. 9 at the
home of Trish and Bill Lute.
Email Trish Lute at trish-
lute@yahoo.com or call
(904) 556-2837.



LOOKING BACK

50 Local boat deal-
.50 er Dick Gordon
and his wife suf-
YEARS fered a mishap on
--- Egans Creek when
their boat overturned in swift
water at the construction site
of the new 14th Street bridge.
October 6, 1960
25 f Nassau County's
1984 millage rate
was the sixth high-
YEARS est in the state,
---- Florida Tax-Watch
reported.
October 9, 1985

The News-
S Leader announced
it would begin to
YEARS publish a Friday
-----O- edition starting
Nov. 10.
October 11, 2000


0(r*. -e4t /ii/ ec/o/W

ServngYulee, Pemandina Beach and the surrounding areas
Visit Our Life Srories At wwuu.OxlevHeard.comn



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FRIDAY. October 8, 2010 NEWS Nic\s-Leader


PARKING
Continued from A
Cotner called the project an
"interesting dilemma."
"Parking for (zones) C-l and
C-2 is way off the charts," he
said. He also noted that,
although the city's Technical
Review Committee had recom-
mended cutting the roadway all
the way to Cleveland Avenue, it
could also work with a shorter
dead-end T, or three-point, turn-
around.
"I go to Sliders a lot," said
Poynter. "It's difficult to find
parking, but I always do."
City Attorney Tammi Bach
said the commission could also
decide to take an amendment to
the Planning and Appeals Board
to change C-1 and C2 zoning.
Brian Cook was one of sev-
eral residents to object to the
plan. "My biggest concern is
we'll have all this overflow traf-
fic," he said. "Why is it our
responsibility to supply parking
for a restaurant?"
"I appreciate Sliders' oppor-
tunity to (expand their) busi-
ness," said resident Darrell
Williams, "but they use up a lot
of Seaside Park's parking. What
are we going for here? ... I'm
against poor community plan-
ning."
"It'll just end up being a race-
track heading south," said res-
ilent George Moeller of the pro-
posed roadway. "Instead of
going through the roundabout,
they'll race through there."
Resident Lynn Williams said
even 40 to 60 parking spaces
would not solve the problem,
because beachgoers will most
likely take up the new spots. "I
live down there," he said.
"Spreading more asphalt and
concrete doesn't solve the proB-
lem. Let's try to get the ordi-
nances right in that area."
"I think there is a very valid
argument (to pave the road),"
Poynter said: "It's a right of way
between two comm ercial park-
ing lots. ... There's still a need
for parking for the beach
accesses. I don't think environ-
mentally it would impact the
community at all."
"I'm fine with that plan," said
Commissioner Jeffrey Bunch.
"We do need to provide some
parking down there."
"I don't think everyone is
capable of making a three-point
turnaround," said Childers. "I'm
not convinced it's the answer. I
think removing parking require-
ments is a better idea. If they
".. mi lto g 'to'the restaurant,
people willfirid parking."
McCrary said changing the
wording for C-1 zoning would
require a changed in the Land
Development Code, which
would then have to go to the
Planning and Appeals Board
and then before city commis-
sioners for final approval a
two- to three-month process. A
variance for the Sliders project
would be the most expeditious
route, he said.
Childers was the sole com-
missioner to vote against the
project.



LOCKDOWN
Continued from 1A
gone they were probably off
campus."
The Fernandina Beach
Police Department was also
called, she said. Police officers
searched the campus to make
sure the three suspicious men
were gone.
"The buses had already left
by the time this was happen-
ing, and the parents were
already driving through the
pickup line," she stressed. "...
The only unusual thing about
this particular event was that
all those police showed up. We
have to check badges on con-
struction sites constantly.
"The moral of the story is, if
anybody is driving past a
(school) construction site and
sees somebody who they don't
think should be there, call me,
because I'm the one who clears
them," Wood added. "I'll know
right away whether they're sup-
posed to be there or not, and we
can take care of it a lot more
efficiently with a lot less com-
motion."
rsmirh@fbnewsleader.com



ROBBERY
Continued from 1A


records that
also show
prior arrests
on charges of
aggravated
battery, reck-
less driving
and sale or
delivery of
cocaine. Delon
The sec-
ond suspect
remains at large, but "we are
working on active leads and evi-
dence to track him down," Sgt.
John Anstett said Thursday.
Anyone with information should
'all the Nassau County Sheriff's
Office at 225-5174.


Commissioners differ on evaluation methods


ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader

Commissioner Arlene
Filkoff at a recent special meet-
ing had trouble getting fellow
city commissioners to agree to
using her methods when eval-
uating the performance of the
city's charter officers.
Charter officers who
include the city manager, city
clerk and city attorney are
reviewed by the commissioners
annually but, according to City
Attorney Tammi Bach, they are
not required to submit written
evaluations.
"We should be measuring
these three people with the
same criteria," Filkoff told fel-
low commissioners at the meet-
ing.
But Vice Mayor Tim
Poynter said the five commis-
sioners all come from different
backgrounds and have differ-
ent ideas and thoughts about
the performance of the char-
ter officers.
"I'm not in favor of every-
one being in the same cookie


box," Poynter said. "It's going
to skew what I think about the
person ... because I'm going to
follow some preconceived idea
that I don't adhere to."
Filkoff said that, as a result
of the shared objectives and
priorities the commissioners
have for the city, they should
also "work within that con-
text" regarding the charter offi-
cers.
"Can we all agree on the
way we measure (performance
of the charter officers)?" she
asked.
"That's not possible,
because we all have different
experiences and views," said
Commissioner Eric Childers.
"If I evaluated them, I would
sit down at the computer and
write what's in my head," said
Commissioner Jeffrey Bunch.
But Filkoff asked what the
charter officers would be
expected to do if the separate
evaluations didn't match.
"That's one of the difficulties
the city manager has, because
we're all asking for different
things," Poynter said. "(But)


Grant covers


water aerobics


ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader

A contract between the
city's Parks & Recreation
Department and the Nassau
County School Board was
approved in July to allow
school district employees to
use the city's swimming pools
for water aerobics classes.
A wellness program grant
pays for Nassau County School
District employees to take the
water aerobics classes for $30
per hour-long lesson, to be
paid to the city. The school
board provides an instructor
and the city provides a life-
guard.
According to Kathy Russell
of the recreation department,
the water aerobics classes
have been held Tuesday, and


Friday from 6 to 7 p.m. at the
Martin Luther King Jr. Center
pool.
Kim Clemons, project man-
ager for the school board's
Office of Intervention and
Prevention, said a federal
"chronic disease prevention"
grant of $75,000 has been
awarded to the district for the
past three years.
The grant covers all school
employees including teachers,
custodians, bus drivers and
others. Clemons said about
nine employees have partici-
pated in the water aerobics
classes.
The grant in the past has
covered costs for zumba class-
es, health screenings, diabetes
and healthy cooking classes
and exercise DVDs, Clemons
said.


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If all of us measure goals differently, how can
we expect (charter officers) to operate in an
informed, personal way?'
CITY COMMISSIONER ARLENE FILKOFF


we can all agree on priorities ...
we can all agree on what we
want to do. You (still) move
from Point A to Point B."
"It's not my paradigm," said
Filkoff, "it's not how I've ever
done it."
"If all of us measure goals
differently, how can we expect
(charter officers) to operate in
an informed, personal way?"
asked Filkoff. "(Commission-
ers) operate in an active way
rather than having a plan."
"Where does leadership
come in?" she asked, referring
to an earlier discussion on paid
parking kiosks. "We are react-
ing to an idea rather than look-
ing at the direction we want to
go. The direction was finding
revenues, and the ideas came
behind it ... it should be the


highest priority, then the time-
line ... otherwise, it's just reac-
tive."
"My point is, it is getting
done," Poynter said.
"I get 25 emails a week com-
plaining that the city manager
is not doing something," Filkoff
said. She asked how he would
know whether or not these
complaints were priorities, if
the expectations were not
clear.
"If you're getting 25 emails,
(and) you're calling him 25
times, that's micromanaging,"
Bunch said. "I find out what I
can on my own, and let him
manage the city. The city attor-
ney makes sure everything is
legal and the city clerk man-
ages records. If they're not
doing their job, I'll let them


know."
"We could perhaps clarify
issues with goals," Steger said,
"like communication and
reducing backlash."
"I (also) get micromanag-
ing emails," Poynter said.
"Sometimes in government ver-
sus business, a lot of things
don't flow the way you want."
"There's more tp it than just
giving (the city manager) a
list," Childers said. "We set the
policy, he implements it."
"What we should be look-
ing at is what previous com-
missions have asked'him to do
and what he accomplished,"
Bunch said.
"I don't want to think any
charter officer has any ques-
tion of what I expect fiom
them," Childers said. "I don't
want to put anything in writ-
ing. ... What's important to me
might not be important to you."
Commissioners in the end
agreed to have Filkoffdevelop
her own evaluation system for
charter officers, with the option
of using her method or their
own.


TOP COP

Sgt. Rhonda Sanderson, a 19-year
veteran of the Fernandina Beach
Police Department, was awarded
the Law Enforcement Officer of the
Year on Oct. 1 by the Florida Office
of Drug Control at the annual
statewide convention in Orlando.
She was presented the award by Lt.
Governor Jeff Kottkamp, right.
Sanderson was recognized for her
outstanding leadership and service
in the community that addresses
underage drinking. Sanderson is a
leader in setting a high standard in
the implementation of "best prac-
tices" related to underage drinking
in the city of Fernandina Beach,
noted Susan Woodford, head of the
Nassau Alcohol, Crime and Drug
Abatement Coalition (NACDAC),
which seeks to eliminate underage
drinking and other drug use.
SUBMITTED


e


WWW.AMELIACRUIZES.DORG


-9









FRIDAY. October 8. 2010 NEWS News-Leader


Caution urged on


fair rides this fall


TALIAHASSEE Florida
Agriculture and Consumer
Services Commissioner
Charles H. Bronson is urging
consumers to heed safety
rules on fair rides now that the
fall fair season is approaching.
The majority of fair ride acci-
dents are caused by patron
error and many injuries can
be avoided by following the
rules posted at the locations.
The department's Bureau
of Fair Ride Inspections is
responsible for inspecting
amusement rides at temporary
events (fairs, carnivals and fes-
tivals) and permanent amuse-
ment facilities (go-kart parks
and water parks) for structur-
al and operational integrity.
All traveling amusement
rides receive permits on an
annual basis but, in addition,
each amusement ride must be
inspected every time it is set
up and must pass inspection
prior to being opened to the
public. Rides at most perma-
nent amusement facilities are
inspected and permitted twice
each year. Florida has about
211 permanent amusement
parks and more than 167 trav-
eling amusement companies.
The department's 15 ride
inspectors performed more
than 9,500 amusement ride
inspections in Florida last year.
Historically, statistics show
that reported accidents were
the result of patron error about
92 percent of the time. The
remaining 8 percent were
attributable to mechanical or
operational problems or the
cause was undetermined. In
addition, since 1997 the num-
ber of rides that failed the


bureau's first inspection has
dropped from approximately
60 percent to about 44 percent.
Bronson believes the ride own-
ers and operators are doing a
better job of assembling,
inspecting and maintaining the
rides as a result of the strin-
gent inspection requirements
and scrutiny of the depart-
ment's inspection program.
"Florida has one of the
strictest fair ride safety pro-
grams in the nation," Bronson
said. "Our inspectors work
hard to ensure the rides are
erected properly and the
equipment is in good working
order but riders also need to
be responsible and follow the
rules and regulations to pre-
vent accidents."
Ride patrons should always
observe cautionary instruc-
lions and consider physical
limitations when riding any
amusement ride. They should
also pay special attention to
size or age restrictions for chil-
dren to ride on certain rides.
Ride inspectors receive
refresher training at least twice
each year to keep up to date on
the latest inspection tech-
niques, manufacturers' bul-
letins and safety alerts.
Department inspectors utilize
laptop computers in the field as
a resource to verify ride infor-
mation on expiration of per-
mits'and insurance and inspec-
tion history.
For more information
about fair ride inspections, visit
www.doacs.state.fl.us/stan-
dard/fairs!. For a list of coun-
ty fairs and livestock shows in
Florida, visit www.florida-agri-
culture.com/consumers/fairs.


Survey: fewer


TALLAHASSEE The
Florida Department of Health
(DOH) announced this week
that smoking rates for middle
school students decreased by
25.8 percent and by 15.5 per-
cent for high school students,
according to data from the 2010
Florida Youth Tobacco Survey
(FYTS).
"For years we have been
working to educate Floridians,
particularly youth, about the
risks associated with using
tobacco and being around sec-
ond-hand smoke," said
Kimberly Berfield, Deputy
Secretary for Health. "It is excit-
ing to see our efforts are mak-
ing a difference and less youth
are smoking."
Using 2006 as the baseline,
when Florida tobacco preven-


Local SWATgroup
The Nassau County cha
Tobacco is a youth advocacy
about youth initiation of toba
ences of tobacco companies
call Mary Obenauf, SWATa

tion efforts were nominal
funded, significant 2010 FYT
findings are:
SThe percentage ofmidd
school students who have nev
tried a cigarette say they de
nitely will not try a cigaret
soon or will not try a cigaret
if offered by their best frien
increased by 12.6 percent.
The percentage of hig
school students who have nev
tried a cigarette, say they de
nitely will not try a cigaret


I



,, '.


kids smoking

Risk Factor Surveillance
) System, the prevalence or fre-
pter of Stu s W g quency of current smoking has
pter of Students Working Against decreased by 18.6 percent
cy group that addresses issues among Florida adults, fom 21
cco products and industry inu-from 21
acco products and industry influ- percent in 2006 to 17.1 percent
s. If you are interested in joining in 2009. The prevalence of daily
in 2009. The prevalence of daily
advisor, at 548-1866. smoking also decreased by 20
percent among Florida adults,
ly soon or will not try a cigarette from 16 percent in 2006 to 12.8
rS if offered by their best friend, percent in 2009.
increased by 14 percent. The decline in youth smok-
le The percentage of stu- ing can be attributed to the
er dents exposed to second-hand Tobacco Free Florida cam-
fi- smoke decreased by 16.5 per- paign, with its "Be Free" cam-
te cent among middle school stu- paign message communicated
te dents. statewide over multiple medi-
d, The percentage of stu- ums.
dents exposed to second-hand SWAT (Students Working
gh smoke decreased by 15.8 per- Against Tobacco) clubs also are
er cent among high school stu- contributing to the decline, with
fi- dents. 350 SWAT clubs throughout
te According to the Behavioral Florida.


Only judge can excuse jury service
.I've received a jury sum- qualification categories. A per- ..,. ously sum- Jurors who are unem-
.mons. What should I son may be excused if he or i moned and played, retired, self-employ
know before appearing? she is listed in one of the appeared as or who will not receive reg
A ,All persons who are optional exemption cate- a prospec- wages are entitled to paym
*summoned to serve as gories. '\"' tive juror in of $15 per day for jury serve
jurors must attend jury selec- Mandatory disqualifica- Nassau After the third day of servi,
tion unless they have been tions are as follows: County jurors will be paid $30 per
excused by the court. Atten- Governor; within one Jurors must dress appro
dance is essential to the fair Lieutenant Governor; year; privately. Appropriate attire
administration of justice. Cabinet Officer; A coat and tie for a man; a dri
People who fail to respond to Clerk of Court; ASI THE caretaker of or pantsuit for a woman; or
a jury summons without Judge; CLERI a person military or other uniform.
being properly excused may A convicted felon whose who is Casual clothes are not appi
be fined up to $100 and be civil rights have not been mentally or private. Absolutely no jeans,
held inhcontempt of court, restored; John physically gauchos, Capri pants or
.. Section 40.013.of.the A person currently un- Crawford incapacitat- shorts. Prospective jurors
Florida Statutes lists the re'a- der prosecution for a crime; or ed; or who are not dressed appro
sons that a person must or ..A A'person who no longer A person who is a full- ately will not be permitted
may be excused from jury- resides in Nassau County. time federal, state or local law stay for jury selection and
service. A person must be Optional exemptions are as enforcement officer or investi- be rescheduled to appear a
excused if he or she is listed follows: gator employed by a law later date wearing appropri
in one of the mandatory dis- 4 Expectant mother; enforcement agency, attire.
A person 70 years of age Any other reasons for For more information or
or older; excusal must be submitted to jury duty, please visit the w
A parent not employed the Jury Services Department site at www.nassauclerk.co
full-time and having the care at the Nassau County Judicial For further questions, you
and custody of a child under Annex. Only the judge can may also contact the Nassa
six years of age; excuse a person from jury County Clerk of Court Offi
A person who was previ- service. at 548-4607.


red
ular
ent
'ice.
ce,
day.
o-
isa
ess
'a
'o-


pri-
to
will
ta
ate
n.
'eb-
m.
.u
ce


CITY OF FERNANDINA BEACH

NOTICE OF REFERENDUM


A Iet-ieudtiin eleicth' will be held on the ballot with the Nassau County
General Election on Tuesday, November 2, 2010 for the consideration 'by the
voters of the City of Fernandina Beach of the proposed amendment to the City
Charter. The question to appear on the referendum ballot reflecting the pro-
posed amendment to the City Charter at the election scheduled for Tuesday,
November 2, 2010 shall be as follows:

Amendment No. 1

Powers and Duties of City Clerk

Should the City Charter be amended to provide that the City Clerk may contract
with the Nassau County Supervisor of Elections to conduct municipal elections
as determined by the City Commission from time to time?

Yes for Approval
No for Rejection

Copies of the referendum ballot reflecting the proposed amendment to the City
Charter may be inspected in the office of the City Clerk, City Hall, 204 Ash
Street, between the hours of 8:00 AM 5:00 PM, Monday through Friday. For
questions or information on the referendum, please contact the City Clerk's
Office at 277-7305.

Mary L. Mercer
City Clerk
City of Fernandina Beach


CITY OF FERNANDINA BEACH
HISTORIC DISTRICT COUNCIL
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

** Amendment to Legal Advertisement Placed on October 6, 2010 Adding additional language
to case #HDC 2010-31. All other items previously advertised are still scheduled to be heard**
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Historic District Council of the City of Fernandina Beach,
Florida, will hold a Quasi-Judicial public hearing on Thursday. October 21, 2010 at 6:00 PM in
the City Commission Chambers, 204 Ash Street, Femandina Beach, Florida to review the follow-
ing Certificate of Appropriateness applications:
CERTIFICATE OF APPROPRL4TENESS
VARIANCE
GOODSELL NASSAU LLC, N. 2ND STREET, BLOCK 1, LOTS 22-26 (HDC 2010-
31), VARIANCE REQUESTED FROM LDC SECTION 5.01.03 REGARDING
ACCESSORY STRUCTURE HEIGHT & SETBACKS. (Quasi-Judicial) .
A copy of the application may be inspected in the office of the Planning Department, City Hall, 204
Ash Street,-between the hours of 7:30 AM 5:00PM, Monday through Friday. For information on.
the application, please contact the Planning Department at 277-7325,

INTERESTED PARTIES MAY APPEAR AT SAID HEARING AND BE HEARD AS TO THE
ADVISABILITY OF ANY ACTION, WHICH MAY BE CONSIDERED. ANY PERSONS WITH
DISABILITIES REQUIRING ACCOMMODATIONS IN ORDER TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS
PROGRAM OR ACTIVITY SHOULD CONTACT 277-7305, TTY 277-7399, (TTY NUMBER
FOR ALL CITY OFFICES) OR THROUGH THE FLORIDA RELAY SERVICE AT 1-800-955-
8771 AT LEAST 24 HOURS IN ADVANCE TO REQUEST SUCH ACCOMMODATION.

IF ANY PERSON DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE BOARD/COM-
MISSION WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT SUCH HEARING, S/HE
WILL NEED TO ENSURE THAT VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE,
WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE
APPEAL IS TO BE BASED.


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FRIDAY. October 8. 2010 NEWS News-Leader


Gen Y and its autos


Being a proud parent of
two Generation Y kids, I can
attest that there is a lot to be
hopeful for in this new wave
of Americans.
They are 75 million in
number, having been born to
baby-boomer parents betwe-
en 1982 and 1995, according
to most. You may have also
heard them referred to as the
Millenials, Echo Boomers or
the Net Generation. At my
son's freshman orientation
this summer, the faculty pro-
filed this group as accom-
plishment oriented, socially
and environmentally con-
scious and even anxious for
parental input. I firmly
believe they are going to be a
credit to themselves and our
country at a time when we
really need it.
Now the car part. They
are open to all options and,
interestingly, like the concept
of made in America. Let me
qualify that it may be made
in America by an internation-
al company, but the fact that
fellow Americans built it
appeals to them. They are
increasingly willing to work
in the automotive industry,
having been surveyed last
year to this year with a 20
percent increase in willing-
ness to consider working in
the U.S. auto industry (50
percent versus 30 percent).
Gen Y didn't like the
bailouts 44 percent prefer
not to buy a car from a com-
pany that accepted federal


KEFFER'S
CORNER

Rick Keffer


money.
They like
used cars -
63 percent
believe
they are a
better value
than new.
They are
loyal -
more than
42 percent
expect to
be driving
the same
vehicle in


five years. They increasingly
are open to the concept of an
SUV in five years not a gas-
guzzler though. They are
very environmentally driven
- 64 percent were willing to
pay more for a car that was
either eco-friendly or one that
saves money.on energy
costs. The type of car they
buy makes a concrete differ-
ence to them in their global
and local environment.
They shop differently.
Their reliance on texting and
the Internet in their lifetime
has diminished their ability
to meet and talk to someone
in person I worry about
that a little. They rely more
on a manufacturer's website
for information than a blog or
social media 60 percent
don't go there for input. They
don't like going to a dealer-
ship (gets back to the having
to talk to someone issue).
Theywant a final selling
price upfront 85 percent of


Sixty percent wish
there weren't a sales-
man maybe one
day you willgo to a
dealership and buy
from a kiosk but I
hope not.

the time. Sixty percent wish
there weren't a salesman -
maybe one day you will go to
a dealership and buy from a
kiosk but I hope not.
While I am sure to be con-
sidered a fossil to this gener-
ation, my admiration for
them outweighs my con-
cerns. They are customers of
today and, importantly, years
and years to come.
Some interesting market
news the two lowest-day
supply (hottest-selling) vehi-
cles on the market are small
Chevrolet and GMC sport
utilities at 18- and 15-day sup-
plies. One of the biggest
days' supply at 258 days is
the Toyota Camry. Is the pen-
dulum starting to swing and
could Generation Y be a
small part of reason?
Rick Keffer owns and oper-
ates Rick Keffer Dodge
ChryslerJeep in Yulee. He
invites questions or positive
stories about automobile use
and ownership.
rvkcar@aol.com
I I


POLITICS IN BRIEF


Constitution and more
Nassau County-Clerk of Court John
Crawford and local author Jesse Duke will be
the featured speakers at an event sponsored
by the Nassau Patriots from 7-9 p.m. tonight
at the Peck Center, 516 South 10th St.,
Fernandina Beach.
Crawford will speak on the Declaration of
Independence and the U.S. Constitution.
Duke will explain how he believes Americans
are becoming slaves to government and how
to ensure freedom for future generations.
Children are welcome. Call 753-0445.
Admission is a food item for The Salvation
Army Hope House. There will be a drawing
for door prizes and the first 100 people to
show up will get a free window cling decal of
the "Get Back!" flag.
CoffeeChats
A series of Coffee-Chats on Amendment 4,
the Hometown Democracy Amendment, will


be held during October to give everyone an
understanding of the pros and cons concern-
ing this amendment. The chats will be held:
Oct. 12, Amelia Island Coffee & Ice Cream,
207 Centre St. at 10 a.m. with Bob Weintraub;
Oct. 14 at Gourmet Gourmet, 1408 Lewis St
(A1A), at 11 a.m. with Peter Johnson; Oct. 16
at Caf6 at The Hamptons, 95742 Amelia
Concourse, at 10 am. with Jan Cote-Merow;
Oct. 19 at Christopher's Kofe Hous, 822
Sadler Road, at 10 a.m. with Cote-Merow; and
Oct 21 at Kelley's Courtyard Caf6, 19 S.
Third St., with Ron Sapp. All are invited. For
information call Doran Donovan at 491-5484.
Free barbecue dinner
State Rep. Janet Adkins will host a
"Conversation with Congressman Ander
Crenshaw" Oct. 21 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at the
North Hampton Outpost in Yulee. Enjoy a'
free barbecue dinner and an opportunity to
meet Crenshaw. RSVP to Douglas Adkins at
doug@janetadkins.com or 261-2213.


V TOGETHER WE CAN

Caring heart and willing hands
IdA H tEfH ER A. PERRY changed light bulbs and just
News Leader sat and talked with them and
listened to them."
John Riley has a caring Riley has had to summon
heart for the elderly. As a Meals help when an elderly recipient
on Wheels volunteer at the had fallen and could not get up.
-Council on Aging, Riley deliv- "You always worry when
S- ers meals to local shut-ins and they don't answer the door
'" elderly one (lay a week or .right away," he notes.
Whenever they need a fill-in Originally from Atlanta,
S i driver. Riley and his wife Sheila moved
"It has given me a much to Amelia Island six years ago
Greater understanding of the from Lakewood Ranch.
elderly, sick and homebound Riley also delivers meals to
-. and the struggles they go shut-ins for the Wednesday
through each day," he says. night meal at Memorial United
i Riley says the folks on his Methodist Church.
HEATHERA. PERRY/NEWS-LEADER route who have no family near- The Rileys have one grown
Meals on Wheels volunteer by weigh on his heart. daughter, Heather, who lives
John Riley loads frozen din- "There have been times in Rhode Island. They share
hers into his car at the when I would be the only their home with feline com-
Council on Aging. human contact theywould have panions Smokey and Mittens.
that day. I have gotten mail, type@fbnewsleadercom

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61

VIEWPOINT/SUSAN WOODFORD/NACDAC


'Be the wall' between


teens and alcohol


Homecoming is an impor-
tant tradition for our commu-
nity and schools, and home-
coming celebrations are just
around the corner. Nassau
teens will be participating in
activities that allow them to
show their school spirit while
socializing with their friends
in organized school-sanc-
tioned activities.
These events provide a
unique opportunity for par-
ents and other adults to com-
municate to teens their expec-
tations and rules pertaining to
alcohol use. These three user-
friendly tips can help parents
and other adults navigate
homecoming week; in fact,
they are relevant every day of-
the year.
1. Most teens don't drink.
While teens may hear quite a
bit of "drunk-talk" at school
and especially during home-
coming week, it is important
for them to understand the
context of this talk. The stuv
dents that are drinking are
going to brag the loudest
about their behaviors. No one
walks into school on Monday
morning saying, "Dude, I was
so sober this weekend." But in
reality, the majority of stu-
dents were not drinking. The
bottom line is that the over-
whelming majority of students
will have a great time during
homecoming festivities with-
out alcohol.
2. "My parents will kill me"
is an acceptable phrase among
teen groups for saying "No
thank you" when it comes to
alcohol and other substances.
If your teen knows that you
are serious about enforcing
the house rules surrounding
alcohol, then you have provid-
ed them with a powerful "opt-
out" mechanism should they
be faced with this decision in a
social setting.
3. Teens expect adults to


NACDAC meeting
Members of the com-
munity interested in the
prevention and elimination
of underage drinking and
other drug use within
Nassau County are invited
to attend this month's
Nassau Alcohol, Crime and
Drug Abatement Coalition
(NACDAC) meeting Oct.
19 at 4 p.m.
NACDAC is a nonprofit
coalition created to support
and encourage drug-free
lifestyles for the youth of
SNassau County. It meets
the third Tuesday of every
month at 4 p.m. at the
County Building at 86026
Pages Dairy Road, Yulee.
Visit www.nacdac.org or
call Susan Woodtord at
261 5714. ext 2616.

tell them "No" when it comes
to alcohol. There is no such
thing as safe teen drinking.
Even the most well-meaning
parents may be tempted to
waiver in their "zero-toler-
ance" standards for their
teens. There are many argu-
ments against parents who
allow their teens to drink,
including the potential crimi-
nal and civil consequences for
providing alcohol to someone
else's teen. But there is a larg-
er issue of respect between
the teen and parent. Nation-
wide, most teens report they
neither approve of nor respect
adults that provide alcohol to
teens. Let "No" be the mantra
this homecoming season.
Let's "be the wall" between
our teens and alcohol this
homecoming season and
every day of the year.
Susan Woodford is program
director for NACDAC (the
Nassau Alcohol, Crime and
Drug Abatement Coalition).


FmIDAAY October 2010 OPINION News-Leader





S0, YOU'RE AYIWNG
THAT, ONCE UNLEA5SHED
ON NORTH AMERCAN
ioTHIs t AOuCAL

OUR SENEM e NRgAN..
\ HAT DO YOU CALI, ?17"?












5",-4...



-.
.,." L


llfcag'owactwnt ccw.
^^*B I ^f.^.CWAC-91
(40


CAM CARDOW/THE OTrAWA CITIZEN


Immigrants embody American Dream


The American dream
is dead for many
native-born
Americans, any-
how.
You.remember the
American dream. It was the
hope that everyone can get
ahead in America, that your
kids will attain more prosperi-
ty than you.
It was the certitude that in
America, anyone is free, with
a right to life, liberty and the
pursuit of happiness.
The dream was alive and
well when I was a kid in the
'70s. Despite a rough eco-
nomic patch then, most
everyone I ever knew
dreamed of starting his or
her own business.
My mother had a million
ideas and tried many of them.
My father regretted not buy-
ing out his uncle's hardware
store he liked his job and
worked hard, but never
attained the freedom of the
self-made man.
I started my own business
as soon as I could mow
lawns. By my junior year in
high school, I was making
considerable money and
had four employees rebuild-


ing stone
retaining
walls.
Ameri-
ca's rest-
less, hope-
ful
entrepre-
neurial spir-
it made our
HUMOR country
ME great-but
it is dying
now.
Tom Purcell Its death
is made clear by the growing
list of people who expect the
president, through some gov-
ernment program, to hand
them their "American
dream."
Though presidents like to
promise such things, not one
president ever delivered it -
not one president ever can or
will.
The American dream can
be pursued only by the indi-
vidual and through sheer ini-
tiative what we call the ,, ,,
American spirit. ,, ;
That spirit is alive and well
- though not so much among
native-born Americans.
No, the American spirit
lives in the hearts of immi-


grants, who still come here
legally to make a better life.
The best of them ask noth-
ing from our government -
they don't want handouts.
They want nothing more than
the opportunity to work hard
and make their own way.
I have met many such fel-
lows in Washington, D.C.
I know one, an Irishman,
who came from a small Irish
village to work in America as
a butler. He married and
started a family. To improve
his income, he began selling
insurance. By his 40th birth-
day, he had raised the capital
to start his own highly suc-
cessful Irish pub one that
afforded him a fantastic liv-
ing.
I knew two brothers from
India who owned a conven-
ience store and sandwich
shop. The older brother had
been a professor at a techni-
cal school in his homeland,
though his English was poor.
; Thus,, when h rnad ,it to ,,
Amr.:i iica, ,l d trqJll, fin-,
ing similar work He didn't
complain. He took whatever
job he could busboy, cook,
janitor and saved every
penny. He used his savings to
bring his wife here, arid then,
one at a time, his five sib-
lings.
He and his brother even-
tually saved enough to buy
the convenience store, then a


motel. He was in his late 50s
when I met him. Both of his
American-born sons were
doctors.
His property had soared
in value over the years. He
was offered $6 million for the
land on which his conven-
ience store sat. He still makes
sandwiches every day.
I met another guy who
had been born in Beirut,
Lebanon, where his father
had two businesses and his
family was well off. Then civil
war tore their country apart
His family lived in a bombed-
out building for three years
before they were able to
make their way to America.
When he arrived, broke,
he took a job as a janitor. His
siblings took on menial work.
The family saved $20,000 and
used the money to open a
bakery. He is now the presi-
dent of a bakery that employs
more than 150.
You see, the American
,dr4e. is alive;and well,-just ,.,
born Americans who want
some politician or govern-
ment program to make their
dream happen for them.
Tom Purcell is a humor
columnistfor the Pittsburgh
Tribune-Review, and is nation-
ally syndicated exclusively by
Cagle Cartoons newspaper
syndicate.
Purcell@caglecartoons.com.


AMELIA ISLAND


AUTUMN

FINE ARTS FESTIVAL







Sponsored in partnership by


NOTICE OF


INTENT TO


CLOSE


CHESTER ROAD


Chester Rd. will close on Sunday,
October 10. 2010 from 7:00PM to 5:00AM.
This project will last for one night only. W.R.
Townsend Contracting. Inc. will be installing
Drainage Improvements across Chester Rd
in conjunction with current road construc-
tion already in progress. Access for local traf-
fic to Courtney Isle Drive will be available
during these hours. Please see the map
below for routing of traffic during these
hours of construction.


S Pages Dairy Road Chester Road



Felmore
Road
Home Depol Work
Zone





j. Miner Road Amelia
Concourse


The Detour Route for Chester Rd. will be

to proceed south on Chester Rd to Pages

Dairy Rd. Proceed down Pages Dairy to

Felmor Rd and turn left. Continue to A1A. If

coming to from Fernandina Beach area pro-

ceed west on A1A turn right onto Felmor.

Continue to Pages Dairy Rd and turn right.

Follow pages Dairy to Chester Rd. If you are

coming from the Yulee area proceed east on

AIA turn left onto Felmor. Continue to Pages

Dairy Rd and turn right. Follow pages Dairy

to Chester Rd. Please contact the Worksite

Traffic Supervisor. William Breadon, at (904)

316-9171.


For more miom action tn the fesiavl contact.
island Art Asociation (904)261-7020 www.islandrtog


A~L I l '.RT l SI'0i \-T'l




,UMELLA(1,SLAD


Jeffrey W. Bowden, D.D.S., P.A.
Thomas P. O'Connell, D.D.S., P.A.
Leandro Britto, D.D.S., M.S.

Practice is limited to
endodontics


"Now accepting most insurance plans"


5211 S. Fletcher Ave., Ste 230, Amelia Island, FL
(Second floor of the Sun Trust Building)
(904) 491-6363


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
CITY COMMISSION
CITY OF FERNANDINA BEACH

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Public Hearing is sched-
uled for Tuesday. October 19th. 2010 at 6:00 PM in the City
Commission Chambers. 204 Ash Street Fernandina Beach.
Florida to consider the following Annexation Ordinance:

ORDINANCE 2010-28
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF
FERNANDINA BEACH. FLORIDA. ANNEXING ONE PARCEL
TOTALING 2.67 ACRES OF LAND OWNED BY THE CITY OF
FERNANDINA BEACH LOCATED AT 2203 RYAN ROAD, PAR-
CEL ID NUMBER 29-3N-28-0000-0005-0000 AND: PROVIDING
FOR SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
DATE
LEGAL DESCRIPTION: PT OF GOVNT LOT 6 IN OR 1125/790
'- FEBIE: EAC-H W-A(












I -.





the advisability of any action. which may be considered. Any
persons with disabilities requiring accommodations in order to
participate in this program or activity should contact 277-7305.
TTY 2777399. (TTY number for all City offices) or through the
Florida Relay Service at 1-800 955-8771 at least 24 hours in
advance to request such accommodation.
IF ANY PERSON DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION
MADE BY THE BOARD/COMMISSION WITH RESPECT TO
ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT SUCI-I HEARING. S/HE
WILL NEED TO ENSURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF
THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE. WIHIICIHI RECORD
INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON
WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED.

Copies of the applicationss. the legal descriptions) and the
A7



















complete annexation ordinance can be obtained from the office
of the City Clerk. City aln. 204 Ash Street. between the hours
of 8:00 AM 5:00 PM. Monday through Friday. For information
on the application. please contact the Staff of the City Cler's
Office at 277-7305.
Office at 277-7305.


I


t ,
AMW lowE^^^^^^^u









FRIDAY. October 8,.2010 NEWS News-Leader


NEWSI

LEAD


FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854

The News-Leader is published with pride weekly
for the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe
that strong newspapers build strong communi-
ties -"Newspapers getthings 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. PRODUCTIONDIRECTOR
Bos TIMPE. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
ANGELINE MUDD.
BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER
SIAN PERRY. ASSISTANTEDITOR
BETH JONES. SPORTS EDITOR


TOM WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
PRESIDENT


CNI community
I Newspapers,
SIncorporated


SAh, fall and the humble pot pie


ping a few nights ago and she
asked me what I wanted for supper
for the week. I think like most
Americans, we tend to be complacent and eat
pretty much the same thing night after night,
perhaps with a variation on a culinary theme
here and there. That or we go out to eat. I was
standing near the frozen prepared meals sec-
tion when she asked me this question and the
answer popped out of my mouth quicker than
you can say Orville Redenbacher: How about
pot pies, honey? Pot pies, she asked? Yep, pot
pies, I said.
As we stood in front of the frozen case
debating chicken versus turkey versus beef,
and also which brand, a lady pushing a buggy
with a little girl in it stopped and reached into
the case and picked up a couple of one of the
brands we'd been debating. Try these, she
said, holding up the brand my wife favored
like a television pitchman. My husband loves
them, and once you taste this kind, you won't
ever go back to those, she asserted, pointing
at mine like it was a cup of hemlock. We com-
promised and bought some of each.
Pot pies, you say? Yep, pot pies. I love me
some pot pies, to put it grammatically incor-
rectly but gastronomically spot on'.Give me a
little bite in the air like we've had the past few
nights and a good football game or program
on the television set, a piping hot pot pie filling
the house with the aroma of beef simmered in
rich brown sauce and flaky crust turning gold-


CUPOF
JOE

Joe Palmer


en and a glass of sweet tea to
wash it down with and I'm in
hog heaven.
OK, at a bazillion calories
per unit, pot pies probably
aren't the meals you ought to
.toss into the shopping cart if
you're paying any attention at
all to your waistline, weight
or cholesterol. But there
are times when you just have
to throw sound medical
advice and sensible eating
habits to the wind and make
your belly sing the Hallelujah


Chorus.
So what is it about the humble flaky crust
filled with tender bits of beef, turkey, chicken
and veggies smothered in sauce, topped off
with a flaky crust cap and cooked till it's as
golden brown as a batch of grandma's sugar
cookies that's got me practically slobbering on
my keyboard just thinking about it? Easy. Pot
pips are comfort food to many of us past the
ripened age of 50. They were the meals our
mamas had ready when our daddies came
home from work dead dog tired and there was.
a baseball game, heavyweight fight or a new
John Wayne or Disney movie on the old Philco
television set that night and we received spe-
cial parental dispensation to forgo the formali-
ties of the dining room table and sit crossed
legged on the living room floor eating like
cowboys around the campfire. The humble pie


hearkens back to a simpler, less frenetic day
when families spent time together in the
evening and the Ajax white knight charged
across television screens, aimed his lance at
kids playing in the dirt and their clothes were
suddenly spotless. It is Walter Cronkite inton-
ing in that famous baritone of his at the end of
the newscast, "And that's the way it is on Oct.
4, 1963."
Unless you were A picky kid averse to eat-
ing cooked peas and carrots, and Lord knows,
I knew a few of them they,hated milk, too,
"but that's another story it was hard to not
like pot pies. You just had to be super careful
eating them.
Back in the day, I think mama had to put
our old oven on something like 800 degrees at
two hours to cook the darn things because
they were frozen solid. If you didn't wait'for
the percolating contents to cool, you'd boil
your tongue and the roof of your mouth like
an egg. Plus, if they went a little too long in too
much heat, that golden brown crust could get
pretty charred.
Nowadays, it's as simple as popping them,
special container and all, into the microwave
for five minutes and zapping it You still get
that golden brown crust. Don't ask me how,
but you do.
So what do you want for dessert, my wife
asked me?
Mmmmm, baked cinnamon apples, I
replied, half dreamily. It wouldn't be fall with-
out them.


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


Confused
If it looks like a duck ... I'm con-
fused having read the article about
Mr. Kelley endorsing Mr. Spicer and
the rebuttal of the Republican Party.
County Chairman (Bob) Brown
("Kelley move rankles GOP," Sept. 29).
In the article Mr. Brown stated he
was proud to endorse Mr. Holloway, a
proven tax cutter. In the same news-
paper on the front page the News-
Leader reported that the county budg-
et was approved and increased by $4
million over last year, from $144 mil-
lion to $148 million. Maybe that is the
Republican Party and Mr. Brown's
idea of a conservative proven tax cut-
ter, but it is not mine.
Mr. Brown championed Mr.
Holloway as having a real plan to move
Nassau County forward. If Mr.
Holloway's record of taxing and spend-
ing is the Republican plan, maybe it is
time to consider a Spicer. In that same
article Mr. Holloway is credited with
being a real Republican due to his
accountability, fiscal responsibility and
smaller government. If increasing the
county budget by'$4 million is Mr.,
Brown's idea of fiscal responsibility'
then I qqiestioh if he is speaking for
himself, his candidate, or the party he
was elected to represent. I can assure
you he doesn't speak for me.
Mr. Brown stated in the article that
Mr. Spicer is an "independent candi-
date." I checked with the Supervisor
of Elections office and was informed
that Mr. Spicer is a registered
"Republican" running as a NPA (no
party affiliation). It sounds to me as if
Mr. Spicer doesn't pass the litmus test
to be a "Nassau County Republican."
Mr. Brown goes on to say that Mr.
Spicer is woefully unprepared to man-
age the multimillion-dollar budget of
our county. I challenge Mr. Brown's
statement of "woefully unprepared"
and remind Mr. Brown that four years
ago we elected Mr. Holloway, who also
had no experience in managing a mul-
timillion-dollar budget. In the past
Republicans held our officials account-
able. Mr. Holloway's voting record
over the past four years has proven to
be a disappointment.
In closing, Mr. Brown mentioned
the disappointment of Kelley's sup-
porters. I find that hard to believe. I did
vote for Mr. Kelley on Aug. 24 but I will
be voting for Mr. Spicer on Nov. 2 and
hope many concerned Nassau voters
will join me.
Russell Eells
Fernandina Beach

Corevalues
I wish to commend Ron Sapp for
his stand on the issue of fees for pub-
lic access to the beaches ("City budg-
et rejects core values," Sept. 29).
He is entirely correct in branding
these types of fees an indication of
abandonment of core values of this
community. Let's hope that this kind of
negative action does not prevail.
I was a citizen of Fernandina Beach
for 20 years during the 195s and '60's
and among my most fond memories of
Fernandina Beach was my ability to
access the surf on Amelia Island unim-
peded.
Jonathan and Dorothy Hill
Hilliard

Stronglyopposed
I am strongly opposed to parking
meters on any of our beaches.


I would rather see the city.take a
realistic look at staffing and other costs
to balance the budget.
I don't think the city has taken a
realistic view of the negative impact
this proposal would create, or the real
cost to implement.
More important, I don't believe the
city commission is taking the citizen's
.desires into consideration.
Len Kreger
Fernandina Beach

Yeson4
Thanks to. the letter writer
('Amendment 4," Sept. 29) for clearly
stating the case for approval of
Amendment 4.
Bottom line: Why should we con-
tinue to permit three votes (of five
commissioners, city or county) to over-
turn the citizens' expressed desires
in their comp plan?
The comp plan is developed
through representative government,
the Local Planning Agency
(Fernandina's Planning Advisory
Board), and extensive citizen input
(FS164:3174, et seq.). It defines the
'way in which the citizens of the com-
munity want that community devel-
oped. It requires periodic review with
citizen input and is supposed to be dif-
ficult to change.
The argument that citizens are too
ignorant or uninformed or uninvolved
to knowledgeably handle special elec-
tions is specious or incredibly insult-
ing. Following the argument to its con-
clusion, the commissioners that
electorate put into office are poten-
tially equally ill informed. In that case,
the rest of us deserve the opportuni-
ty to slow or stop changes to our comp
plan.
I resigned after seven months on
Fernandina's PAB because I saw
the commissioners' inability to con-
trol development and say no to devel-
opers.
To repeat the letter writer's obser-
vations: The Crane Islapd or A1A
issues are reason enough to vote yes
on 4.
Joe Selement
Fernandina Beach

Schoolboard was right
Re: the letter "Tea Party" Sept. 24.
Wow, very interesting stuff.
To say the Tea Party is a "grass-
roots movement" is not really a factu-
al.statement. There is a huge differ-
ence between grass and Astroturf. I
am sure the author had the best inten-
tions in mind, but the facts do get in
the way.
The Tea Party got its boost from a
guy named Rick Santelli in February
2009. Rick had this outburst in
Chicago against Obama's policies con-
cerning the government's handling of
failed mortgages. Many believe that
this wasn't as innocent and sponta-
neous as it appeared, but that it was a
carefully planned start to a movement
that was going to be funded by some
very big interest groups.
Let's look at what this grassroots
child has grown into. Its first national
convention was in 2010 in Nashville.
The keynote address was given by
Sarah Palin. The Tea Party is largely
funded by a group called Freedom
Works headed by Dick Armey. The
list of folks that have been associated
with the Tea Party is very impressive:
Sarah Palin, their first keynote speak-
er; Sal Russo, who is with the Tea


JEFFPARKER/FLORIDA TODAY


Party Express. They have spent over
$1 million to get Harry Reid out of
office, $350,000 to elect Scott Brown
and are presently funding Christine
O'Donnell in Delaware. Fox News,
Hannity, Beck, Bachmann, the Koch
brothers are all folks who are con-
tributing to and/or supporting the Tea
Party.
By now you must think this is being
penned by some left-wing crazy.
Crazy, maybe, left-wing, no. Let's be
honest about the first statement in this
article the Tea Party is not grass-
roots groups of concerned folks
wanting to change government. It may
be a lot of folks who, such as myself,
want to change government, but it is
being funded and influenced by a
very select group of wealthy and
influential organizations and individ-
uals who have a strong financial inter-
est into which way the government
heads.
Now don't think for a moment the
left side of this picture is any clearer,
brighter or cleaner than the right. Both
parties have their own agenda they
are working on. I think once we figure
out both sides are not snow white, we
can deal with this much better.
The meat of the Sept. 24 letter was
that the Tea Party wasn't being
allowed to go into a public school and
give a presentation. (This is the part
where you can call me crazy.) Why in
the world would a tax-based school
system allow a political party, and you
cannot deny the Tea Party is a politi-
cal party, a wing of a political party or
the start of a political party to make
any presentation to students?
Can you imagine if a local group of
Democrats went into a public school
and gave any presentation on any part
of government and Rush Limbaugh
got wind of it? Mr. Limbaugh would
have laryngitis he would be screaming
so much and I would be there
screaming with him!
The schools have good teachers. I
have had conversations with students
who praise the way government is
taught at the high school level. The
teachers teach government without
their personal views playing a role. I
am sure the Tea Party and its speak-
ers may have the best of intentions, but
the facts still remain that by association
they represent a political view and a
party that conforms to that view. I am
not saying the view is right, nor am I
saying the view is wrong, but we can't
put our heads in the sand and not think
the students would not be influenced
with respect to their potential political
views by allowing this.
The author stated she had no idea


what the 27-point presentation was,
yet felt it was the school board's job to
investigate them. It is the school
board's job to make sure the students
are being taught without the slightest
hint of partisanship or bias. The school
board was correct on this one.
I would suggest that should she
feel, or anyone feel, that our politics
have gone wrong and that we should
make our elected officials more
accountable to us that "we the peo-
ple" should do it the way our Founding
Fathers had intended.
Get the information get it from
the right, from the left and from the
middle. Make a decision based on the
information. Pick a candidate, support
them and campaign for them. And
then, like our Founding Fathers want-
ed vote!
Tony Crawford
Fernandina Beach

FoundingFathers
Once again I find myself pondering
what the Founding Fathers might have
to say about political correctness.
While they gathered behind closed
doors and were considering writing
the Declaration of Independence, I
doubt if they were trying to be politi-
cally correct. Let's try to understand
what the results would have been if
they had been worried about being
politically correct in their thoughts
and conversations.
There came a time when the King
of England demanded too much
from the colonists, consisting of 13
states. Had political correctness been
the law of the land, the Founding
Fathers and the colonists would have
accepted a life of tyranny. They would
not have stood on the grounds that
all men are created equal, endowed by
their Creator with certain unalienable
rights (and) that among these are life,
liberty and the pursuit of happiness.
They would not have claimed that to
secure these rights, governments are
instituted among men, deriving their
just powers from the consent of the
government.
Under political correctness, how
can we envision them believing that
when any form of government
became destructive of these ends, it is
the right of the people to alter or
abolish it and to institute new gov-
ernment?
Again, not being politically correct
allowed them to seek out safety and
happiness with a new form of gov-
ernment, consisting of the people, by
the people and for the people. Their
Declaration of Independence proves


that in no circumstance were they con-
cerned about, political correctness.'
Their sole'purpose was to purge the
tyrannical government that the King of
England inflicted upon them.
The Declaration would never have
been created if the mindset of political
correctness was, the deciding factor
of how they thought and spoke. They
would not have been able to proclaim
a faith in God, had they been politically
correct. The church would never have
been able to use the pulpit to inform
and lead the cause of freedom as an
alternative to tyranny.
We have taken but a brief look at
what free men accomplished by trust-
ing in the Divine Providence of the
Creator, knowing that at all times they
were spiritually correct and not polit-
ically correct. Their vision and cause
was just and thereby blessed with vic-
tory by God.
Let us now take a look at America
today and how a distorted claim of
political correctness is costing us
everything. We are no longer allowed
to grace our' children's lives with
prayer in school. We no longer can
make the claim that a marriage con-
sists of a man and woman, and we are
forced to accept all alternative
lifestyles. We have become numb to
the slaughter of millions of unborn.
We are forced to accept cultures
from around the world calling this
nation a melting pot, using it as a
means to destroy Americanism in
America.
We have accepted the annihilation
of our industrial strength. We have
become accustomed to corruption in
all political and corporate arenas. We
have been fed a steady diet'of godless
entertainment. We have watched as
our wealth has been plundered
through foreign aid, the United
Nations and the building of a New
World Order.
We are watching our children die
around the world as our corrupt lead-
ers exercise nation building. If we
wanted to give them freedom we
would have given them a copy of the
Constitution.
How can we save what the
Founding Fathers built, by not being
politically correct, if we allow ourselves
to try to save it under political cor-
rectness? We must return to the under-
standing that we are free men if we
choose to be, and if we choose not to
be free men, we will become slaves
under a New World Order. Shall we all
pray that God will show mercy to
America once again?
Dan Ort Sr.
Ferandina Beach


HOW TO WRITE US
Maximum length is 500 words. Letters must include writer's
name (printed and signature), address and telephone number for
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period. No political endorsements or poems will be published.
Letters should be typed or printed. Not all letters are published.
Send letters to: Letters to the Editor, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
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Visit us on-line atfbnewsleadercom

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and do not necessarily reflectthe views of the newspaper, its owners or employees









FRIDAY. OCTOBER 8. 2010/NEWS-LEADER


COMMUNITY


Author Jamie Ford to appear at 2001 book festival


TERRI WRIGHT
For the News-Leader

The never-ending quest of the
Amelia Island Book Festival is to
bring great authors to our quaint
city. Whether they are diamonds in
the rough or bestsellers, the book
festival's goal is to give back to the
community by inspiring reading and
writing through exposure to a vari-
ety of amazingly talented writers.
The 2011 Amelia Island Book
Festival; Feb. 18 and 19, has done it
again with New York Times best-
selling author, Jamie Ford: He has
an appealing outlook with his unique
blend of dry humor and poignant
prose that creates an intriguing,
entertaining masterpiece that keeps
any reader entranced and yearning
to read more, yet wanting to linger
so the book never ends.
Ford's book, Hotel on the Corner
ofBitter and Sweet, begins with an
event that happened in real life. In
the opening pages, the fictional pro-


tagonist Henry Lee comes upon a
crowd gathered outside the Panama
Hotel, once the gateway to Seattle's
Japantown. The new owner has dis-
covered the belongings of Japanese
families who were sent to intern-
ment camps during World War II. As
the owner displays a Japanese para-
sol Henry, a Chinese American,
remembers a young Japanese
American girl from his childhood in
the 1940s Keiko Okabe, with
whom he forged a bond of friend-
ship and innocent love that tran-
scended the prejudices of their Old
World ancestors. After Keiko and
her family were evacuated to the
internment camps, she and Henry
could only hope their promise to
each other would be kept. Now, 40
years later, Henry explores the
hotel's basement for the Okabe fami-
ly's belongings and for a long-lost
object whose value he cannot begin
to measure. His search will take him
on a journey to revisit the sacrifices
he has made for family, for love, for


country.
ft It L.- In an
interview,
TT when asked
". 1 i how he came
.-. up with the
idea for his
book, Ford
said, "It real-
ly started
with the 'I
-- Am Chinese'
button this
thing my
father mentioned wearing as a kid.
There was a bit of an identity crisis
in the International District in the
wake of Pearl Harbor. Many Chinese
families feared for their safety, espe-
cially as the FBI was rounding up
prominent members of the Japanese
community. It piqued my curiosity
and really led me to research the
whole period." This curiosity led to a
short story about Henry and Keikd,
which after winning an award even-
tually became a chapter in Hotel on


the Corner of Bitter and Sweet.
Ford was also asked which ele-
ments of his compelling, touching
yet historical novel came most natu-
rally to him. "I'd have to say that the
'love story/family drama' came most
naturally. If I were to list my all-time
favorite movies, they tend to be com-
plicated people stories, a bit senti-
mental and devoid of car chases and
epic gun battles it's just what I
relate to and what Ilike writing
about.
"The historical aspects are a
close second, though. I love cultural
history and am always pleasantly
surprised at how much I enjoy the
research process. I feel like an
archaeologist, dusting off the past
and presenting it to the reader. And
of course, it adds context to my
characters, giving them a rich world
to splash around in. I find the whole
process incredibly motivating as a
writer."
Hotel on the Corner of Bitter and
Sweet has received numerous acco-


lades including an IndieBound
NEXT List Selection, a Borders
Original Voices Selection, a Barnes
& Noble Book Club Selection,
Pennie's Pick at Costco, a Target
Bookmarked Club Pick and a
National Bestseller. It was also
named the No. 1 Book Club Pick for
Fall 2009/Winter 2010 by the *
American Booksellers Association.
With an impressive list of glowing
reviews from critics and authors
alike, the 2011 Amelia Island Book
Festival, Feb. 18 and 19, is thrilled to
have Jamie Ford as a headline
author. His next novel, Whispers of a
Thunder God, is planned for a 2011
release.
As Amelia Island Book Festival
nears this February, watch for more
in-depth articles and details about all
the upcoming events and authors.
To keep up with the latest author
selections and for more information
continually visit AmeliaIslandBook
Festival.com and sign up to be a part
of the festival's constant contact.


'Unsung
ARLINGTON, VA Both
.U.S. Rep. Ander Crenshaw
and Sen. Bill Nelson were on
hand to present Communities
In Schools of Nassau County
site coordinator Dr. Bernita
Dinwiddie with the distin-
guished Unsung Hero award
in Washington, D.C., last *
month.
The leading organization
dedicated to empowering stu-
dents to stay in school and
achieve in life recognized five
Unsung Heroes Sept. 23
including Dr. Dinwiddie, a
site coordinator at Hilliard
Middle-Senior High School,- -
as part of a nationwide com-
petition underwritten by
AT&T.
The five extraordinary CIS
site coordinators, selected
from across the Communities
In Schools network, exempli-
fy the commitment of the
organization to surround stu-
dents with a community of
support. Each recipient was
presefited with their award at
ceremony on Capitol Hill.
The Unsung Heroes also
received a $1,000 honorarium
for their school through the
support provided by AT&T.
AT&T's $1.5 million contri-
bution to CIS will support the
Unsung Heroes award and
will help to strengthen and
advance their core program.
The funds are being used to
hire 26 additional site coordi-
nators in high needs schools
in 14 communities. These
coordinators will help con-
nect at-risk students with aca-
demic support, mentoring,
counseling, after-school pro-
Sgrams, career development,
intervention, health care and
other resources.
"The-heart ofthe
Communities In Schools'
model are the site coordina-
tors, who partner with princi-
pals and teachers to keep
kids on track," said-Daniel
Cardinal, president of CIS.
"These-five heroes exemplify
all the Communities In
Schools staff who devote
their lives to helping kids
overcome the challenges of
poverty so that they can


Hero' honored at Caoitol


achieve their full potential in
school and in life."
"We applaud the great
work that these site coordina-
tors are doing in providing
our nation's most at-risk kids
with the support they need to
graduate from high school,"
said Laura Sanford, president
of the AT&T Foundation.
"Placing more support in
high-need areas and working
together with schools is a key
factor in helping to curb the


dropout rate."
Communities In Schools
surrounds students with a
community of support,
empowering them to stay in
school and achieve in life.
Through a school-based coor-
dinator, CIS connects stu-
dents and their families to
critical community resources,
tailored to local needs.
Working in more than 3,200
schools, in the most chal-
lenged communities, in 26


Hilliard resident Dr.
Bernita Dinwiddie was
named one of five
Communities in Schools
2010 "Unsung Heroes"
for her work at Hilliard
Middl.c/S'ni,- hligh .
School. U.S. Rep Ander
Crenshaw presented her
with the award at a Capitol
Hill ceremony Sept. 23,
above. From left are Dan
Cardinoli, president of CIS
National Office, Crenshaw,
Dinwiddie, Susan Milana,
executive director of CIS
of Nassau County, and
Erik Hower of AT&T, an
underwriter of the compe-
tition. Left, Dinwiddie
meets with Sen. Bill
Nelson at the ceremony.
SUBMITTED PHOTOS

states and the District of
Columbia, CIS serves nearly
1.4 million young people and
their families every year. It
has become the nation's lead-
ing dropout prevention organ-
ization and the only one
proven to increase graduation
rates.
Visit www.communitiesin-
schools.org. Contact CIS of
Nassau County Executive
Director Susan Milana at 321-
2000 or 415-0321.


SDisplay Advertising deadline for Wednesday is 3 p.m. Friday
Classified Advertising deadline is 5:00 p.m. Monday.
NEWV Display Advertising deadline for Friday is 3 p.m. Tuesday
LEADI Classified Advertising deadline is 5:00 p.m. Wednesday.
i- -Please call 261-3696 to place your advertisement.

I _____-


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Memories sought for


oral history project

O'Neal Memorial.Baptist.
Church invites the community to N
share in remembering the Rev.
Lenworth S. Morrison Sr,, born on
Oct. 10, 1882. Morrison, who
founded the church at the corner
of Barnwell Road in 1947 with the
support of his wife Elizabeth, a
teacher at Peck High School, and
eight children, served local youth
by transporting them to Sunday..
School and providing religious
enrichment and refreshments fol-
lowing church services. The
church is collecting oral histories The Rev. Lenworth S.
about Morrison, who died in 1977, Morrison Sr.
for its church history archives.
If you were a Sunday School
student, if Morrison baptized you or if you have a fond mem--
ory of his life and work in the community, please call 583-
3991, leave your name and record your remembrance of
Morrison on the voice mail, or email your recollection to the
church at oneilchurch@bellsouth.net, subject line, Rev.
Morrison.


City to host barbecue contest
The city of F r inandina Beach Fall BBQ Competition will
be held starting at 1 p.m. Saturday,.Nov. 6 at Central Park,
with judging at 12:30 p.m.
Each team will be provided with 50 pounds of Boston butt
for the pork category and/or 50 pounds of beef brisket. A
small sample will be presented for judging and the rest will
be for spectators to enjoy.
Registration is $75 for one category or $125 for both, due
by Oct. 29 at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center in
Fernandina Beach. Each grill must have a fire extinguisher
on hand.
Tickets for the public are $10, with additional sides and
water/iced tea included. Enjoy games, view the cooking sta-
tions and listen to the Klassic Kountry Boys beginning at 11
a.m. For information call Jay at 277-7350 or emailjrobert-
son@fbfl.org.


MILITARY NEWS


Airman First Class
-Carlynne M. Easterwood of
Fernandina Beach graduated

Force basic
military train-
ing at Lack-
land Air Force
Base in San
Antonio, :
Texas, Aug. 27,
2010. Airman,
Easterwood Easterwood
was an honor
graduate and
will pursue her technical train-
ing in munitions at Sheppard
Air Force Base in Wichita
Falls, Texas.
Airman Easterwood is
assigned to the 125th Air
National Guard Fighter Wing
in Jacksonville.


PFC.
Chad Pearson
graduated with
honors from
Basic Combat
Training Sept.
17 at Ft. Sill,
Okla. He is the
son of Rick
Pearson of
Shelby, N.C.,


Pearson


and Tammy Brooks of Myrtle,
Beach, S.C., and the son-in-
law of Heather and Daniel
Perry of Fernandina Beach.
Air National Guard
Airman Carissa L. Sheen,
graduated from basic military
training at
Lackland Air
Force Base,
San Antonio,
Texas. "
The airman
completed an
intensive,
eight-week pio-
gram that Sheen
included train-
ing in military
discipline and studies, Air
Force core values, physical fit-
ness and basic warfare princi-
ples and skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training earn four cred-
its toward an associate in
applied science degree
through the Community
College of the Air Force.
She is the daughter of
Felicia Walker of Fernandina
Beach. Sheen is a 2010 gradu-
ate of Fernandina Beach High
School.


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FRIDAY, October 8.2010/News-Leader


RELIGION


A simple truth worth


"Tim! Tim quick, come here."
"What is it, Mom?"
"I swallowed my teeth," she said,
shocked at what had just happened.
"You did what?" Tim said as he
eased himself out of his recliner and
made his way to the kitchen.
"I swallowed my teeth," she said,
this time with more concern in her
voice.
"Come on, Mom; how could you
swallow your teeth?"
"Look," she said as she opened
her mouth and exposed her gums.
"They're gone. I was eating the
sandwich you made me and they
came loose and then I swallowed
them," she said.
Not quite sure what to make of it,
but a little suspicious, Tim did his


I
P




Ro


best to calm his
mom down and
then proceeded to
check the entire
house for the miss-
ing teeth. Though
Tim's mom now
elderly and under
his full-time care -
had been strug-
ULPIT gling with some
NOTES memory problems,
nothing like this
had ever happened
Pastor before. So, after a
Ab Goyette thorough search of
the house and a


persistent concern voiced by his
mom, Tim decided the only thing
left to do was to go to the emergency


room. That's
clearer.
As one mig
on duty had a
the story too
in an attempt
an X-ray just t
To both Ti
expectation, t
teeth had bee
until later thai
out the trash,
solved. There
peanut butter
were Tim's m
Somehow, wh
out part of he
tures went wi
For her, al
they were mis


sinking your teeth

where things became opened while she was eating. womb? Yes, t
Now, I must say that I struggled I not forget y
ght expect, the doctor whether or not to tell this true story, graven you u
hard time swallowing because of a concern that it might hands..." (Isa
(pardon the pun). But, appear dishonoring to someone who I can't beg
to settle the matter, did finds themselves in a season of life times I've for
o be sure. where they're having a hard time important th
m's and the doctor's remembering things. Ultimately, my names to app
he X-rays showed no decision to share the story flowed to anniversary
n swallowed. It wasn't out of a simple truth; though we may for a while.
t night, while taking forget where things are, God never How won
that the mystery was does. though we m
, stuck in half of a Hear the words of God through 'God never fo
and jelly sandwich, the prophet Isaiah toward His peo- what we nee
om's false teeth, pie. you, but for
ten she went to throw "But Zion said, The Lord has for- sinking your
r sandwich, her den- saken me, and my Lord has forgot- Robert L.
th it. ten me. Can a woman forget her Living Water
1 she knew was that suckling child, that she should not rgo
ssing and it all hap- have compassion on the son of her


into


:hey may forget, yet will
ou. Behold, I have
:pon the palms of my
liah 49:14-16)
gin to tell you how many
gotten or misplaced
ings. From people's
ointments, to birthdays
ries, the list could go on

derful it is to know, that
lay lose track of stuff,
irgets where we are and
d. I don't know about
me, that's a truth worth
teeth into.
Goyette is pastor of
s World Outreach Center
y@livingwatersoutreach.org


RELIGION NOTES


Coat Giveaway
Trinity United Methodist Church
is currently collecting gently used
and new coats, jackets, sweaters and
sweatshirts for adults and children
in preparation for a Coat Giveaway
from 9 a.m. to noon on Nov. 13 at the
church on the corner of Eighth and
Ash streets. To make donations call
583-2578 for pick-up or delivery.
Pastor honored
Covenant Community Church
invites to the community to come
and fellowship as they honor their
pastor for 11 years of service.
Apostle LaTonia Turner of Pure in
Heart D & O Ministries, Inc. will
speak at 7 p.m. tonight; and Bishop
Kenny Knight of the Potter's House
Family Worship Center will speak at
5 p.m. Oct. 10.
All events take place at 528 S.
Eighth St., Suite 1. For information
contact Dr. Ludine B. Pinkney at
491-3767 or D'Wonda Wilson at
(904) 624-5440.
Women of Excellence
Elm Street Church of God pres-
ents the Women of Excellence
Conference today through Oct. 10,
with Evangelist Beverly Crawford at
7:30 p.m. tonight at First Assembly
of God, 302 South 14th St.,


Fernandina Beach. A luncheon will
be held Oct. 9 at 11a.m. at the
Fernandina Beach Golf Club, 2800
Bill Melton Road. Tickets are $30.
The Sunday service will be held Oct.
10 at 11 a.m. at the host church, Elm
Street Church of God, 502 South
llth St., with Pastor Myra Henry of
Zoe Church, Inc. in Jacksonville. For
more information call 261-7194.
'Gospel Explosion'
An "Old-fashioned Gospel
.Explosion" will be held at the
Greater Fernandina Beach Church
of God, 305 S. Fourth St., on Oct. 10
beginning at 5 p.m. All are welcome.
Pastor appreciation
Macedonia AME Church invites
the community to its Pastor
Reverend Webster Appreciation
Program Oct. 10 at 3 p.m., with spe-
cial guests the Austin Singers. For
more information, call 261-8223.
Appreciation services
Miracle Faith Church of God
located at 87688 Roses Bluff Road in
Yulee will celebrate its pastor
Bishop Willie J. Franklin, and First
Lady's 12th Appreciation Services at
11 a.m. Oct. 10 and 5 p.m. Oct. 17.
Everyone is welcome.
For details call Sis. Estelle Green
at 261-7374.


Jazz service
Jazz up your Sunday morning
and your spirit at a creative worship
service featuring a jazz ensemble at
New Vision Congregational Church
Oct. 10 at 10 a.m. with the music of
Pegge Ealum, flute, Darren Ronan,
drums, and Jane Lindberg, piano.
Worship will embrace and celebrate
the rhythm of the jazz tradition. A
jazz service is held on the second
Sunday of each month.
New Vision worships each
Sunday at 10 a.m. at 96074 Chester
Road in Yulee. Visit www.NewVision
CongregationalChurch.org or con-
tact the Rev. Mary Kendrick Moore
at (904) 238-1822.
Shabbat service
The Jewish Community of Amelia
Island will hold a Shabbat service
Oct. 15, with a pot-luck dinner at 6
p.m. and dessert to follow the serv-
ice. For information and location,
contact Debbie Price at 310-6060 or
deb203@aol.com.
Tan the Flames'
"Fan the Flames, Fernandina!"
will be held Oct. 16 from 1:30-6:30
p.m. at Central Park, Fernandina
Beach, a free outdoor event with
multiple ministries, worship bands,
dance and rap artists, exciting testi-


monies, prayer teams and fun for the
entire family. Join with I AM
International and other interdenomi-
national groups from across Florida
to celebrate and "Declare His
Glory." Come expecting a miracle.
Contact Dan or Lynda Rushing at
(904) 646-2667 for details or visit
www.IAMInternational.org.
Free dinner
Springhill Baptist Church serves
meals for individuals and families in
need from 6-7:30 p.m. at the church,
941017 Old Nassauville Road, the
fourth Thursday of each month. The
next dinner is Oct 28. Call in
advance (by 4 p.m.) to 261-6083. The
church also delivers meals to those
who cannot come. For information
call Robyn Stuckey at 261-6083.
Fall festival
Five Points Baptist Church at 736
Bonnieview Road will hold its free
Fall Festival from 6-8 p.m. Oct. 30.
There will be an obstacle course
with a 16-foot slide, hayride, games,
prizes, popcorn, snow cones and
more. For information call 261-4615.
Caribbean dinner
The Promise Land Hispanic
Church, 416 Alachua St., Fernandina
Beach, now offers an English
church service on Sundays at 11


a.m. Call (904) 349-2595 or 755-2523.
Carlos Serrano is pastor. The church
holds a dinner the last Saturday of
each month featuring dishes from
Latin America and the Caribbean.
The next dinner is Oct. 30. The
church also holds English/Spanish
classes at 7:30 p.m. each Thursday.
Homecoming
North 14th Street Baptist Church
will celebrate its 66th Homecoming
on Nov. 14. Guest speaker will-be
the Rev. Kelly Kemp, chaplain for
the St. Johns County Police
Department, who was ordained from
the church. Special music will be
presented by The Dupree Gospel
Group from Lake City. Sunday
School begins at 9:30 a.m. and wor-
ship service is at 10:45 a.m. Dinner
in the Fellowship Hall will follow. All
are welcome.
Momsmeet
Mom to Mom meets from 9:15-
11:30 a.m. the first and third
Wednesday of each month at The
Journey Church to fellowship, learn
and pray together. Mom to Mom is a
place for all moms to find encour-
agement, support and friendship. To
learn more visit them on Facebook -
Momtomom Amelia or momto-
mom@thejourneyfamily.com. Free
childcare provided.'


Worship this week at the place of your choice
rUiiI"IliILUE1UWIMIfIS~ilinUIuEI CELERU.ATIO~ '.5~EZN BAPH5


St. Peter's Episcopal Church
Welcomes Youl
Located at the corner
of 8th &Atlantlc
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



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


AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
Si e belong to a diverse congiegation united by ourfaitl in
/ Jesus C(rist, committedto worship the Living Godand
to stzuy the Word, so that we may witness
and serve in or community.
\pfo October 10"'
N Message: "God created the Heavens
and the Earth"
(Genesis 1:1)
SUNDAY SCHEDULE
8:30 ...................Basic Christian Living Class
9:15 ........................Classic Worship
10:30-11:15 ............... Gospel of Mark Class
11:15 ....... ........ .. Celebration Worship
(Casual: Kids Sunday School available)
Nursery Available for both Services
The Chapel is located behind The Spa & Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation 36 Bowman Road
An Interdenominational Community Church


(904) 277- 4414


www.ameliacliapel.con,


4h 1'-~ c 9--


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


FIRST MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr., Pastor
The Church
in the Heqrt of the City
With the Desire to be in the
Heart of All People
Sunday Ne' Members Class 9 a.nr.
Sunday School 9:00 a.m,.,
Morning boship 10:30 a.ms. every Sunday
wednesday Noo n-day Pray-r
IFdednday Mid-week Service 7-9 p.t.
Ministries: Bus & Van .Couples, Singles, Your


(poridience ,
.^ *

'urt-ch *, ''" S
Everyone is welcome
Rev. Robert Phelps
96537 Parliament Drive, Yulee
(Coner Old Nassauville R.)
Worship Service at 930 a . / C L
(904) 432-8118
www.providenceyulee coni
providenceyulee@comsca.t net


HCoy 9Trinty

mnyCican Church

Angaican Church of NWorth America
Our province is a founding member of the
Anglican Church of North America
,ls .Anigliirin. w. rrbelil, ee:
rhe Bible is the lnpir~dJpl nidd ul i id
In God lie- aillier -who cr-ated Js
In let.u Chrisl His Son Wliu sat-cd s15
In the Hol-' Spirit ''ho sanctifies us
As Anglicans %iv norrhip usmg Lde iradilonal Lilurgy in lthe
1928 Hook olCommon Pra)cr.
A'irming the Nicene and the ,\pnill'; Creeds
Sunday Services
Holy Communion 8:00 am & 10:00 am (with music)
Morning Prayer 4' Sunday of each month 10 am
Children's Programs,Bible Study and Crafts 10 am
Rev J. Michael Bowhay, Rector
1830 Lake Park Dr. (Amelia Park) Fernandina Beach
904-491-6082 www.HolyTrinityAnglican.org


Ia


Living Waters
world outreach
Contemporary Wonship
S SUN 9:30am
I. ED 7:00pm
Youth, Nursery&
S Children's Ministries
321 -2117
.ni or PssLto OLAnA IAn*txe ,fa.

Join us LIVE on the Web Sunday


Christ
Fellowship
Church
17982 N. Main Street, jacksonville%
(Just south of Yulee on US 17)
Sunday School 9:30 AM
Morning Worship 10:30 AM
Tuesday Bible Study 6:30 PM
Wednesday Choir Practice 7:00 PM
Dr. Dave Lawson
christfellowshipfl.com


In the heart or
Fernandina
9 N. 6'" Street
Dr. Holton Selgling
Senior Pastor
Worship 8:30 & 11 a
Sunday School 9:50 a
A Nursery
Children
Youlh
Adults
261-3837
www.1 stpress-fb.com


BLACKROCK BAPTIST
CHURCH
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
261-6220
Senior Pastor: Rev. Michael S. Bowen
Sunday Morning Worship Services- 0:30 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.blackrockbaptist.com


"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Church
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sumday 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
Corner of BuccaneerTr. & Gerbing Road, Femandina B h.
For More Information Call: 261-9527


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


WINOI [1l1KRIMMUDKIImMIHII
Rev. Brian Ebum, Pastor
Saturday Vigil Mass -4 pm & 5:30 pm
Saturday pm Mass at Yulee United Methodist Church
Sunday Masses 8:00 & 10.:00 am & 12 Nooon
Daily Mass 8:30 am Mon., Wed.. Thurs & Fri.
6 pm Tuesday
Holy Day Masses Vigil 600 pm; Holy Day 8:30 am
Confessions: Saturday 3:15pm 3:45 pm or by appt
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emerency Number. 904-277-6566,
also nil QlU.9"7"7.11i


CHURCH
Innovative St, CantemporayMus/,
Casua/Albnaospeme
Pastor Mike Kwlatkowski
85520 Miner Rd
Yulee, FL 32097
Sunday Worship 9:00am and 10:30am
Nursery Provided
KidKredible Children Ministries
Meeting @ 10:30am Sunday
Youth Program Wed. @ 6:30pm
Connecting with Ch)V st.. Connectng with Peqole.


mu __FORMOREINFO: (90.)*225-0777


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH. WE'RE FAMILY"
Pastor : Dr. Alan Brown
Sunday School ............... 9:45A.M.
Worship Service ............. 10:SSA.M.
Discipleship Training ........... 6:00P.M.
Evening Worship .............. 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper ....6:OOP.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service ....... 7:00P.M.
736 Bonnlevlew Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
904-261-4613 (church office)
EVERYONE WELCOME
Nursery provided
Spolntsbaptlstchurch.org


a',


_______


Fernandina Beach
Church of Christ
1005 S 141h St
904-261-9760
www.coclb.org
Worship times:
Sun: 9:30am Bible Class
10:30am Worship
Wed: 7:00m BibleClass


C k"


YJULEE
HAPTIST W
IrIHURCI
Visitors Awsaays Welcome i
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 Induding Youth
Nursery Provided For All Services
www.Yuleebapistchurch.com
85971 Harts Rd., West 904-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809


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


,,nEc lqod
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,
fruits, vegetables, dairy etc. (ith no income restrictions,
everyone dan participate!
Contact Fernandina Beach Church of Christ for
Information or to place an order 904-261-9760


oMin us f0or NrTS


Enjoy games, prizes and candy


5:30pm 7:30pm


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


_ __--II ~---B~IC~B~s~ll~lllllslll~l~~


-h


IIlOm F LILRkNCL I


I'llemorial United Methodist Church
Alking, disciples of.leNits Chrkt 1111.011gh mwdiip. Nttid.%. Nen ice & (.4111111111114.k

601 Centre Street 26 1 -5769
Breft Opahliski. Pastor
11111he'Liple I.Assficiate 1,114111.
Tradifional Famili NVOl'ship ....... 8:30am + 11:00am
Contemporari Worship ...... 9:45am ill Nlawell Hall
Youth Worship .............. 9:415am ill Youth Center
Stinflav School for all a-es ............ 9:45am + I I all)
%Nednesdav. Nfidiieek Supper iAm-Niai _5: 15-0:30I)m
Middle School 1"Outh I Wed. ................. 0:30I)m
Senior Ifigh YOudi M ed.) ................... 0:30pm

Open Hearts Open Nfinds Open Doors
The peopleof the [Inited Nlethodisi Church

N111sic prograllis and small -roups m ailable
Ntirser\ sen ices m ailable for all services


7-









FRIDAY. October 8. 2010/NEWS-LEADER


AROUND SCHOOL


Girls State
American Legion Auxiliary Unit
54 sponsored Alex Mazur and
Klaudia Forgacova to attend this
year's American Legion Auxiliary
Girls State Irogram in Tallahassee.
After their return they came by to
thank American Legion Auxiliary
I nit 54 and talk about their experi-
ences. American Legion Auxiliary
Girls State is a premier program for
teaching how government works
while developing leadership skills
and an appreciation for your rights .
as a citizen. American Legion T
Auxiliary Unit 54 will again be inter- .
viewing local high school girls, who
have completed their junior year, in
.January. From left at right are
Mazur, American Legidn Auxiliary
I nit 54 President Sylvia Curnutte
and Forgacova.
To find out how to apply to the
program call Hazel Smith 402-9207
or Marie Cumberland 535-6365 or
491-5577.
SUBsMITIED


Hispanic heritage
Paola Hernandez, a parent of the YMCA Pryme Time
Program, visits that Atlantic Campus to share pictures
and facts about her Spanish heritage. The children
learned words in Spanish and information about the cul-
ture as an introduction to the National Hispanic Heritage
Month, where they will explore Latin American countries
and cultures. A few they are preparing to explore next:
Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras and
Nicaragua.


Practicingwhatyou teach
Teachers, staff members (and even spouses) recent-
ly planned, prepared and served the evening meal
at the Salvation Army Hope house for people in
need. This year, the students of St. Michael
Academy are focusing on virtues each morning as
they gather at the beginning of the day. Throughout
the year, they provide service and donations to
many charitable programs. Since children learn best
through example, the staff members joined together
to serve the guests at Hope House. The children
offered their prayers and support as they made
placemats for each of the guests.


CLASS NOTES


Testing services
The Florida State College
Nassau Center Assessment
Center provides testing and
proctoring services.
Assessments that are offered
include the College Placement
Test, Test of Adult Basic
Education, Information
Literacy Assessment, Nursing
Aptitude Test Health
Occupational Test, and the
Criminal Justice Basic
Abilities Test.
The Nassau Assessment
Center also proctors exams
for students taking online
courses through other col-
leges and universities. Hours
are Monday and Wednesday, 9
a.m.-6 p.m.; Tuesday and
Thursday, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m.;
and Friday, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Test
preparation materials are
available through the center.
For information call 548-4438.
Dig Pinkfundraiser
The Fernandina Beach
High School Lady Pirate.
Volleyball teams will host a
fundraising "Dig Pink" game
on Oct. 14 at 5:30 p.m. at the
FBHS gym, competing against
Middleburg High to raise
funds and honor breast cancer
survivors. All are encouraged
to wear pink.
Teen Court
Nassau County Teen Court
will be held Oct. 19 at the
Nassau County Judicial
Annex, 76347 Veterans Way in
Yulee. Sessions begin at 6
p.m. Students ages 11-18 are
invited to participate. Those
wishing to be on the volunteer
can sign up through their
guidance offices or at court.
To participate as an' attorney,
see Coordinator Charles
Griffin, who assigns the rotat-
ing positions. Volunteers must
arrive between 5:30 and 6 p.m.
For information call Griffin at
548-4600.
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. Contestants
must attend the entire re-
hearsal. The pageant is open
to young ladies in grades 9
through 12. The pageant fee is
$25. For information, email
Donna Stamps Freeman at
donnafreemanphotography@
yahoo.com.
Public hearing
A public hearing for review
of the Fernandina Beach
Middle School's School
Improvement Plan will be
held Oct. 19 at 6 p.m. in the


school media center. A copy of
the plan will be available.
NACDACmeeting
Members of the communi-
ty interested in the prevention
and elimination of underage
drinking and other drug use
within Nassau County are
invited to attend this month's
Nassau Alcohol, Crime and
Drug Abatenient Coalition
(NACDAC) meeting Oct. 19 at
4 p.m.
NACDAC meets the third
Tuesday of every month at 4
p.m. at the County Building at
86026 Pages Dairy Road,
Yulee. Visit www.nacdac.org
or call Susan Woodford at 261-
5714, ext. 2616.
PB&J Drive
The Nassau County
Volunteer Center and Girl
Scouts of Nassau County 12th
annual Peanut Butter and Jelly
Drive runs through Oct. 25.
Drop-off sites include:
Nassau County Volunteer
Center (1303 Jasmine St.,
Suite 104A); Emma Love
Hardee Elementary (Susan
Street); First Federal Savings
Bank (Sadler Road);
Southside Elementary
(asmine Street); St. Michael
Academy (Broome Street);
Palm III Realty (State Road
200); Publix; Gasson's
Northside Napa Auto Care
(acksonville); DeSalvo Tire
Service (Jacksonville Beach);
and Athlete's Choice Fitness
Center (Jacksonville).
This year, as in the past,
the donations will be distrib-
uted to Nassau County Head
Start Programs and other
agencies serving people in
need. For information call the
center at 261-2771, or email at
ncvcfb@aol.com.
SACmeeting
Fernandina Beach High
School will have a School
Advisory Council meeting
Oct. 28 at 4 p.m. in the main
office conference room.
Contact Spencer Lodree at
261-5713 with any questions
and/or,.concerns, .,. :..
Rayonier
scholarships
Rayonier (NYSE:RYN) will
offer three Rayonier Founda-
tion Community Scholarships
to Nassau County students for
the 2011-12 school term.
The Rayonier Foundation -
scholarship program is admin-
istered by Educational Testing
Service's Scholarship &
Recognition Program (SRP), a
nonprofit organization head-
quartered in Princeton, N.J.
Applications may be obtained
from the guidance counselor
offices at each Nassau County
high school and should be
submitted to SRP by Nov. 13.


Miss Amelia Island


SEA
HO15E
a .. i'en s- if.:


'. ; Jo t Hirt rich


I I :- --a-t .d r
,-' "+ ,, 1,


T-I F


608 S. 8th Street
Fernandina Beach,Fl 32034
wwwACRFL.com


(904) 261-2770
COMMERCIAL INVESTMENT LEASING SALES


mIil urilfin
Broker
phll@acrfl.com


1423 N. FLETCHER
REATOCEAN VIEW
4 bed / 2 bat Leach house locdaed at quiet north end. R,'ciritly updJlt'.ld
kitchen & baths along with 1/8 ownership ofoceiafrouit lit asi, rhf hrCl
and short term rental permit makes this a great im'o i'nsi t'
Offered at $569K

SEA



HOR'- i-.



:'~. .. .,Li;


The Ballroom Youth
Academy presents the third
annual "Miss Amelia Island
Classic Pageant," open to all
young ladies from Nassau and
Camden counties, Nov. 6 at
the Peck Center auditorium.
Categories include moth-
er/daughter; baby/wee
miss/petite wee miss; little
miss/petite miss/junior miss;
and teen miss/Miss Amelia
Island classic. Age groups
are: baby miss (birth-12
months); wee miss (13-23
months); petite miss (2-3
years); little miss (4-6); petite
little (7-9); junior miss (10-13);
teen miss (14-16); and miss
(17-22). The pageant starts at


LQO

BUILD OUR PL

ON YOUR LAI


4 p.m., with Miss Amelia
Island at 7 p.m.
Entry fee is $35 ($5 dis-
count for two children in the
same family); plus $5 per each
of the following categories:
prettiest smile, hair, dress,
eyes, and $15 per photo to
enter most photogenic photo.
For information contact pag-
eant director Susanne Omram
at (904) 704-7635.
All proceeds will benefit
the Ballroom Youth Academy,
a non-profit 501c3 organiza-
tion that offers free ballroom
dance classes for Amelia
Island and Yulee students in
grades 1-12. Visit www.clas-
sicballroom.net.


$8,000 flex money

+ 20,000 in free upgrades

+ $5,000 off total closing costs


$33,000 in savings



$aF 493-6922
www.sedanstruc.m or
sedacontrucdon.com 571 -3865


SBe c ed N 6/-3696e





CiU 261-3696


_ _


1


I









FRIDAY. October 8.2010 NEWS News-Leader


FALL FESTIVALS


HayDays
Hay Days comes to St. Marys
Oct. 9, when kids of all ages are invit-
ed to Build-A-Scarecrow at Orange
Hall at 10 a.m. The first of the Hay
Days events begin with everything
you need to make the perfect scare-
crow for $20. Organizers will find
just the right place for your scare-
crow downtown or take it home. The
annual Hay Day festivities continue
through Oct. 30.
To reserve your scarecrow kit,
call the St. Marys Downtown
Development Authority, (912) 882-
8111, or email
info@stmarysdda.com.
'Rocky Horror'screening
The city of Jacksonville presents
the campy cult classic, "Rocky
Horror Picture Show," at the Times-
Union Center for the Performing
Arts Oct. 22 at midnight. Rocky
Horror enthusiasts will come alive
when the street festival kicks off at 8
p.m. on the Northbank Riverwalk.
The Rocky Horror Tribute Band, a
costume contest, food, beverages,
activities and fun will all be part of


this "strange journey." Theater doors
open at 11 p.m.
Tickets and prop packages can be
purchased at www.MakeAScene
Downtown.com or at the Jackson-
ville Office of Special Events, 117 W.
Duval St., Suite 280, Monday
through Friday, 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m.
Tickets will also be on sale the day of
the show beginning at 7 p.m. All
patrons 16 years and under must be
accompanied by an adult. Call (904)
630-3690.
Holler for a Dollar
The Eighth Annual Holler for a
Dollar Haunted House, Haunted
Hayride and Haunted Forest will be
held at Florida State College at
Jacksonville's Education Center,
76346 William Burgess Blvd., Yulee,
Oct. 23, 29 and 30 from 7:30-11 p.m.
each night for ages 9-99. Goulish
treats will be for sale.
Proceeds benefit United Way and
United Communities, Take Stock in
Children and the Baptist Medical
Center Cancer Research Institute.
Admission is $2 to each attrac-
tion, or $5 for all three. For informa-
tion call 548-4490.


Halloween dance
The Ballroom Youth Academy
presents its Halloween Costume and
Dance Party 2010 from 7-10 p.m.
Oct 29 at the Peck Center auditori-
um. Admission is $10, with children
under 17 free.
There will be a costume contest
for adults and children and a compli-
mentary group lesson in Thriller,
Monster Mash and swing. For more
information call Felix Solis at (904)
707-6762. All proceeds benefit the
Ballroom Youth Academy..
Mystery tour
Some of St Marys' most chilling
and historical figures will be out and
about again on Oct. 29 as the St.
Marys Downtown Merchants
Association reprises its popular
Haunted History Tour. A free pair of
divining rods will be given to every-
one who attends the tour. This year's
lineup of storytellers includes a cou-
ple of past favorites and eight new
characters.
Professional and amateur story-
tellers will hold court at 11 locations.
The tour will;begin at 5 p.m. at


Orange Hall, with golf carts for those
who can't walk the tour.
Tickets can be purchased in
advance at Once Upon a Bookseller
at 207 Osborne St. and at the St.
Marys Welcome Center, temporarily
located at 410 Osborne St. Advance
tickets are $8, and $10 the day of the
event. A portion of the proceeds will
go to the Rodney Sheffield Scholar-
ship Fund administered by the
Bryan-Lang Archives. Call 912-882-
4000.
Bethlehem Marketplace
Springhill Baptist Church on Old
Nassauville Road will host its annual
Bethlehem Marketplace Oct. 29.
from 6-9 p.m.
There will be free rides, prizes,
games and activities for all ages.
Drinks, hamburgers and hot dogs
will be available at low prices.
Admission is one non-perishable
food item. No scary costumes
allowed. Bring the entire family.
Haunted house
Joseph and Terra Lucent will host
a flaunted house tour at 300 Osborne
St., St. Marys, Ga., Oct. 29 and 30,


with a separate area for small chil-
dren. The tour is fun-scary, not hor-
ror-scary.
Admission is free but guests may
make donations at the door to bene-
fit the Lucent's non-profit organiza-
tion, The Iove of Pets.
Fall festival
Five Points Baptist Church at 736
Bonnieview Road will hold its free
Fall Festival from 6-8 p.m. Oct. 30.
There will be an obstacle course with
a 16-foot slide, hayride, games,
prizes, popcorn, snow cones and
much more. For information call
261-4615.
Halloween photos
Trick or treaters who come by
Island Photography with a
canned/non-perishable food item to
donate to Barnabas will have their
picture taken and receive a free
photo, from 4-8 p.m. Oct. 31 at Island
Photography, 1401 Atlantic Ave.,
Fernandina Beach (corner of
Atlantic Avenue and 14th Street). No
appointments required.
For more information call
261-7860.


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SPORTS


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8.2010
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA


HORNETS INACTION


'PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
The Yulee Middle School football team was home Tuesday, hosting St. Marys Middle School. The IHornets are back at home Oct.-. 1, a Saturday.
for an 11 a.m. matchup with Buddy Taylor Middle School. The Fernandina Beach Middle School Ifcoball earn played at Camden Middle School
Thursday. The FBMS Pirates host Providence Tuesday with a 6:30 p.m. kickoff. Homecoming is Oct. 15 and the kickoff is slated for 2:30 p.m.



IFA Redfish Tour, IFA Kayak Fishing Tour this weekend,


Anglers from across Florida and
surrounding regions will converge on
Fernandina Saturday and Sunday for
the final Florida East Coast Division
regular-season event for both the IFA
Redfish Tour presented by Cabela's
and the IFA Kayak Fishing Tour pre-
sented by Hobie Fishing.
Saturday's IFA RedfishTour and
Sunday's IFA Kayak Fishing Tour-
events will be operated out of
Fernandina Harbor Marina and will
mark the third of three events for the
division, one of six divisions of IFA
Tour events running from the
Carolinas to Texas.
The weekend's activities begin
today with the IFA Redfish Tour reg-
istration from 5-7 p.m. at Fernandina
Harbor Marina, 1 S. Front St., with
the captain's meeting to follow.
Anglers will launch from the marina
at safe light Saturday for the one-day
event. Check-in times will be
assigned at the captains meeting.
Competitors in the IFA Kayak
Fishing Tour presented by Hobie
Fishing will have a registration and
captains meeting from 6-7 p.m.
Saturday at Fernandina Harbor
Marina with the location of Sunday's
weigh-in to be announced at the cap-
tains meetings. Check-in times will


also be assigned at the captain's
meeting.
In its inaugural season, the IFA
Kayak Tour presented by Hobie
Fishing continues to meet the needs
of anglers from Texas to the Carolin-
as, most recently by announcing
modifications to a pair of rules for its
premier, kayak-only tournament
series.
Throughout the remainder of the
2010 season, all tournament partici-
pants will compete using artificial
baits only and will not be allowed to
use any live, formerly live or pre-
pared baits. In addition to introducing
artificial-bait only guidelines, the IFA
Redfish Tour will also cease its cap on
the 27-inch maximum length meas-
urement on redfish caught during
competition. Previously, competitors
could receive up to the maximum of'
27 inches in length for any redfish
that adheres to the guidelines set
forth in this catch-photograph-release
tournament format.
IFA Kayak Tour tournament win-
ners are decided by a combined total
length measurement of their largest
redfish and largest speckled sea
trout. This rule modification now
gives anglers the credit for the entire
size of their catch, helping to fuel


interest in redfish competitions and
spotlight those conservation efforts
that help ensure trophy-class fishing
opportunities.
Each of the Cabela's IFA Redfish
Tour 18 regular-season events will
commence Saturday with the newly
formed IFA Kayak Fishing Tour pre-
sented by Hobie Fishing contested
Sunday. In its inaugural season, the
IFA Kayak Fishing Tour Presented
by Hobie will feature 18 regular sea-
son, catch-photograph-release events
across six different divisions (mirror-
ing the IFA Redfish Tour format, loca-
tion andi scheduling) as well as
extremely lucrative payouts and
expanded fishing opportunities for
non-motorized fishing crafts.
The redfish/trout tournament will
pay 20 places based on a 100 boat.
field plus big redfish, big trout and
junior angler awards. The winner will
take home a Hobie Mirage Pro-
Angler valued at $2399, second-place
prize will be a Hobie Mirage
Outback, valued at $1,749, and third
place a Ilobie Quest, valued at $949.
The IFA Redfish Tour continues to
draw redfish anglers from Texas to
the Carolinas and beyond, offering
two-angler teams the opportunity to
compete in six different divisions,


each offering a three-event regular
season. Low entry fees for the one-
day, regular-season tournaments
allow anglers to fish close to home
and minimize expenses, while still
being a part of a premier inshore,
catch-and-release redfish tournament
organization. Teams fishing any three
of the IFA's 18 regular season events
are automatically qualified for a no-
entry fee championship event, pitting
qualifiers frpm each of the six divi-
sions for a combined $78,200 in pay-
outs and prize packages, as well as a '
shot at the coveted Cabela's Overall
DivisionalTeam of the Year Award
for the six regular-season division
winners.
New for 2010, IFA Redfish Tour
anglers will be able to increase their
winnings with the Cabela's angler
cash award and the angler's advan-
tage award. Added in 2009 and con-
tinuing in 2010, teams fishing at least
six tournaments in any combination
of divisions are automatically eligible
to compete for the IFA Redfish Tour
"Ultra 6 Team of the Year" award.
For information or to become a
member of the IFA, visit www.redfish-
tour.com or www.ifakayakfishing-
tour.com. For information on kayak-
ing visit www.hobiefishing.com.


GOLF


Pirates are


gearing up


for district
The Fernandina Beach
High School boys golf team
traveled to Bent Creek Golf
Club to play Trinity Christian
on Monday. FBHS won by a
shot, 167-168.
Tripp Mitchell and Hunter
Wells both shot 40, Alex
Varela had a 43 and Kyle
Tucker and Josh Callon both
posted a 44 for FBHS.
The Pirate golfers hosted
Bishop Kenny Tuesday.
FBHS lost 161-156.
Tucker was medalist with
a two-under-par 33. Mitchell
shot a 41, Varela a 43 and
Callon a 44.
The Pirates are now 5-5
and traveled to Selva Marina
Country Club Thursday to
take on Providence. Next
week is the last week of
matches before the district
tournament Oct. 18 at
Magnolia Point.
The FBHS girls had just
one match this week. They
took on Ponte Vedra
Wednesday. The Lady Pirates
won, shooting a season team .
low score of 166 to Ponte
Vedra's 173.
Jacqueline Shelly and
Katie Mitchell both had even-
par rounds of 36. Leanne Lee
had a 43 and Brittany Wilson
shot a 51.
The Lady Pirates (7-4) cap
the regular season next week
as well. The district tourna-
ment will be held Oct. 19 at
Magnolia Point.

Rarehole-inone
Kevin Valent had a hole-in-
one on the sixth hole, a par
four, at the Golf Club of
Amelia Island Oct. 3. He used
a driver for the rare ace.

Low gos lownet
Members of the Fernan-
dina Beach Women's Golf
Association played a game of
low gross, low net Tuesday.
The A flight low gross win-
ner was Anna Keay with a
score of 89 and Mary Ann
Schroeder won low net with a
74. Jeannette Cayouette won
the B flight low gross with a,
94 and Javene Lamb won low
net with 71. The C flight win-
ners were Sue Lopiano, low
gross of 98, and Patsy Flynn
with a low net of 72.
Samantha Havourd was
the winner of the D flight
with a low gross of 98 and
Emily Baker won low net with
a score of 70. Joyce Tonti won
the E flight with a low gross
of 117 and Sandy Mortensen
won low net with 82.


r VOLLEYBALL

YHS Lady Hornets
lose to Episcopal
The Yulee High School girls
volleyball team lost to Episcopal
25-13, 25-13, 27-25 Tuesday.
Kelsie Cook was the top server
with seven points and three
aces and she had 10 digs. Sarah
Burrell had 13 kills and Sierra
Mills had 11 assists for Yulee.


I JAGUAR UPDATE:

1E Jags at Bills
LAST GAME: The Jacksonville Jaguars are com-
ing off a thrilling 31-28 win over division rival
Indianapolis at EverBank Field. Josh Scobee con-
nected on a franchise-record 59-yard field goal as
time expired to even the Jaguars' record at 2-2. It
was the third-longest game-ending field goal in
NFL history. Maurice Jones-Drew finished with
105 rushing yards and two touchdowns (one rush-
ing, one receiving) as the Jaguars outrushed the
Colts 174 to 58. The Jaguars forced the Colts into
two turnovers (one interceptions, one fumble) and
did not allow a sack or turn the ball over. Both of
the Jaguars' takeaways came in the red zone in
the second half with S Anthony Smith recording
an interception and a forced fumble.
NEXT UP: The Jaguars look for their second con-
secutive win and first on the road as they battle
the Buffalo Bills Sunday at Ralph Wilson Stadium.
Kickoff is set for 1 p.m. The Jaguars are facing
road trips in three of the next four weeks before
their bye in week nine. The Bills lead the regular
season series with the Jaguars 5-4. The teams
are meeting for the fifth consecutive season with
the Jaguars winning two of the last three.
RADIO/TV: The game will be broadcast regionally
on CBS and locally on WTEV CBS47. Games are
broadcast on Jaguars Radio Network stations
WOKV AM and FM (690 and 106.5).
WEBSITE: Visit www.jaguars.com.


Halfofelbow dislocations are sports related


Ilbow dlislocations are not
all that common, occur-
ring only in about six per
100,000 people. But, as
uncommon as they are, I have
seen two in just the last two
weeks. Sports account for- 50 per-
cent of the causes of elbow dislo-
cations and contact sports are
most commonly involved. It hap-
pens more commonly in males
than females, and interestingly,
the non-dominant extremity is
involved most often.
The dislocation typically
occurs as the arm bone
(humerus) moves forward on the
forearm (radius and ulna). This
gives the elbow a grossly mis-
shapen appearance, as the bone at
the back of your elbow, the olecra-
non, appears much larger and
more prominent. The elbow is
painful to move and, what little
motion there is, definitely does
not feel normal.
The first in my recent series
was a wide receiver who came
down awkwardly and felt his
elbow slip out of place: I hap-


opened to be on
the sideline at
the time of his
injury. He went
S down and was
immediately
attended to by
the athletic train-
er, who signaled
for me to come
South to midfield.
cDAOTC It was clearly
JSPORS obvious he had
MEDICINE dislocated his
elbow.
GREGORY Given the fact
SM II,- M.D. that it just hap-
pened, I knew I
S could get him in
without great difficulty or without
a lot of pain to the player. An
exam was done to verify there
was no artery or nerve injury. I
then pulled some traction through
his forearm and guided his elbow
back in place. His pain was imme-
diately relieved and we escorted
him off the field.
He actually asked if he could
go back in to play as soon as his


elbow was back in place. Follow-
up X-rays were obtained to verify
he had no associated fractures.
The next was a lineman who
tripped and fell to his out-
stretched left arm when his elbow
popped out. lie came running off
the field holding his arm. The
elbow was awkwardly aligned and
the player was in obvious pain. I
was not at that,game and he was
seen in the emergency room,
where we got his elbow joint back
in place.
After put back into place, the
majority of elbow dislocations do
not usually need any kind of sur-
gical treatment. Early range of
motion is prescribed to avoid stiff-
ness that could result from any
long immobilization or casting.
Immediately after putting the
elbow back in place, a repeat
exam is done to verify stability,
which helps dictate an after-injury
rehab program. Recurrent dislo-
cation, or the elbow coming out
again, is not common, but when it
does occur, it is more likely to
occur in the adolescent patient


population.
Elbow dislocations can have
other injuries associated with
them. This would include frac-
tures, artery injury or nerve
injury. Fortunately, all of these
complications are infrequent.
Athletes can return to play
once the elbow motion, stability
and strength have returned to
normal. This typically will take 4-6
weeks. I do tend to have the ath-
lete wear a supportive brace for
the remainder of the season once
they return to their activity:

This column is written to dis-
cuss issues regarding sports, medi-
cine and safety. It is not intended to
serve as a replacement for treat-
ment by a doctor It is only designed
to offer guidelines on the preven-
tion, recognition and care of
injuries and illness. Specific con-
cerns should be discussed with a
physician. Mail questions to
Gregory Smith, M.D., 1250 S.
18th St., Suite 204, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. Call 261-8787
or visit www.gsmithmd.com.


12A


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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2010 SPORTS News-Leader


ED HARDEE/SPECIAL
Doug Alred supervises the scoring the 2008 Turtle Trot. He will be the guest speaker
Oct. 19 for the first of a series of social events organized by Amelia Island Runners.



Alred to speak at Oct. 19 AIR event


The Amelia Island Run-
ners club is planning a series
of social events with guest
speakers on subjects of inter-
est to local runners. All area
runners and walkers are invit-
ed to take part in an interest-
ing evening of talk about run-
ning and get to know their
local running club.
Guest speaker for the first
event Oct. 19 will be Doug
Aired, longtime race director
of the Gate River Run and
board member of Jackson-
ville's JTC Running club and
co-owner of 1st Place Sports.
He'll take a look at the local
running boom going back to
the 1970s, including the
growth of the River Run and
his thoughts on where it
stands now and what's ahead.


He'll also talk about the ori-
gins and growth of North
Florida running clubs and the
specialty running store busi-
ness.
The event will start with a
"social hour" at 6 p.m. Oct. 19
in the banquet room of
O'Kane's Irish Pub, 318
Centre St. Hors d'oeuvres will
be provided by the club with a
cash bar and the option for
guests to have dinner in the
adjacent dining room. Alred's
talk will begin at 7:30 p.m.
with a question-and-answer
session from 8-8:15 p.m.
The public is invited, but
asked to RSVP in advance by
calling 321-0674 or sending an
email to runnernews@aol.
com.
Amelia Island Runners is a


non-profit club that promotes
running and walking for peo-
ple of all ages and abilities.
The club organizes three
annual road races in
Fernandina Beach, holds
weekly group runs and a free
Annual running camp for
beginning or intermediate
runners, raises money for
local nonprofits, provides
scholarships for high school
runners and supports.Nassau
County high school cross
country programs and other
school running programs.
The club also provides a hos-
pitality area for members and
guests at the Gate River Run
each year.
For information about the
club, visit AmeliaIsland
Runners.com.


Ladies host interclub tourney


The Amelia Island Club
had a full field of 80 women
for its invitational tourna-
ment, "Jewels of Amelia,"
held at Long Point Golf
Course Sept. 28.
Golfers from 16 area clubs
- Deerwood, Eggle Harbor,
Fernandina Beach, Golf Club
of Amelia, Jacksonville
Beach, Julington Creek;
Marsh Landing Country ,
Club, North Hampton, Palen-
cia, Ponte Vedra Inn and
Club, Queens Harbor, San
Jose Country Club, Sawgrass,
St. Johns Golf and Country
Club, Seiva Marina and TPC
Sawgrass competed along
with gals from the new
Amelia Island Club in a best
ball of each twosome format
with both low gross and low
net winners.
The players then celebrat-
ed (or moaned) over a deli-
cious three-course lunch at
the Long Point Clubhouse.
The overall champions (low
net winners), with a score of
61, were Phyllis Watson and
Shelia Braddock from the
Amelia Island Club.
The low gross winners,
with a 71, were Chris Moyer
of Selva Marina and Linda
Scott from Fernandina Beach.
Cynthia Hastings of TPC
Sawgrass and Sachi Price of
Marsh Landing won the first


F ecr


SUBMITrED
Low net and low gross winners were, from left, Phyllis
Watson, Sheila Braddock, Linda Scott and Chris Moyer.


flight with Connie Knight of
Jacksonville Beach and Sheila
Brocki of Deerwood placing
second.
Second flight winners
were Annie White and
Brenda McGrath ofJulington
Creek with Linda Hoffman
and Linda Upson of Palencia
finishing second.
The third flight victory
went to Dee Dee Higgins and
Mary Jane Smith from the
Golf Club of Amelia, with
Donna Dandurand and Jayne
Paige of Fernandina Beach
finishing second.
Fourth flight winners were


Nancy Hurley and Pat Gieg of
the Amelia Island Club with
Robin Ritchey and Sue
Simpson of Fernandina Beach
placing second. The fifth
flight victors were Julie
Hensler and Kathleen Hilmer
of Fernandina Beach, fol-
lowed closely by second-place
winners Jean Taylor and Pat
Aylor, also from Fernandina
Beach.
Sixth flight winners were
Diane Macdonell and
Johanna Eversole of The
Amelia Island Club with Betty
Harther and Ginny Fritz of
Saw Grass finishing second.


Florida-Georgia weekend activities set


Guests and locals can
enjoy the fun and excitement
at the Omni Amelia Island
Plantation during the annual
football weekend, when the
Georgia Bulldogs take on
their long-time rivals, the
Florida Gators, in nearby
Jacksonville.
From the Frat Bash and
drink specials to the board-
walk celebrations and Hallo-
ween Carnival, the Omni
Amelia Island Plantation has
an assortment of events open
to the public Oct. 29.
As guests arrive, they can
swing by The Spa & Shops for
a pre-party from noon to 5


p.m. with drinks and more
festivities. From 4-8 p.m. in
the Amelia's Wheels parking
lot, guests can enjoy the
Halloween Carnival, featuring
hayrides, bobbing for apples,
costume contest, games,
prizes and spooky entertain-
ment for the whole family.
The Spa & Shops will host
more fun with a Boardwalk
Bash from 5-8 p.m., featuring
live entertainment.
Friday evening is capped
off with the annual Frat Bash,
including food, bar and a
good time. "The Party Band
of the South," The Swingin'
Medallions, will keep every-


one dancing 'til the wee
hours.
Party goers will also feast
on sauteed gator tail, grilled
chicken breast sandwiches,
hot dogs and pasta salad.
Tickets can be purchased in
advance for $55 per person or
at the door for $60 per per-
son.
Guests can stay at the
Omni Amelia Island
Plantation for $199 per night
on Friday and Saturday. To
purchase advance tickets to
the Frat Bash call 491-4646.
For information, call 1-800-
The-Omni or visit www.omni-
ameliaislandplantation.com.


2010 SCHEDULES


SPORTS SHORTS


Faltemler qualifies for state
Emily Faltemier of Fernandina Beach com-
peted in her first middle school cross country
invitational Oct. 2 at the Chain of Lakes Park
in Titusville. The spectator-friendly, flat,
grassy cross country course was ideal as it
encircled two large lakes, passed by a wood-
en bird watch tower, crossed over a foot
bridge and finished through a narrow pathway
known as Alligator Alley.
Faltemier had an excellent run as she fin-
ished in 12th place with a time of 13:56 for the
two-mile course. Hdr time qualified her to
compete in the middle school state cross
country meet Nov. 13 near Tampa.

Gator Oub meets
The Nassau County Gator Club will meet -
from 6-8 p.m. Oct. 28 at O'Kane's Irish Pub,
downtown Fernandina Beach. The Gator fam-
ily is getting together for the annual show-
down between Florida and Georgia. Guest
speaker is Steve Russell, director of sports for
WRUF at the University of Florida. Everyone
is welcome. Contact Tommy Roberts at (904)
335-7326 for information.

Boules Cub meets
Amelia Island Boules Club meets at the
south end of the marina Saturdays at'9:30
a.m. and Wednesdays at 6 p.m. Boules, or
petanque, is a cousin of both horseshoes and
of the Italian bowling game called bocce.
The club got started after the 2009
Petanque America Open and now counts 36
members of all ages. Newcomers are always
welcome and loaner equipment is available
free of charge.
Nine AIBC teams are training for the 2010
Open, which will be held Nov. 13-14. This
year some 220 players are expected from 24
states, Canada and Europe.
For information visit
ameliaislandboules.blogspot.com or
www.petanque-america-open.com.

SpookyBlastshoots
Spooky Blast I and II will be held Oct. 17 at
Amelia Shotgun Sports, 86300 Hot Shot Trail
in Yulee. Register from 8-9:55 a.m. for the first
tournament and from 1-2:30 p.m. for the after-
noon shoot. Registration fees are $60 ($65 at
the door), $45 for juniors ($50 at the door)
and war-ups are $5 from 8-10 a.m. Fee
includes sausage sandwich breakfast, lunch
and awards.
For information, call 753-4619 or 548-9818
or email clyde@ameliashotgunsports.com.

Lady Pirates digpink
The Fernandina Beach High School girls
volleyball team will host its annual "Dig Pink"
games Oct. 14 at 5:30 p.m. at the FBHS gym.
The FBHS Lady Pirates will take on Middle-
burg and partial proceeds benefit breast can-
cer survivors. Show support and wear pink.

JoinTeam Nirvana
Team Nirvana will have their first training
session on Oct. 23 at 9:30 a.m. at Main
Beach, beginning a 15-week training sched-
ule to run, run/walk, walk/run or walk the
marathon for breast cancer Feb. 13.
This will be the fourth season Team
Nirvana has participated in this event.
Training is free and members will meet every
Saturday. All ages and genders are welcome.
Contact Liz Kawecki at 415-YOGA for infor-
mation.

Walkin'Nassau
Join Walkin' Nassau for a Greenway walk,
an American Volkssport Association regular
event with 5K and 10K walks available, from 9


a.m. to noon Oct. 9. Walk for fun or for AVA
credit. Meet at the last pavilion at Main Beach,
95 N. Fletcher Ave.
For information, contact Dyanne Hughes
at 206-4417 or dyhughes@ att.net or Jane
Bailey at 261-9884 or dnjbailey@mindspring.
com.

Friends ofthe NRA dinner
The National Rifle Association friends in
Nassau County will host a dinner at 6-p.m.
Nov. 4 at the Callahan Fairgrounds located at
543350 US Hwy. 1 in Callahan.Tickets are
$35 per person. For information contact
Allison Haga at (904) 765-7158 or hagafam-
fl@aol.com.

Baseball school
Local baseball'coach Shelly Hall is offering
baseball lessons through his new school. For
information, contact Hall at 583-0377.

Shootwiththesheriff
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.

Bean umpire
Baseball and softball umpires may join the
fastest growing umpires association in
Northeast Florida, the River City Umpires
Association. River City Umpires is currently
recruiting men and women to officiate base-
ball and softball. If you live or work in Baker,
Bradford, Clay, Duval, Putnam, St. Johns and
Nassau counties, call Terry Padgett at (904)
879-6442 or visit www.rivercityumps.com.

Sailing Club 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.

Sports association
Nassau County Sports Association meets
at 7 p.m. the first Tuesday at the county build-
ing, Yulee. Call 261-1075 or 277-1609 for
information.

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

-Fitness programs
Yoga, Inc., Gateway To Amelia, 961687
Gateway Blvd., Suite 201 E, 415-9642,
www.yyoga.com.
Sol Pedal Cycling Studio, 708 South
Eighth St., 753-3172, www.solpedal.com.
Anytime Fitness, 463646 SR 200 Suite 4,
Yulee, 225-8400, www.anytimefitness. corn.
Club 14 Fitness, 1114 South 14th St.,
www.clubl4fitness.com.
Amelia Island Personal Fitness, Amelia
Parkway Medical Plaza, 2416 Lynndale Road,
Suite 100, 261-0698.
The McArthur Family YMCA, 1915 Ci-
trona Drive, 261-1080, www.firstcoastymca.
org. Programs are also offered in Yulee (call
225-2550) and Hilliard (call (904) 845-2733).
Go Yoga, 708 South Eighth St., (904)
335-0539, goyogainc.com.


WORMS VS. WOODPECKERS

The Mighty
Woodpeck-
-.. ers and the
I :Slimy
Worms
squared off
Sat the
,.L -~ .Amelia
!:: Island
Youth
S.~. cSoccer
.: -fields on

Road in
71Fernandina
S-..Y Beach.
.'suBMITED


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH
SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Oct. 8 at Episcopal* 7:30
Oct. 22 at Interlachen* 7:30
Oct. 29 UNIVERSITY CHRIST.* 7:30
Nov. 5 YULEE* (homecoming) 7:30
Nov. 12 MATANZAS 7:30
* District
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Oct. 8 at West Nassau 7:30
Oct. 15 BOLLES 7:00
Oct. 22 at University Christian 7:30
Oct. 29 INTERLACHEN* 7:00
Nov. 5 at Fernandina Beach 7:30
Nov. 12 Paxon (seniors) 7:00
"Homecoming
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH
SCHOOL
Cross Country
Oct. 9 at Keystone Heights 8:00
Oct. 16 Pre-state at Dade City
Oct. 21 COUNTY MEET 4:00
Oct. 27 JV nvite, Bishop Kenny
Nov. 4 District 2-2A TBA
Nov. 13 Region 1-2A atTallahassee


Nov. 20 State 2A at Dade City
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH
SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Football
Oct 14 STANTON 6:00
Oct. 20 at Bishop Kenny 7:00
Oct. 28 at Yulee 6:00
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Volleyball
Oct. 11 WEST NASSAU 5:30/6:30
Oct. 12 RIBAULT 5:30
Oct. 14 at Hilllard 5:30/6:30
Oct. 18 FERNANDINA 5:30/6:30
Oct. 25-26 District at Bolles TBA
Oct. 28 District championship at Bolles
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Football
Oct. 14 WEST NASSAU 6:00
Oct. 21 at Episcopal 7:30
Oct. 28 FERNANDINA BEACH 6:00
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH
SCHOOL
Volleyball
Oct. 12 BOLLES' 5:30/6:30
Oct. 14 MIDDLEBURG 5:30/6:30


Oct. 18 YULEE 5:30/6:30
Oct. 19 at Providence 5:30/6:30
Oct. 25-28 District 3-3A at Bolles
"District
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH
SCHOOL
Girls Golf
Oct. 11 WEST NASSAU 4:15
Oct. 12 at Ponte Vedra 4:45
Oct. 13 EPISCOPAL 4:00
Oct. 18 District5-1A TBA
Oct. 25 Region 2-1A at UF 9:30
Nov. 2-4 State 1A, Dunnellon TBA
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH
SCHOOL
Boys Golf
Oct. 14 TRINITY 4:00
Oct. 19 District 5-A TBA
Oct. 25 Region 2-A. Galnesville 9:30
Nov. 2-3 Slate 1A at Ocala 9:30
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH
SCHOOL
Swimming
Oct. 21 ST. JOHNS CO. DAY 4:00
Oct. 28 District 2-1A at Bolles 9:00
Nov. 4 Region 1-1A In Tallahassee








FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8,2010 SPORTS News-Leader


PHOTOS BY TERRY LACOSS/SPECIAL
Capt. Allen Mills, left, is pictured with a nice flood tide redfish that took his crab-pattern fly. Flounder will often intercept flies intended for redfish. Jerry White, right, is pic-
tured with a nice flounder he took with a Bottom Feeder fly pattern.



Ideal conditions for backwater anglers this weekend


Sixth a new moon, mid-
morning flood tide and
strong northeasterly
winds predicted for
the weekend, backwater fishermen
will enjoy ideal fishing conditions for
taking tailing redfish in the flooded
spartina grasses.
Flood tide is predicted to arrive
in the backwaters at 10:30 a.m. and
good numbers of redfish will be flag-
ging their tails high from the flood-
ed marsh grasses. Tailing reds will
be poking their noses along mud
bottoms while dining on their
favorite diet, fiddler crabs.
Lures and flies that bump deep
along the bottom will take their


share of redfish
weighing from 3-8
Ipounds.
Sheepshead weigh-
ing to eight. pounds
will also be found
in the flooded
marshes 'i, 'Ls illa
black drum and the
S occasional flounder.
ON THE ILook for small feed-
W er creeks that lead
into vast amounts
TERRY of marsh flats to
Offer the best flood
LACOSS tide fishing. Game
fish will use the
small feeder creeks to navigate in


and from the flooding marshes.
Bull reds are running in the St.
Marys and Nassau inlets and taking
large chunks of cut baits fished on
the bottom. The morning incoming
tide should produce bull reds weigh-
ing to 40 pounds.
Tarpon are still hanging around,
particularly at the Nassau Sound
Bridge and fishing pier.
"Dale Taylor and I knew the tar-
pon were.real thick at the Nassau
Sound and targeted our fishing
around the falling tide," Capt. Benny
Hendrix said. "After cast netting a
few live mullet, we barbed live mul-
let and cast them into the thick
schools of tarpon and mullet.


'There were literally tarpon
everywhere. However, after fishing
for a while without a strike, Dale cut
up a live mullet and cast a large
chunk of mullet into the school of
tarpon. The cut bait drifted with the
tide and was soon gobbled up by a
100-pound silver king. But the tar-
pon ran under the bridge and soon
cut Dale's 20-pound fishing line. It
was fun while it lasted."
The IFA Redfish Tournament will
be held from the Fernandina Harbor
Marina Saturday with the weigh-in
and awards beginning at 3 p.m.
There is still time to enter the tour-
namentas the captain's meeting and
registration begins at 7 p.m. tonight.


Surf fishermen are experiencing
difficult surf fishing conditions with
the rough surf and strong currents
created by the recent nor'easter.
Best surf fishing opportunities this
weekend should come from'the'lee
side of the St. Marys south jetty
rocks at Fort Clinch and the south-
ern tip of Amelia Island.
The News-Leader encourages local
anglers to submit photographs of their
catches. Email photos to bjones@ .
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 BRIEF


HuntNassauWMA
nearCallahan
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 near Callahan. All users
must possess a Nassau recre-
ational use permit to hunt on
this area.
Nassau WMA is a i ill.
hunt-only area, but hunters


may use bird dogs during the
migratory bird and waterfowl
hunting seasons.
For thdse willing to pay
$385 to hunt the area, Nassau
WMA provides hunting
opportunities during eight


I A. i. ,- ,... .



Applebee's
'* "" I' ;








1 6i

Purchase any entree at regular:
I
I menu price and receive your .

I choice of any entr6e of equal or

Lesser value for 50% OFF!

THIS WEEKEND ONLY
Valid 10/8-10/10 Excludes appeizers, trios and 2 for $.'1 ea!U P e ;. : it. tii roii.upi n 1I) yjlr e l be tlore
S placing you order One coupon per table Vald at all Ci'etei .lji kc n.'ii e il.i. L.il- .'Hif C l;W ,,.; Kiri.ldand.
li unsvick. St Augustine, and Amelia Iland locations
* L ---- _______ U


-rn- - -i







| Purchase any entree at regular menu price between 11 am-4pm Monday-Friday
and receive your choice of any entree of equal or lesser value for FREE!
(UP TO $10 OFF)
I Valid Monday-Friday 11am-4pm Expires 10/15/10
Excldes Pick n Pi 'p, i Ii. .jil 2 lu I lu t .u .,ii' I u I, l m: ..3 F,
| '.i. r.i t ul;n ii i .v'i ,i thl u pit plar, t ur ,)h1 *.i !o i ,' i r .r . i t .. I: ,-I irHli 5ea. .
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L ,- ,, ,, l


months of the year: Archery
runs through Oct. 24; muzzle-
loading gun season.runs from
Oct. 30 through Nov. 7; gener-
al gun season is from Nov. 13
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 permit,
go to MyFWC.com.
Recreational use permits
are area-specific and do not
apply to other recreational
use program areas. Once per-
mits are issued, they can be
renewed annually for two
additional years, essentially
making them a three-year
permit. People may submit
applications online at https://


* On-site security/
ADT Security Sy'-t:m
* Complete Lawn and Grounds
Mainr~e.vna riac
SAdjza'nt to Mayo ( !i,.n
* Close to Shoppi iig. Dining
.and Blearhis
* Dailf) Fir;lcv Classes


www2.fl.wildlifelicense.com/
start.php, or they can take a
completed worksheet to a tax
collector's office or any li-
cense agent, and those ven-
ues will submit the applica-
tion. Worksheets are available
at MyFWC.com/ Hluntline
(click on "Limited Entry
Hunts") and at the FWC
regional office in Lake City
and tax collectors' offices.


* 120 Acre Grounds with
Put ling Green and Stocked
i-'shing Lake
* Scenic Valkmig and Nature
TrailkS
* Indoor Heated Pool
* Priority access to Trlalthcarc
S,-r-r% es


For alddioina i nforrnaion, c(.talt:
Ty Morgan, l.i:.ctinsd Broker
Brookdale Rea! Estate, LLC (904) 807-6280.






A Life Care Community


ACTRESSS VII.,AGE
seWco~i '^'K^ lri^


Exceptional Experiences Every Day'
4600 Middleton Park Circle East
Jacksonville, Florida 32224


W W W. ryDylaSovc Mr R Brookda,. SenI. U a, A F
w WW.'!, C, y V ILA(, LAG i'-
0 Ron. U.S. Pot and Tm Oft. Exmpfoal Epa'lenow Evay Day is a Sejvi caarl of Broidai S r LM. tnc., Nai l ITN,USA 00 EF-ROPO3-0610io


GARDEN, PATIO AND FAIRWAY HOMES PRICED
FROM THE LOW $100'S TO THE MID $300'S


u:"-'4 W -4 OMST 1~'~E










Sisure

S~- i"h
Le ,.ur ---:--:


SUDOKU
OUT AND ABOUI
Music NOTES
CLASSIFIED


FRIDAY, Oc '() 'I.n n .2(11()
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH. FlolRl.) \


B SECTION


Pianist to headline Boys & Girls Clubs benefit


A lelia Island will host pianist-
mcomposer-recording artist
William Joseph on Nov. 12.
The talented young alumnus
of thd Boys & (irls Clubs of
Metropolitan Phoenix began his career
at the age of eight when he won a Boys
& Girl-, Clubs national music scholar-
ship. The gifted musician will be fea-
S lured at the 4th Annual Boys & Girls
Clubs Benefit to be held at The Ritz-
Carlton, Amelia Island. The Friday
evening gala fundraiser also features a
cocktail reception, sil-down dinner and
silent auction.
At the age of four, Joseph began play-
ing a toy piano on his own with both
hands. His parents' search for the finan-
cial resources to provide him appropriate


Boys & Girls Clubs are not
just buildings.., they're
organization andfamily.
It's the people inside that
matter and some ofthem
continue as go to people for
me to this day.'
PIANISTWILLIAM JOSEPH

training led him to being the youngest-
ever recipient of a Boys & Girls Clubs
full music scholarship, thereby enabling


him to complete 13 years of strict classi-
cal training with renowned Russian
pianist Stella Saperstein. At the same
time, Joseph independently sampled an
eclectic range of music and wrote his
own songs.
Joseph got his second big break in
2003 when a chance encounter with 15-
time Grammy winner and producer
David Foster in Phoenix led to Joseph
giving an impromptu performance of one
of his original compositions.
The legendary producer was so
impressed that he invited Joseph to be
the opening act at a major charity con-
cert that evening -. i'll i,-d by Rod
Stewart and Reba McEntire. The per-
GALA Continued on 3B


gala
William
Joseph, a
pianist-com-
poser-
irecording
artist, will
perform
SNov. 12 at
Sthe 4th
Annual Boys
& Girls
Clubs
Benefit to be
held at The
Ritz-Carlton,
Amelia
Island.
SUt FI, l'I )


Museum announces


homesfor holiday tour


Ior the News I.eader
The Amelia Island Museum of
History has announced the selection
of four private homes to be show-
cased duriing the annual Holiday
Home' Tour Dec. 3-4. Proceeds will
benefit the museum's library and
archival storage facility.
The vintage homes are all located
in Fernandina Beach's historic dis-
trict. The museum indicated that this
year's tour will provide a variety of
homes built during the late 1800's.
"We are always excited to be able
to spotlight sonie of the beautiful
homes in the historic district of
Fernandina Beach. Each of these
homes is part of the unique history
of our area and we appreciate the
Slnin,,,,. -, ofthe homeowners to let
the public invade their homes for
these two days," said Museum
Executive Director Phyllis Davis.


w %.' ~
'4~~i~ ..(


ISL

FAIR TRADE FESTIVAL
The Fair Trade Festival at "The Anchor" store-
front on Centre and North
Sixth streets, hosted by the
Presbyterian Women of First
Presbyterian Church Oct. 9
from 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m.. will offer
ethical fair trade gifts. crafts and
products that make a differ-
ence. from a range of develop- -..
ing coun tries. Items include baskets. woven items,
jewelry, coffee and chocolate to name a few.
The proceeds go to help women in Third
World countries as well as other projects to help
people to help themselves. Contact Trish Booton
at 491-1814.

'GOLDEN AGEL' IISSM'RY
The General Duncan Lamont Clinch Historical
Society will present speaker Samuel Jefferson


Kennard IV on Oct. 11 at7:30 p.m.
at the Fernandina Beach Police


Department community room on
Lime Street. Kennard is a fifth gen-
eration Floridian whose great- i
grandfather. Captain William Bell ..
(1841-1915). was a prosperous Cumberland Sound
pilot and builder of landmark Victorian homes we
still enjoy. Captain James Bell. his identical twin
brother, was also a pilot and builder in
Fernandina. Kennard will offer interesting stories
of this "Golden Age."
S MOONLIGHT MOVII
The first moonlight movie.
"To Kill A Mockingbird" star-
ring Gregory Peck and Mary
Badham. will be shown by the
Indigo Alley Film Club on
Oct. 13 at 7:30 p.m. to cele-
brate the 50th anniversary of'
Harper Lee's book. Join the
club in the Indigo Alley Courtyard. 316 Centre St.
(or upstairs in case of rain). lor
gourmet burgers by Terry on the grill at 7 p.m.
and the movie at 7:30 p.m.. with a lively discussion
to follow. Call 583-4388 for information.


"It's especially fun for me this year as
I actually lived in one of the tour
homes as a child. However, I'll keep
which one a secret until December;"
she teased.
All'ofthe homes will be profes-
sionally decorated for the kick-off of
the holiday season by local floral and
interior designers. Providing the holi-
day d6cor will be Artistic Florist,
Centre Street Treasures, The
Plantation Shop and Selena Smith.
Two of the homes are located on
"Silk Stocking Avenue," considered
Fernandina's most fashionable
address at the beginning of the
1900's. The two homes range from a
large 1859 Queen Anne Victorian
home to the Meddaugh House, origi-
nally built in the 1870's, now with a
2008 update. The Queen Anne,
named the Archibald Baker home,
HOMES Continued on 3B


Fruity, light Beaujolais

ideal wine for autumn


ROBERT M.WEINTRAUB
For the News-Leader
The early autumn is an odd
time of year: a little chill in the
morning air, yet quite
warm at mid-day;
shorter days a har-
binger of winter; a
hint of color in the
trees; summer annu-
als fade as perennials
rebound from sum-
mer heat. Not hot enough for
cold light white wine, yet too
warm for heavy winter reds.
But it's the perfect time for
Beaujolais: a light, fun red wine;
some have called Beaujolais a
white wine that happens to be
red. It's not too heavy, it's very
fruity and benefits from being
served slightly chilled, between
56 and 62 degrees.
Beaujolais is a French wine


made from the gamay grape (a
cross of pinot noir and tile
ancient white variety gou(fis),
which is low in tannins.
The wine takes its name
from the
I Beaujolais
E y province north of
Lyon, along the
SRhone and Saone
[INERS. rivers, up to
Burgundy. The
region is known
for its long tradition of wine-
making, a unique fermentation
technique, and morel I.... il
for the popular Beaujolais nou-
veau (which we will discuss in
our November essay).
Through the IlI.l II.- Ages,
most of the vi i l. .111. was by
Benedictine monks on small
parcels of land. Because of
WINE Continued on 3B


1'*i
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OUT AND ABOUT
-* ..


SPECIAL EVENTS

The Nassau County
Community Development
Corporation (NCCDC) will
host its regular Annual
Peck-Community Banquet
Nov. 6 at 6 p.m. at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center, Fernandina Beach.
The keynote speaker will
be Spencer Lodree, assistant
principal, Fernandina Beach
High School. Proceeds from
the banquet willtenefit the
NCCDC scholarship fund and
other organization sponsored
programs.
Plan to make your reserva-
tions early by calling 261 -
4113, 261-3845 or 261-4396.
The donation is $40.

Set for 8 a.m.-3 p.m.
today and Oct. 9 on the
campus of the Fernandina
Beach Church of Christ,
1005 South 14th St., a
fundraising event to aid
missionaries Liz and Gentry
Morris will include a yard
sale, bake sale and barbe-
cue chicken plates from 11
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Items of
special interest include furni-
ture and household items,
office furniture and store dis-
plays. Donations of frequent
flyer miles are also welcome.
For information call 583-
2379 or (904) 607-0013 or
e-mail irelandmissionbene-
fit@gmail.com.

The Annual Greek
Festival will be held today
through Oct. 10 at Francis
Field, 29 Castillo Drive,
downtown St. Augustine
next to the Visitor's Center.
Festival hours are 4-9 p.m.
Friday, 11 a.m.-9 p.m.
Saturday and from noon-5
p.m. on Sunday.
For information call (904)
829-0504 or visit www.staug-
greekfest.com.

The Barnabas New to
You resale store will hold an
Inventory Clearance
Parking Lot Sale Oct. 9 from
8 a.m.-1 p.m. This cash only
event will feature items from
the store and warehouse
inventory at greatly reduced
prices and an opportunity to
shop and support the pro-
grams of the Barnabas
Center.
Also support Bamabas by
bringing a can of food to
donate to the pantry when
you come to shop. The
Bamabas New to You resale
store is located at 930 South
14th St., Fernandina Beach.

Cats Angels will hold a
big Garage Sale Oct. 9 from
9 a.m.-2 p.m. at the Cats
Angels Thrift Store/
Adoption Center at 709 S.
Eighth St.
Come early to find the best
bargains for household
goods, appliances, decora-
tions and more. There is '
always a wide selection of
used books for sale. Don't for-
get to bring your aluminum
cans for recycling. Drop off
cans Monday through
Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. in
the parking lot at Cats Angels.
Proceeds from the garage
sale and aluminum recycling
benefit the spay/neuter pro-
gram.
Call 321-2267. Cats
Angels, Inc. SPCA is a
5013(c) charity organization.


The Amelia Community
Theatre Guild presents the
Third Annual Ladies Night
Out on Tuesday evening,
Oct. 12 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Main Stage Theatre. The
Peck Center Ensemble Choir,
under the direction of Nanette
Autry, will provide the enter-
tainment. Tickets are $15 and
a reception will follow the
show.
For reservations call 261-
6749 or visit the box office
Tuesday, Thursday or
Saturday from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. at 207 Cedar St.

AARP local Chapter 4608
will host a members' social
at 12:30 p.m. Oct. 12 at the
Fernandina Shores
Clubhouse, 631 Tarpon Ave.
Bring a covered dish to share.
Refreshments will be provided
for those members.
The menu will be cold cuts,
chicken wings and hot dogs.
All members are invited.
* *
29 South and Slow Food
First Coast will host "A
Slow Taste of Italy" dinner
on Oct. 13, with seatings at
6 and 8 p.m. Restaurants
from New York City to the
Napa Valley are cooking up
local and sustainable ingredi-
ents for authentic Italian
meals celebrating the debut of
author Jessica Theroux's
book, Cooking with Italian
Grandmothers, Recipes and
Stories from Tuscanyto Sily.i
Enjoy a four-course farm-to-
table dinner of traditional
Italian cuisine celebrating
slow food from Italy's most
diverse regions. Price is $45
or $65 with wine pairing. Call
29 South, 26 S. Third St.,
Fernandina Beach, at 277-
7919 for reservations and
information.

The'Newcomers Club of
Amelia Island will host its
monthly coffee Oct. 14 at
10:30 a.m. All women who
reside in Nassau County (no
matter how long you have
lived here) are welcome to
attend.
For information, contact
Terri Borakove attbo-
rakove@aol.com or visit
http://newcomersclubofameli-
aisland.com."

ShrimpElation.
Celebration Oct. 16 from 6-
10 p.m. will be the culmina-
tion of the Micah's Place
community art project,
Shrimp Expression. Enjoy
an evening of music by Harry
and Sally, shrimply delights by
Espana and the Grill
Sergeant, and libations com-
pliments of Amelia Liquors.
The evening will conclude in
an auction of eight of the
shrimp sculptures. All will hap-
pen at a waterside location on.
the Amelia River. Cost is
$125/person. RSVP to 491-
6364, ext. 100.
Micah's Place also is
accepting bids from those that
cannot attend the event. Call
Kelly Monti, project coordina-
tor, at 491-6364, ext. 100.
View www.shrimpexpres-
sion.com to see the sculp-
tures that are accepting bids.
* *
The Terpslchorean
Dance Club's next dance
will be Oct. 16 from 7:30-11
p.m. at the Fernandina
Beach Woman's Club, 201


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

Wednesday, October 6
Solution


41 9 3 6 2 5 7 8
3 8 6 5 7 9 2 1 4
386579214
72 5481693
72 5 4 8 1 6 9 3
6 7 2 9 4 8 3 5 1
672948351


9316 5 7 4 8 2
8 5 3 1 9 4 7 2 6
2 9 7 8 3 6 14 5
18 65 43 7_ 29 54 87 3_ 96


Courtya Nights
The next Courtyard Nights at 7 p.m. Oct.
15 at the Florida State College Betty P. Cook,
Nassau Center will feature 11-year-old
award-winning singing
sensation and Callahan
resident Selby Crews as
she performs gospel. o.
country and Christian
music
Among the awards
Shelby has received are
the 2010 New Gospel
Entertainer of the Year
at Pigeon Forge, Tenn.: First Place in the
2010 Clay County Fair Youth Talent Show,
and 2009 New Gospel Vocalist ot the Year at
the Orange Blossom Country Music
Association Shelby was featured at the
Jacksonville Jazz Festival and performs
extensively in Northeast Florida.
Bring a can of food for the Barnabas food
bank to honor long-lime volunteer. Bessie
Tanner
Courtyard Nights is free and open to the
public Light refreshments will be available
but Individuals may bring their own Alcoholic
beverages are not permitted Lawn chairs are
encouraged Please call 548-4432 for further
Information

SundayMusicale
The 2010-11 Sunday Musicale Season
kicks oft Oct 17 at 5 p.m. with "Jane & Sally
Play Broadway."
Pianist Jane Lindberg and vocalist Sally
Buck will perform your favorite Broadway
tunes in an intimate setting Pre-concert liba-
tions and a chance to mingle with the artists
in some of the area's most beautiful homes
are what have made Amelia Arts Academy's
Sunday Musicales the place to be for the last
14 years. Concert will be held at a private
home on scenic Piney Island. The address
will be released to ticket-holders
Tickets are $40 each and available by call-
ing 277-1225 or online at www.mycommunr-
tytickets.com/event_info.asp?eventid=27520.
Proceeds benefit the programs of the non-
profit Amelia Arts Academy
Story& Song
No one can put the 'Irue' in troubadour
quite like Buddy Mondlock, with his nigh clear
voice inventive guitar and Insightful lyrics.
Mondlock will perform at "An Evening of Story
& Song" Nov. 6 at 8 p.m. in Bums Hall at St
Peter's Episcopal Church. Tickets are $15
and available at program sponsors First
Coast Community Bank, 1750 14th St.. and
Mixed Media, A1A at Amelia Island Parkway
For a sneak preview, visit
BuddyMondlock.com Call series hosts Mark
and Donna Paz Kautman at 277-2664 for
more information.
Amelta 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
enjoy dessert, coffee and music.
DogstarTavem
Dogslar Tavem, 10 N Second St. fea-
tures live music. For a listing of upcoming
bands, visit their Facebook page online Call
277-8010.
Falcon's Nest.
The Falcon's Nest, 6800 First Coast Hwy.
features DJ and dancing 10 p.m to close
daily. Call 491-4242.
Green Turle
The Green Turtle, 14 S Third St., features


live music. Call 321-2324.
Instant Grove
The Instant Groove plays each Thursday
night at The Ritz-Cariton, Amelia Island.
Indigo Alley
Indigo Alley, 316 Centre St, features
Dan Voll & The Alley Cats from.8 p m to mid-
night Saturday, Frankie's Jazz Jam Tuesdays
lor lazz musicians of all abilities in a laid-back
atmosphere (call 302-6086 or find "Frankie's
Jazz Jam" on Facebookt music tnvia with
Ken Cain from 8-10 p m Wednesdays. open
mike night at 7 30 p m Thursdays 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 open for
the tall. Local musicians should call 261 -
7222
Kelley's
Larry & The Backtracks perform every
Thursday from 6-9 p m at Kelley's Courtyard
Cafe, 19 S. Third St Call 432-8213
OKane's
O'Kane's 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 corn

Palace Saloon
Enjoy live Reggae with the band Pili Pili
each Monday at the Palace Saloon on Centre
Street, and Billy Buchanan each Tuesday
with acoustic indie rock
Catch Movie Tuesdays at Sheffield's with
films in high definition on the big screen, free
popcorn, free admission
Sheffield's hosts social dancing, with com-
plimentary lessons starting at 7 p m and
dancing at 8 p m. Contact bill@thepalacesa-
loon com or call 491-3332
Sandy Bottoms
Sandy Bottoms at Main Beach, 2910
Atlantic Ave features a Singer/Songwriter
Competition starling at 7.30 p.m Tuesdays.
live music.with the Macys 6-9 p m.
Wednesday; Mike and April live on the palio
6-9 p m Thursday; Claiborne Shepherd on
the patio 7-11 p m. Friday and Saturdays,
and Mike and April on the patio from 3-6 p.m
Saturday Call 310-6904. Visit
www SandyBottomsAmella corn
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 in the lounge 6-11
p.m and Ace Winn in the tiki bar 6-10 p m
tonight. The Macy's in the lounge 7-11 p.m
and Hupp 1-5 p m. and Cason 6-10 p m in
the tiki bar Saturday, shaggin in the lounge 4-
7 p m. and Brian Eamst in the tiki bar 2-9
p m. Sunday, and trivia in the lounge 7-9 p m
Tuesday Call 277-6652 Visit
www SlidersSeas'de corn
Surflineup
The Surf Restaurant and Bar. 3199 South
Fletcher Ave., features live entertainment
Monday through Saturday evenings. Call
261-5711


FRIDAY. OCTOBER 8.2010 LEISURE News-Leader


MUSIC NOTES


ghost stories as you tiptoe
through dark streets and
walk In the footsteps of a
bygone era is the past
comes alive through the
storytelling of your guide.
The tour begins at 6 p.m.
every Friday.
Meet in the cemetery
behind St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, 801 AtlanticAve.
Tickets are avalalble at the
Amelia Island Museum of
History at $10 adults and $5
students.
Contact Thea at 261-7378,
ext. 105 or Thea@amellamu-
seum.org.


Jean Lafitte Blvd., with
music by The Mike Miller
Band. The theme is Oktober-
fest. Guest memberships are
available for $35 if you RSVP
in advance, or $45 at the
door. BYOB and setups will
be provided.
Members should bring a
non-perishable food item for a
local charity. RSVP to bon-
niesbeach@bell south.net or
491-1294 by Oct. 10:
* *
The Amelia Cruizers
present the 14th Annual 8-
Flags Car Show from 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Oct. 16 on Centre
Street in downtown
Fernandina Beach, with free
admission to the public and
eight blocks of classic cars
and vendors.
The show benefits the
Justin Hess Scholarship
Foundation, Court Appointed
Special Advocates (CASA) of
Southeastern Georgia
Foundation, and the Nassau
County Council on Aging. Visit
www.ameliacruizers.org.

The Amelia Island
Genealogical Society Oct.
19 meeting will feature Lori
Smith Miranda, who has
lived on Amelia Island for
almost two decades and is
a registered architect, on
"Dwelling in the Past; Build
Your House's Genealogy
and Inspire Your Own."
Miranda has been a
member of the AIGS for sev-
eral years and currently
serves as secretary of the
organization. Two of her
favorite subjects are architec-
tural preservation and
genealogical research.
A house isn't a person, but
it has a life. From plans and
materials, to stories of the
families who have lived within,
its history can add life to a
family tree.
The presentation will cover
types and locations of
research resources; building


the multi-owner history; and
how to use a house, historic
or not,,to uncover your fami-
ly's forgotten stories.
The meeting will be held at
the Police Community Room
on Lime Street and begins at
7 p.m. All are welcome.

The Amelia Island
Chapter, National Society
Daughters of the American
Revolution, will meet at the
Golf Club of Amelia Oct. 20
at 10:30 a.m.
Baptist Medical Center
Nassau Administrator Jim
Mayo and Dr. Latoya Kuester,
OBGYN, will present a pro-
gram to highlight women's
issues. All members and
prospective 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 Oct. 15.

The Juvenile Diabetes
Research Foundation's
(JDRF) North Florida
Chapter will hold its 10th
annual Miracles in the
Moonlight Gala Oct. 23 at 6
p.m. at the Sawgrass
Marriott. Honorees are
Ronnie Van Zant and the
Lynyrd Skynyrd family.
The event will include a
tribute to the band and its lead
singer, the late Ronnie Van
Zant. Special guests include
-his widow, Judy Van Zant
Jenness; his daughter,
Melody Todd; and his grand-
daughter, Aria Todd, 10, who
has Type 1 diabetes.
Tickets are $175 per per-
son. Tables of 10 begin at
$2,500 and include sponsor-
ship privileges. Call (904)
739-2101, email Development
Coordinator Lauren Setzer at
LSetzer@jdrf.org or visit
www.jdrfnorthflorida.org.

The GFWC Junior
Women's Club of


Fernandina Beach will host
- a barbecue dinner fundrais-
er on Oct. 26 from 6-7 pm.
Dinner is available for pick-up
only at the Woman's Club,
201 Jean Lafitte Ave. in
Fernandina Beach; however,
orders placed ahead of time
may be eligible for delivery.
The meal will be provided by
Callahan BBQ and will include
barbecue chicken, beans,
slaw, a drink and dessert.
Cost is $7 per plate.
Contact Nicole at (904)
206-0373 to place an order or
to coordinate delivery.
* *
The Nassau County
Gator family is getting
together for the annual
showdown between Florida
and Georgia frorn 6-8 p.m.
Oct. 28 at O'Kane's Irish
Pub and Eatery on Centre
Street, Fernandina Beach.
Guest speaker will be Steve
Russell, director of sports,
WRUF, University of Florida.
Everyone is welcome. Bring
family and friends.

Omni Amelia Island
Plantation will host a
Gator/Dawg Boardwalk
Bash Oct. 29 with live enter-
tainment and $1 beer, fol-
lowed by the Frat Bash
Dance and Party with The
Swingin' Medallions, the
"Party Band of the South."
Gator fans and Bulldog
fans alike are invited to enter
to win a four-day, three-night
stay at Omni Amelia Island
Plantation for Florida/Georgia
football game weekend. Visit
www.gatorsbulldogs.com to
enter.

THEATRE

"Our Town" Is playing at
the Amelia Community
Theatre. Performances are at
8 p.m. each Thursday, Friday
and Saturday through Oct. 16,
with a matinee at 2 p.m. 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 Amelia
Community Theatre's box
office at 207 Centre St.
between 11 a.m. and 1 p.m.
Tuesday, Thursday and
.Saturday (also 90 minutes
before curtain). Visit
www.ameliacommunitythe-
atre.org.

Captain Magic's Floating
House Party, a show com-
bining jazz music and feats
of mental magic, will play at
Fernandina Little Theatre's
After Supper Club Oct. 16
and 30. There is no charge at
the door, although "love dona-
tions" are accepted.
Fernandina Little Theatre is
located at 1014 Beech St. For
information, email
fltplay@peoplepc.com or call
277-2202.
* *
"The Wedding Singer," a
musical by Chad Beguelin,
Tim Herlihy and Matthew
Sklar, plays through Oct. 10
at Alhambra Theatre and
Dining, 12000 Beach Blvd.,
Jacksonville.
Showtimes are 8 pm.
through Sunday. Doors open
at 6 p.m. and the buffet starts
at 6:30 p.m. Saturday mati-
nees are at 1:15 p.m.; with the
doors opening at 11 a.m. and
the buffet starting at 11:15
a.m. Sunday matinees are at
2 p.m. with doors opening at
noon and the buffet at 12:15
p.m.
Tickets start at $42 for
adults and $35 for children,
and.include dinner, the show
and parking. Call (904) 641-
1212 or visit www.alhambra-
jax.com.
* *
Join the Amelia Island
Film Festival Oct. 26 for an
evening featuring the Irish
comedy, Waking Ned
Devine, starring lan Banner,
David Kelly and Fionnula
Flanagan, and additional
shorts with animation at
O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St.
Movies start at 7 p.m.
Suggested donation is $10.
Cash bar. Tickets are avail-
able at the UPS stores in
Yulee and Fernandina Beach
and Books Plus, 107 Centre
St. Call 335-1110 or visit
www.AmelialslandFilmFestiva
I.org.

ART/GALLERIES

Kathy Hardin's Basic
Acrylic Painting Workshop
returns Thursday mornings,
Nov. 18 and/or Friday after-
noon, Nov. 19. Sign up at J&S
Frame Gallery (next to
Starbuck's) or leave a mes-
sage at 261-8276. Classes
are limited. Cost is $180 for
six weeks.
William Maurer's
Watercolor Workshop
begins Nov. 19 at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church, Room 204.
All levels together. Sign up at
J&S Frame Gallery or leave
message at 261-8276. Drop-
in visitors welcome. Cost is
$40 per class or $210 for six,
weeks. Leave with a finished
painting each class.

MUSEUM

One ticket, four pubs, a
wealth of historical information
about downtown Fernandina
and a good time for all. Join
the Amelia Island Museum
of History Thursdays at
5:30 p.m. to tour four of the
town's most popular, notori-
ous or otherwise historic
pubs and bars.
One ticket will get you one
drink at each establishment
and an earful of colorful tales
about the places you visit as
well as those you see along
your'way. It's a great way to
see Fernandina and learn
about its history.
Tickets are $25 per person
(must be 21, must show ID);
tour begins at the historic train
depot in downtown Fema-
ndina Beach. Reservations
required.
Contact Thea at 261-7378,
ext.105 or Thea@ameliamu-
seum.org.

Learn Amelia Island


SUDOKU



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FR!DA.Y OCTOB3LR 8. 2010 LEISURE News-Leader


GalleryC
Galley C will host a recep-
tion Oct. 9 fiom 5-9 p.m. dur-
ing the Second Saturday Art
Walk. Featured will be new
work by artist and gallery
owner Carol Winner. Winner
has a new series of floral
paintings called Amelia
Weaves Her Magic as well as
new angels, such as the one
featured above, Two Heads.
Are Better Than One.
Winner also has been work-
ing on a new series of lapis
lazili jewelry.
Gallery C is located at
218-B Ash St. and is open
every day from 11 a.m.-5
p.m., closed Wednesdays.
For more information call
583-4676 or visit carolwinner-
art.com.

NouveauArt
The Island Art Gallery, 18
N. Second St., will host a
Nouveau Art Reception,
"Our Town," from 5-8 p.m.
Oct. 9. Additional October
events include the Fiber
Artist Group as featured
artists for the month, the
Autumn Fine Arts Festival
downtown Oct. 9 and 10, a
general meeting at 7 p.m.
Oct. 19 featuring a portrait'
painting demonstration by
Roberta Carter Clark and a
satellite gallery display, "4
Divas," at First Coast
Community Bank through
mid-November.
November events include
a general meeting at 7 p.m.
Nov. 9 featuring Sandra
Baker-Hinton giving a
demonstration of new paint-
ing techniques and the
Artrageous Art Walk from 5-
8 p.m. Nov. 13 with featured
Artist Charles Podmostka.
Call 261-7020 or visit
www.islandart.org.
KIds'art
The Island Art
Association will offer
Mommy and Me art classes
Oct. 11 and 18 from 10-11
a.m. for ages 2-4, accompa-
nied by an adult; Children's
Art classes Oct. 30 from 10-
11 a.m. and 11 a.m.-12:15
p.m. for ages 6-10; and
Middle School Art Oct. 30
from 1-2:30 p.m. for ages
11-14.
All classes free thanks to
donations by the Woodcock .
Foundation and the Amelia
Island Plantation Ladies
Association and are held at
the Island Art Association,
18 N. Second St., Fernandina
Beach. Sign up at the
gallery.
Call 261-7020. Visit
www.islandart.org.

Arts Council
The Fernandina Beach
City Arts Council will host a
discussion of arts facilities
on Oct. 11 at 5:30 p.m. at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center auditorium, 2500
Atlantic Ave.
Lou Goldman from the
Waterfronts Committee will
be on hand to discuss plan-
ning processes in the city
and proposed waterfront
plans.
At the April arts round-
table discussion, there was
consensus on the need for
an outdoor performance
space. The meeting will fol-
low through on this discus-
sion.


Folk Art understood
Attend a free presenta-
tion, Florida Folk Art:
Definitions, Distinctions and
Descriptions, by Dr. Kristin
G. Congdon, professor of
philosophy and humanities
at the University of Central
Florida and director of the
Cultural Heritage Alliance,
on Oct. 15 at 6 p.m. at the
Amelia Island Museum of
History, 233 S. Third St.,
Fernandina Beach. Condon
also will be signingfust
Above the Water: Florida Folk
Art, co-authored with Tina
Bucuvalas.
This program is made
possible by the Florida
Humanities Council in part-
nership with the Friends of
the Library, Fernandina
Beach, and venue host, the
Amelia Island Museum of
History. For more informa-
tion call 261-7378. Visit
www.ameliamuseum.org.

Business of art
Amelia Island Artists
Workshop is offering Alyson
B. Stanfield's "No Excuse
Guide to Self-Promotion
Workshop" Oct. 16-17 at the
Hampton Inn downtown.
The cost is $150.
Upcoming workshops
include: Oct. 20-24, Judy
Carducci, Portrait Painting
Oil or Pastel; Nov. 1-3, Tom
Jones, Watercolor
Techniques for Landscapes;
and Nov. 12-14, Nicolas
Simmons, Innovative
Watermedia with Fluid
Acrylics.
For information and reg-
istration contact Mikolean
Longacre, 415-3900, or ,
Sandra Baker-Hinton at
Amelia SanJon Gallery, 218A
Ash St., 491-8040. Visit
www.ameliais-'
landartistsworkshop.

Cummelia
The Cummer Museum of
Art and Gardens' Cummelia
group will enjoy a special
reception for the new "The
Art of War" exhibit on Oct.
21 from 5-7 p.m. at the
Plantation Art Gallery, 94
Amelia Village Circle,
Amelia Island Plantation.
The reception with wine and
hors d'oeuvres is free for
Cummelia members and $10
for non-members. For infor-
mation, contact Wendy
Stanley at (904) 899-6007 or
wstanley@cummer.org.
The Art of War will be on
exhibit at the museum, 829
Riverside Ave., Jacksonville,
Oct. 1-Nov. 14. During World
War II, a number of govern-
ment agencies issued
posters for display in public
places. Jacksonville resident
Major General Gerry
Maloney USAF (Ret.), a 31-
year veteran of the U.S. Air
Force, began collecting
these posters as 10-year-old
boy. Carefully preserved and
protected, a portion of his
collection will be displayed
publicly for the first time in
this exhibition.

Shimmer
Join artist Carol Beck at a
grand opening of Shimmer,
her new exhibit of paintings
and 3D forms, Oct. 22 from
4-7 p.m. at 14 S. Seventh St.,
Fernandina Beach, in the
private gallery of Margaret
and Wayne Howard.
The show will run
through Nov. 27 and also
may be viewed by appoint-
ment. Visit carolbeck. net or
call 491-0250.

Original works
Original artwork by Paul
Maley may be seen from 5-8
p.m. Oct. 23 upstairs at
Pablo's on North Second
Street, Fernandina Beach.
Enjoy a wine and cheese
reception. For information
call Maley at (904) 556-2037.


ARTS FESTIVAL LISTINGS


56 Aronson, Robin
58 Ayaoa,Sue
37 Boccheschi, Dennis
S16 Bohri, Marilynn
30 Baldwin, Becky
66 Baldwin, Jared
57 Bolodis, Maro
26 Boger, Regina
36 Brandow, Douglas
42 Brown, Robert
69 Cormon, Thomas
43 Chu, Peler
59 Conner, Jim
51 D'Angillo, Laurel
60 Delond, Stephen
71 Dickey, Will
31 Glennon. Christina
2 Gravina. Margie
29 Hamburg, Diane
65 Howard, Marion
'18 Hung, Serge
63 Iredole, Waoyne
61 Izzo, Paula
13 Jones, Chris
54 Keen, Lyndo
48 Kirkland, Janice
70 Koury, Stephen
52 Laine, Philippe
14 Larizza, Pixie
38 Leimer, Max
64 Marksz, Donald
33 McCoy, Rober
50 McLone, B.


Jewelry
Sculpture
Oil
Oil & Acrylics
Pottery
Pottery
Hand Pointed items
Jewelry
Jewelry
Acrylics
Oils
Sculpture
Jewelry
Oits
Wood
Photography
Watercolors
Jewelry
Fiber
Paintings
Jewelry
Yard Ar
Photography
Pontery
Jewelry
Cloy Figures
Paintings
Hand Pointed Silk
Gloss
Photography
Jewelry
Wood
Pointings


47 Reznicsek, Renee
46 Ricourte, Rommel
25 Russell, Melisso
28 Sapp, Robin
68 Schneider, Ellen
12 Schoeler, Inna
40 Searfoss, Janet
15 Shevlin, John
23 Shirley, Milt
55 St.Clair, James
22 Stewart, Anisa
4 Stringfellow, Don
6 Sygo, Michael


Oil
Sculpture
Sculpture
Stained Glass
Photography
Fiber
Batik
Oil
Paintings
Paintings
Jewelry
Metal Sculpture
wood


35 Symes, Beverly Jewelry
39 Tang, Li Photography
41 Tipton, Patricio Pottery
17 Voillancourt, Marilyn Jewelry
24 Van Musscher, Bart Oils & Acrylics
53 Varela, Ana Stonewore
32 Williams, Gretchen Watercolor
62 Williams, Cynthia Pottery
10 Wilshire, Jim Woaercolor
21 Wilson, Undo Wood
19 Youngman, Loretto Watercolor
20 Island Art Association Booth (IAA)
Contact Info: (904) 261-7020


49 Moore, Elaine Jewelty I
27 Mosher, Edwin Acrylics .1 B
44 Newnam, Beatriz O, W ---- WmNrjLeIJs a-m
45 Park, Kirk Jewelry esnO
34 Patridis. Gaston Oils $ vr, a se
a Pigg. Ray Watercolor I paaaommeoPn

The first Amelia Island Autumn Fine Arts Festival will be held in downtown Fernandina Beach Saturday and
Sunday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. each day. .
The Island Art Association, Inc., a nonprofit organization of Nassau County artists, will sponsor the Fine Arts and
Fine Crafts portion of this event. Featured local artists include Diane Hamburg; Paula Izzo; Chris Jones; Edwin
Mosher; Ray Pigg; Milt Shirley; Patricia Tipton; Gretchen Williams; and Milt Shirley. See the map above for booth
locations. Pick up a copy of the locator map or get more information from the IAA booth located at the corner of
Centre and North Second streets in front of the Palace Saloon.
The Historic Fernandina Business Association will have an October Fest celebration near the riverfront with food,
beer and wine. Festival proceeds will help support nonprofit community art activities and downtown business activi-
ties. The Second Saturday Artrageous Artwalk featuring historic district art galleries will also be held from 5-8 p.m.
Saturday. Many of the visiting artists will remain open during that period.
For more information visit www.islandart.org or the Island Art Association, 18 N. Second St. Call 261-7020.




Jazz Festival presents headliners tonight, Saturday


Buoyed by spirited open-
ing concerts, The Amelia
Island Jazz Festival surges
ahead this weekend as it pres-
ents performances tonight by
Steve March Torm6 with the
Les DeMerle Big Band, fea-
turing vocalist Bonnie Eisele,
and Saturday night by multi-
ple Grammy Award-winning
pianist Ramsey Lewis.


GALA Continued from 1B
formance was such a success that Foster
immediately began work with Joseph on
what would become his major-label solo
debut album, With-in (2004), featuring a
mix of original compositions, reworked
rock songs and modern takes on classical
pieces; the title song was the piece he
had played for David Foster.
Joseph subsequently toured with both
Josh Groban and Clay Aiken. He has
opened for or appeared with Tim
McGraw, Faith Hill, Beyonc6, Barbra
Streisand, Kenny G and Michael Bubl6,
and played at special private events for
Jane Seymour, Oprah Winfrey, Tom
Hanks and Arnold Schwarzenegger.
Since 2008, the so-called "classical pop"
pianist has been headlining his own con-
cert tour, hot off the heels of his second
album, Beyond (2008). He also continues
to write songs for the likes of Celtic
Woman and others.
Joseph credits much of his success to


HOMES Continued from 1B
has been occupied by the same family for
seven generations and is filled with price-
less family anti-ques. The Meddaugh
House was in such need of repair that it
has virtually been rebuilt replicating the
exterior facade of the original home.
Look for a vast collection of unique art-
work in the home.
A smaller cottage dating back to 1866
and the founding of "new" Fernandina
will also be featured. Called the "Duryee"
home for the owner, a Union major dur-
ing the Civil War, it was one of the first
homes built when David Yulee, Fernan-
dina's first real estate developer, pi-o-
posed a new city and led the population to
move from "Old Town" to the present
Fernandina location. Major Duryee
became a civic leader, while his wife
became well known for her eccentricities.
The fourth home is considered as an
architectural "jewel" from the Victorian
period. It has all of the recognized exteri-


Both shows take place at 8
p.m. at the new First Baptist
Church auditorium, 1600 S.
Eighth St., Fernandina Beach.
Tickets ($40 general admis-
sion) may be purchased
online at www.ameliaislandjaz-
zfestival.com or at the door, if
not sold out.
Torm6 and Lewis show
ticket holders will be admitted


free to the pre-concert events,
5-7 p.m. in the courtyard at St.
Peter's Episcopal Church
each night, tonight featuring
vibraphonist Nathan Skinner
and Saturday veteran trum-
peter Bobby Pickwood in a
tribute to Chet Baker, and
post-concert jam sessions
beginning at 10 p.m., also at
St. Peter's. Admission to the


being a member at the Grovers Branch
Boys & Girls Club in Phoenix from age 8-
18.
'The Epstein Fine Arts Scholarship
was obviously huge for me," he said, "but
thfleocal club gave me a constant base of
Support. Boys & Girls Clubs are not just
buildings ... they're organization and fam-
ily, a support team and a way to have
mentors. It's the people inside that matter
and some of them continue as 'go to peo-
ple' for me to this day."
For the Amelia Island event, Joseph
promises "anything but a normal piano
concert. I travel with an amazing violinist
and will have a drummer and cellist as
well. I absolutely love to perform. It's
very interactive; I tell some funny stories;'
it's a really good time." He wryly charac-
terizes himself as "a classical pianist total-
ly gone wrong. I've got the classical back-
ground, but I also enjoy rhythm and
doing popular songs and incorporating
these things into my music."
"We are indeed fortunate to have


or features cherished during that colorful
era. The present owners bought the
home originally in 1994 but sold it nine
years later. They quickly missed the
charm of the home and the convenience
to the downtown area, however; and
when it became available again, they re-
purchased it five years later and have put
the final touches on the renovation.
All of the homes emphasize the vari-
ety and desirability of preserving
Fernandina's past. Museum docents will
be present, many in costume, to tell the
unique stories of each residence. Free
trolley service will be available on a rotat-
ing basis between the homes and the
museum. Parking will be available at the
museum or on-street at any of the homes.
In conjunction with the tour, a
Victorian Tea will be offered again this
year. The charming Bailey House, a
showcase Queen Anne home, will be the
setting for the tea that will feature a menu
of scones, miniature sandwiches and
sweets served on vintage china.


pre- and post- concert events
will be $15 for non-headliner
ticket holders:
Call (904) 504-4772 or visit
www.ameliaislandjazzfestival.c
om. All proceeds from the
week's events benefit the
Amelia Island Jazz Festival, a
not-for-profit 501(c)3 corpora-
tion, and its ongoing jazz
scholarship program.


William join us for this benefit," said Bill
Gower, president of the Boys & Girls
Clubs of Nassau County Foundation. "As
-he so ably demonstrates, our clubs are
not only about academic achievement,
but character development, leadership,
healthy life choices and the arts."
In addition to being part of the 4th
Annual Benefit Friday evening, Joseph
will visit both Boys and Girls Clubs in
Nassau County during his visit, speaking
directly with local kids about music and
his life experiences.
The Boys and Girls Clubs Benefit at
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island begins at
6 p.m., Friday, Nov. 12. Seats are $125 per
person. Sponsor opportunities for tables
of 10 are available at $10,000, $5,000,
$2,500 and $1,250 levels. Reservations
are required by Nov. 5.
For information about purchasing
reservations go to
www.bgcnassau.org/events.html or call
the Boys & Girls Clubs of Nassau County
Foundation at 261-8666.


Costumed singers will provide music of
the season. Each of the teas was totally
sold out last year. Seatings will be at 2, 3
and 4 p.m. each day of the tour and reser-
vations are available with a separate tick-
et sold only through the museum, 233 S.
Third St., Fernandina Beach.
Tour tickets are $25 per person in
advance and $30 on tour days. Tea tickets
are $15 per person on a space limited
basis. To purchase tickets and obtain
more information, visit www.ameliamuse-
um.org or call 261-7378, ext. 100. All pro-
ceeds will benefit the Amelia Museum of
History, a not-for-profit organization, to
support the museum's many ongoing
programs to preserve and highlight the
area's unique history.
Sponsors this year include Kempsville
Cabinets, Florida Power and Light and
the Amelia Island Convention and
Visitor's Bureau. Special thanks go to
Amelia Islander, Amelia Now and
Fernandina Beach News-Leader for their
support.


WINE Continued from 1B
French law, these small vineyards
have continued to the present time -
there are more than 4,000 vineyard
owners in Beaujolais -which is why
most easily available Beaujolais
comes from n6gociants such as
Louis Jadot, Bouchard Pbre et Fils
and Georges Duboeuf.
In contrast to pinot noir, the
Burgundy grape, gamay ripens two
weeks earlier and is less difficult to
cultivate. It also produces a strong,
fruitier wine in much larger abun-
dance. In the 14th and 15th cen-
turies, the dukes of Burgundy out-
lawed the cultivation of gamay as
being "a very bad and disloyal plant,"
due in part to the variety occupying
land that could be used for the more
"elegant" pinot noir. This had the
effect of pushing gamay plantings
southward, out of the main region of
Burgundy and into the granite based
soils of Beaujolais where the grape
thrived.
There are 12 main Beaujolais


types covering 96 villages. About half
of all Beaujolais is sold under the
generic Beaujolais designation. This
mass-produced wine is heavily fil-
tered for better stabilization. As a
result, it loses much of its fruitiness
and complexity; it has been called
"Jell-O like."
Beaujolais-Villages, most com-
monly found in local stores, is an
intermediate wine in terms of quality.
These wines are meant to be:con-
sumed young, within two years of
their harvest.
Cru Beaujolais, the highest quali-
ty, are produced within 10 areas in
the foothills of the Beaujolais
Mountains. Unlike elsewhere in
France, the phrase cru in Beaujolais
refers to an entire wine producing
area rather than an individual vine-
yard. These wines do not usually
show the word "Beaujolais" on the
label, in an attempt to separate them
from mass-produced wine. Cru
Beaujolais can be more full-bodied,
darker in color, with more pro-
nounced aromas and flavors and sig-


nificantly longer-lived.
The 10 Beaujolais crus differ in
character. The lightest bodied crus,
meant to be consumed within three
years of the vintage are: Brouilly,
noted for earthiness; R6gni6, more
fuller bodied, noted for its currant
and raspberry flavors; and
Chiroubles; noted for a delicate
aroma of violets.
Medium bodied crus, meant to be
consumed within fours years of the
vintage (ifvin de garde (wine for
aging) is on the label the wine can
last up to 16 years) are: C6te de
Brouilly, more deeply concentrated
with less earthiness than Brouilly
wine; Fleurie, often with a velvet tex-
turd with fruity and floral-bouquet;
and Saint-Amour, noted for spicy fla-
vors with aromas of peaches.
The crus that produce the fullest
bodied Beaujolais, and which need
the most time aging in the bottle,
four to 10 years after harvest, are:
Ch6nas, aroma of wild roses;
Juli6nas, richness and spice;
Morgon, earthy wines that can take


on a Burgundian character of silky
texture with the deepest color and
most richness of the Beaujolais; and
Moulin-A-Vent, where some produc-
ers age their wine in oak which gives
them more tannin and structure than
other Beaujolais wines.
Brouilly and Fleurie are my
favorites with turkey, chicken and
ham: I prefer Morgon and Moulin-A-
Vent with heavier meats and stews
because of their higher tannins.
Best of all, almost all Beaujolais is
very inexpensive; Beaujolais-Villages
is typically less than $15, and a cru
Beaujolais less than $20.
Beaujolais has been making the
wrong kind of news recently.
The process of chaptalization -
adding sugar to boost alcohol levels
- has been controversial. This cre-
ates wine that lacks structure and
balance. The recent trend towards
higher quality wine production has
limited'the use of chaptalization in
the better Beaujolais. However, in
2007, five people were arrested and
some 100 growers were accused of


using the sugar for illegal chaptaliza-
tion.
The Vins Georges Duboeuf com-
pany was charged in 2005 with mix-
ing low-grade wine with better vin-
tages after a patchy harvest.
Duboeuf denied wrongdoing, saying
that none of the affected wine was
released to consumers. The produc-
tion manager responsible admitted
his actions and resigned, and a court
found that both "fraud and attempted
fraud concerning the origin and
quality of wines" had been commit-
ted. Fewer than 200,000 liters of the
company's annual 270 million liter
production were implicated, but
LAffaire Duboeuf, as it was called,
was considered a serious scandal.
These scandals have turned some
people away from Beaujolais, which
is unfortunate. The crus are
respectable wines, especially for the
lighter dishes of autumn.
Robert Weintraub writes on wine
monthly for the News-Leader He wel-
comes your comments at rwein-
traub@bellsouth.net.


ART AROUND TOWN


foT the sis... 51c It."
Faxtival 0 ..[I U!, mumv
sho.1 in the lou.h..st
















4B
NL \\ -L.\DIP:
FRIIDA)Y. Oc roBEIR 2010


CLASSIFIED


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


100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Finanoal-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Saies 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Live-;n Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 814 West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden/Lawn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes 815 Kingsland/St. Marys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memoriam 207 Business Opportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 622 Plants/Seeds/Fertilizer 803 Mobile Home Lots 816 Camden County 861 V vcrcr, fer,[,ls
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supplies 610 Air Conditioners/Heaters 623 Swap/Trade 804 Amelia Island Homes 817 Other Areas 862 3i s,. eBrakrarr
105 Public Notice 301. Schools & Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 _,rfca
106 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Muscial Instruments 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommate Wanted 864 vrmers i
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbies/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condominimus 852 Mobile Homes 901 TRANSPORTATION
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 Jewelry/Watches 701 Boats & Trailers 808 Off Island/Yulee 853 Mobile Home Lots 901 AutomobilesRTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615 Building Materials 702 Boat Supplies/Dockage 809 Lots 854 Room 90 Trucks
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/Warehouses 703 Sports Equipment Sales 810 Farms &Acreage 855 Apartments-Fumished 903 Vans
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgage Bought/Sold 604 Bicycles 617 Machinery-Tools-Equip. 704 Recreation Vehicles 811 Commercial/Retail 856 Apartments-Unfurn. 904 Motorcycles
203 Hotel/Restaurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Computers-Supplies 618 Auctions 705 Computers &Supplies 812 Property Exchange 857 Condos-Furnished .,LS Cr.,trrn-,rc:,

THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY IS LOCATED BELOW


102 Lost & Found
LOST CHOW Male, missing since
9/16. 8 yrs. old. Name "Chang". Needs
medication. Last seen Wilson Neck
area. Reward. 225-9940, cell 548-7657
FOUND YORKIE Recently groomed,
female, black & tan, is a house dog.
(904)225-8351
If You Have Lost Your Pet please
check the Nassau Humane Society'
facility located at 671 Airport Rd. next
to the airport -(904)321-1647 & the
Nassau County Animal Shelter, 86078
License Rd. In Yulee next to the drivers
license building (904)491-7440.
LOST CAT North Hampton area. Very
dark brown w/golden eyes (1
discolored). Answers to "Boom-Boom".
(904)557-5699


HOMELESSANIMALS..
THEY'RE DYING FOR
A 2ND CHANCE
Adopt A Companion Today




4-


IW ^-.


104 Personals

I AM WRITING a book about my
life ruining experience suffered at
the hand of Judge John Foster. If
you have a Foster story, send your
notarized story to: William B. Steed-
man. PO Box 467, Tiger, GA 30576.

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 s0150789. ANF


105 Public Notice

WE BUY JUNK CARS Pay top dollar.
No title, no problem. Please call
(904)626-2791.


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.


TIRED
Confused about your Career?
Tiredf of the dead-end/obs
that keep you broke???

Ron Anderson ChevroletBuickGMC
has ffie answer..






Due to major increase in business, Ron
Anderson Chevrolet Buick-GMC is looking for up
to 2 sales people to start their new sales career
in the hottest profession with the longest proven
money making track record. ALL APPLICATIONS
will be closely considered. Men and women
are encouraged to apply.
Interviews will be held at the dealership on
464054 State Rd 200 Yulee, FL,
9:30am to 5:00pm
Hurry now! Dress for the interview.
No phone calls please.
DRUG FREE ENVIRONMENT


201 Help Wanted
IMMEDIATE OPENING for Parts
Dept. Delivery Driver. Duties include
delivenng/picking up parts, stocking
shelves, helping out on parts counter
when needed and shuttling customers
home as needed. This entry level po-
sition is full time M-F 8:00-5:00. Com-
pany does offer benefits. Good driving
record is required and automobile
knowledge is helpful. Apply in person
at Ron Anderson Chevrolet in Yulee.
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
DRIVERS CDLA. $2000 sign-on
bonus! Start up to .42cpm. Good home
time & benefits. OTR exp req'd. No
felonies, lease purchase available
(800)441-4271 x FL-100. ANF
CERTIFIED
AEROBIC/SPIN
INSTRUCTORS
NEEDED
Apply at Elite Gym
(904)432-8120
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.
SERVICE/DELIVERY Applicant must
have .good driving record & basic
mechanical/plumbing skills. Must -be
dependable, customer-service orient-
ed, organized & possess excellent
communication skills. Heavy lifting in-
volved. Must pass drug test & back-
ground check. Excellent benefit pack-
age. Fax resume to (904)491-8074 or
email tricountywater@bellsouth.net.
NASSAU COUNTY HEALTH DEPART-
MENT seeks part-time nurse to work
in Healthy Start w/high risk babies &
pregnant women. Must be non-judg-
mental, team player, skilled educator,
independent worker, proficient w/com-
puter, & have own car. A'valid driver's
license is required. Hourly rate $15.
Schedule is flexible, no benefits are
available. Fax resume to 277-7286 by
Oct. 15th. EEO/Affirmative Action,
Drug Free Workplace Employer.
TRAVEL, WORK, PARTY, PLAY Now
hiring 18-24 guys/gals to travel w/fun
young biz group. NY, LA, Miami. 2 wks
paid training. Hotel/transportation pro-
vided. Return guaranteed. Call today/
Start today (800)245-1892. ANF
THE HAMPTON INN AND SUITES
Amelia Island is currently looking for
a hotel professional with a passion for
the hospitality industry ready to make
the next step in their career as
Assistant General Manager.
Position Description: This position is
responsible for the overall success of
all assigned areas of hotel; meeting or
exceeding planned objectives for reve-
nue, profit and ensuring guest satisfac-
tion and quality standards are met.
Responsible for overall management of
hotel in General Manager's absence.
Previous Hilton or hotel front office/
desk experience. Experience in payroll,
accounts receivable and payable.
Experience in revenue yield manage-
ment. Ability to work flexible hours,
based on' business demands, partici-
pate in Hotel MOD program. Please
email resume to Bob Ramshaw at
bob.ramshaw@hilton.com
PLANT SALES & MAINTENANCE -
Full or part-time. Turner Ace Hardware,
2990 S. 8th St., Fernandina Beach.
HEAT & AIR JOBS Ready to work?
3-wk accelerated program. Hands on
environment. Nationwide certifications
& local job placement assistance. (877)
994-9904. ANF
PART-TIME COOK Apply at
Elizabeth Pointe Lodge, 98 South
Fletcher Avenue.
AMELIA INTERNAL MEDICINE is
interviewing for a front office admini-
strative postlon. Ability to multi-task is
key. F/T & job sharing candidates,
please fax resume to (904)277-8487.


201 Help Wanted
EXPERIENCED BOOKKEEPER POSI-
TION available part-time. Must know
QuickBooks. Apply in person at Artistic
Florist, 1875-B S. 14th St.
ATTN: DRIVERS Top 5% pay. Exc.
benefits. Latest technology. Need CDL-
A & 3 mos recent OTR. (877)258-8782.
www.meltontruck.com. ANF
ACCOUNTS PAYABLE SPECIALIST -
Requires 3-5 years experience in an
accounting function with accounts
payable experience. An active team
member needed to join a fast paced
deadline oriented environment. Strong
data entry and Microsoft Office skills
essential. Knowledge of AccPac and
MS Dynamics a plus. Email resume to:
HRKAS46@qamail.com
COLONIAL LIFE seeks entrepren-
eurial professional w/sales exp to
become a District Mgr. Life/Health lie.
is req'd. Substantial earnings potential.
Pis contact meredith.brewer@colonial,
life.com or call (904)424-5697. ANF


204 Work Wanted
FALL IS IN THE AIR Limbs & leaves
are everywhere. Call Peter for your
complete lawn care. (904)624-5432 or
(904)335-7662
CONCRETE PATIOS & SIDEWALKS -
starting at $649.00 installed. Call
(904)491-4383 or (904)237-7324.


207 Business
Opportunities
WORK FROM HOME Proven money-
maker 10+ years! Pre-employment
screening, background checks. Easy,
inexpensive, needed business service.
www.detectivefromhome.com. ANF





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


306 Lessons/Classes
GUITAR INSTRUCTOR Professional
musician available for classes. Positive
environment. Reasonable rates. John
Kaminski (904)415-6555.





403 Finance
Home/Property
IT'S YOUR MONEY Lump sums paid
for structured settlement or fixed
annuity payment. Rapid, high payouts.
Call J.G. Wentworth (866)294-8772.
A+ BY THE BETTER BUSINESS BUREAU
RATING. ANF

404 Money To Loan
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!
- As seen on TV. Injury lawsuit drag'
going? Need $500-$500,000+ within 48
hrs? Low rates. Apply now (800)568-
8321, www.lawcapital.com. ANF




503 Pets/Supplies
FOR SALE Weaned, hand-fed Severe
Macaw. Almost 4 months old. Says a
few words. $325. Call 468-0202.


601 Garage Sales
ESTATE SALE 96206 Marsh Lakes
Dr Sat. 10/9, 9am-lpm.
***** *
YARD SALE Oct. 9, 8am-12pm. No
Early Birds Please. Across from FBMS,
pelican point subd. 222 Sea Woods Dr.
Playstation 2, DVD's, bikes, fishing
items, curio cabinet, lawnmower, cloth-
ing & lots of misc items. Rain cancels.
YARD SALE 101 Citrona Dr., one
block off Atlantic. Sat., 7am-?
Glassware, art, jewelry, dining chairs,
Avon, high chair, toys, & lots more.
HICKORY VILLAGE SUBD. Miner
Rd. Gorgeous salmon sofa set, furn.,
(2) Graco plug-in swings, garage
fluorescent lights, household,
full/queen comforter set, clothes, toys,
go-cart, & more. Sat. 10/9, 8:30am-?
225-2057
HUGE YARD SALE 95478 Plum
Loop. Nassauville Rd., turn right on
Hendricks. Everything must go! Sat.
10/9, 8am-12pm.
GARAGE SALE Tools, furn., clothes,
purses, & more. 1365 Manucy Rd.
Sat. 10/8, 8am-2pm. (904)432-8402
YARD SALE Fri. & Sat., 8am-5pm.
(Benchmark Glen) 97279 Diamond St.
Furniture, cages, clothes, freezer, TVs,
dining room set, couch, etc.
CATS ANGELS YARD SALE Sat.
10/9, 9am-2pm. Bookcases, videos,
housewares, books, refrigerator, &
dishwasher. 709 South 8th St.
MOVING/GARAGE SALE Sat. 10/9,
8am-12noon. 1910 Sea Oats Ave.
Ocean Reach Subd. Glassware, china,
dining room table & chairs, buffet,
couch w/matching chairs, flower pots,
lawn furn., garden tools, patio furn.,
toaster, blender, lamps, etc. 206-0879
FRI. 10/8 & SAT. 10/9 8am-lpm.
515 Spanish Way W., Isle de Mai Subd.
Longaberger baskets, teapots, Gaither
videos, depression & other glassware,
Christmas, antique chairs, books,
household items.
MASSIVE GARAGE SALE Sat. 10/9,
8am-3pm, with over 38 families partic-
ipating. Tools, clothes, sporting goods,
furn., appl's, baby items, antiques, &
much more. There will be barbecue,
free chair massages, pet adoptions by
Nassau Co. Animal Svcs, snow cones,
bake sale, popcorn, & door prizes.
Located at Amelia Island Self Storage,
2641 Bailey Rd. (904)261-5700
2-FAMILY GARAGE SALE Sat. 10/9,
7am-noon. Large furniture, workout
equipment, & kid's toys. 2024 Natures
Bend Dr.
3-FAMILY YARD SALE Fri. 10/8 &
Sat. 10/9, located behind NAPA & True
Value in Yulee. Kitchenware, some
linens, glass, art, clothing, diesel tools,
pool, bar-b-q grill, concrete blocks,
men's & ladies clothes, & lots more.
ESTATE SALE Cash only. Stainless
steel kitchen appliances '(Kenmore
Pro), washer/dryer, BowFlex treadmill,
gourmet kitchen w/all cabinets & gran-
ite countertops, bathroom cabinets.
Sat. 10/9, 9am-4pm. 2788 Amelia Rd.
(904)321-7906
AMELIA PARK COMMUNITY
GARAGE SALE Sat. 10/9. Check out
the alleys & streets & have fun from
8am-lpm. Citrona Dr. to Park Ave. by
the YMCA or S. 14th St. to Park Ave.
ESTATE SALE Rain or shine. 1615 N.
Fletcher. Sat. 10/9 & Sun. 10/10, 8am-
2pm. Dining table/leaf & 6 chairs,
mirrors, artwork, home decor, lamps,
bedding, tools, hammock, rattan sofa &
love seat, rattan accent tables, custom
made Singer sewing tables (1 with
Corian top, 1 with butcher block top),
set of Franciscan sea sculptures, china
with serving pieces, kitchen items &
cookware, televisions.
YARD SALE Fri. 10/8 &'Sat. 10/9,
8am-2pm. Halloween stuff, furniture,
plants, tools, lots of misc. 315 S. 5th
St., 3 block from old courthouse.
SSAT., 8AM-11AM Assortment of
items from 4 families to choose from.
Clothing, toys, motorcycle, kitchen,
household, shoes, baby, jewelry, & who
knows what else. 2106 Jekyll Ct.,
across from YMCA.


601 Garage Sales
HUGE 6-FAMILY YARD SALE Sun.
10/10, 9am-? 2510 First Ave.
FAMILY MOVING YARD SALE All
must go. Lots of a/c tools, carpenter
tools, & lots of household items. A1A
to Blackrock, 2.5 miles'down, look for
signs. Fri. & Sat., 9am-4pm.
YARD SALE Fri. & Sat., 9an-4pm.
Pine Rd. off Bailey. Lots of stuff.
Clothes, collectibles, sport cards,
books, military, Hot Wheels. Priced to
go.

602 Articles for Sale
FOR SALE Welder Pro 220 steel
weights, bench. Paid $500, asking
$275. 12X12 ceramic tile, seven
boxes. (904)491-7996

607 Antiques
& Collectibles

ANTIQUE WALNUT ARMOIRE $800.
Spanish chest $350. Primitive table
$250. 4 poster cherry king bed custom
made $1200. Leather chair & ottoman
$400. OBO. (904)610-8794 or (904)
432-8402

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
HOME IMPORTS FURNITURE for
sale.. Dining, kitchen, bedroom, chairs,
& more. Moving out of state. Call
(904)321-2279.
MOVING SALE Must sell items
including queen bedroom set, love
seat, TV, & accent pieces. Please call
(904)415-6096. -
FOR SALE Sofa &.love seat, small
dining table, dining table with chairs.
Call (904)277-4716.

618 Auctions
INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE
PUBLIC AUCTION
Under the authority in Internal Revenue
Code section 6331, the property
described below has been seized for
nonpayment of internal revenue taxes
due from Philip R. Catanzaro. The
property will be sold at public auction as
provided by Internal Revenue Code
section 6335 and related regulations.
Date of Sale: October 14th, 2010
Time of Sale: 10:00 AM
Registration: 09:00 AM
Location of Sale: Riverside Drive Unit #
3 Amelia Island, FL 32034
Only the right, title, and interest of Philip
R. Catanzaro in and to the property will
be offered for sale. If re-queSted, the
Internal Revenue Service will furnish
information about possible
encumbrances, which may be useful in
determining the value of the interest
being sold.
Description of Property: One
unimproved single residential lot, River
Oaks of Amelia. .609 Acres.
Parcel# 00-00-30-0560-0003-0000
Legal Description: Lot 3, River Oaks of
Amelia, according to the Plat thereof
recorded in Plat'Book 5, pages 407 and
408 of the public records of Nassau
County, Florida.
Payment Terms: 20% of the successful
bid within one hour of the sale and the
remaining funds to be paid no later than
November 1, 2010 by 03:00 PM. All
payments must be by cash, certified
check, cashier's or treasurer's check or by
a United States postal, bank, express, or
telegraph money order. Make check or
money order payable to the United States
Treasury. For more information, please
contact Sharon W.- Sullivan, Internal
Revenue Service 7850 SW 6th CT. MS
5780 Plantation, FL 33324 (954)654-
9899 or Sharon.W.Sullivan@irs.gov or
visit our website www.irsauctions.gov



SERVICE DIRECTORY


R i ElU R l\ _


JOHN'S PINE STRAW
QLALIT GA STIA GREAT PRICE

277-0738
Locally Owned & Operated
"A company built one bale at a rime through
hard work and integrity over 18 years."
Fast, Friendly Sence-Installation Available

1(.' 1%.N \ Ei, 'RR\ ICF


PERFECT CLEAN,INC#.

Please Call Us "
At 753-3067 .

HOMES CONDOS OFFEES
a BONDED, INSURED





LLAN GSE5 ICE
Rcsi iid'n l /Comim' rciil
Liccrnsed Blinded Insurcd
Mcmhcr AIIB Chalmber
:RII: E FSTI\'T S
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
E ni.iil: lustloryouscrv' ali.coin

F- (.)\tRFIF


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


BRANNAN

CONSTRUCTION
State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Lcensed RB0055959
GAROGES ROOM ADDITIONS
NEW HOMES
QU(iLITY GUfiRAiNTEED

2-Car Garages

'16,49500
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ISLAND

GUTTERS
When It Rains
Be Prepared.

6"Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell Duster

(904) 261-1940


..._ _(;RAGE DOORS

GARAGE DOOR &
OPERATOR S STEMS
Steven Hair Maintenance, In.
"The local giy" since 198- I
Quit Paying Too Much!
SOperator or door replacements Trnmileri replacemae
SBroken springs *,i
904-277-2086
904-277-2086


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WOODWORl IG IIIK.
CUrOM CABINETS ENTERTAINMENT CENTERS
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HONE REPAIRS REMODELING
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UCEKIID A INIIoED
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L, i N N-IAINTEN O.NCE '* NF & I SED C\ RS
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LA. NDLO R


Cleaning Inspecions
FPreinspecton Pre-Guest
Checkout Inspection
Key Drop / Pick up
Oversee Contractors
Secunty / Check Up
Handyman Services
*Watch over Repairs
*Work Confirmnnabons
*PlctuieAccountability
Special Proects
Eyes and Ears
Notces & Evictions .
www.Landlord-Amella-lsland.com
mlchaelgwalden@aol.com
Speclallng service for Seniors


WE'RE STILL HERE!





FI

Sco Lawson Chris Lowe
Sales C'osultsanl Saic Cansrlanr
Serving Nassau County
for over 20 years with





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(904) 261-6821






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QUALITY PAINTING, INC.,
"Call the Professionals"

(904) 753-1689
RESIDENTIALL.
COMMERCIALL
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I.ICENSED BONDED INSURE)
*PROFESSIONAL CRArFTSMANSHI P AT
AFFORDABLE PRICES
*SERVING NASSAU COUNTY SINCE 1997
*CAI.L.TODAY FOR YOUR
FREE ESTIMATE

Marc Lawing -Owner/Operator


I'1l 1iMl-i'(, \,, HI,1M.I11 %IIR'K. :


KING'S
PLUMBING &
HOME REPAIRS
NOW RETURNS
..and will be servicing all of
the Nassau County area
(904) 261-6200 or
(904) 753-0073


PRESSURE \V\SHI-NG


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


ROOFING

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COASTAL BUILDING

SYSTEMS
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Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Since 1993
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*Stump Grinding
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Residential, Commercial, Associations
Full service Lawn Maintenance
SFlowerbeds, Mulch, Cleanups
Irrigation Repairs & Installs
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Licensed & Insured


-.. --_--,---__ r
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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 8. 2010 CLASSIFIEDS'News-Leader 5B


618 Auctions

ELK'S AUCTION 580 E. Kings St.,
Kingsland, GA. Sun. Oct. 10th at 2pm
inside a/c building. Public welcome.
Vender 3.R. Wholesale. Info: Cathy at
(912)552-5725.

S 624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS, HEAVY EQUIP-
MENT, MACHINERY, & BIG TRUCKS
& TRACTORS FOR SCRAP CASH
PAID. (904)879-1190 / 705-8628






804 Amelia Island Homes


FSBO with owner finance. Rcnt-2-
Own adorable 3/2 close to beach &
downtown. Call Teri (904)261-4743.
FOR SALE BY OWNER Custom 3867
sq. ft. home on island. Moving out of
state Motivated. $599,900. Call (904)
321-2279.

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

806 Waterfront
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call
(904) 261-4066 for information. C.H.
Lasserre, Realtor.
FIRST TIME EVER ON MARKET -
4/3, marsh, pool views, open floor
plan, all new SS appl's. 904-335-1532
or www.Ameliariverhouse.webs.com

812 Property Exchange]
1031 EXCHANGE OPPORTUNITY -
Commercial Rental Property in
Highlands, NC (600K) for like kind on
Amelia Island. (904)624-7404

817 Other Areas
BANKRUPTCY AUCTION Powder
Horn Estates, (25) tracts, 3-11 acres.
Sat. 11/16, 11am/ Gated community,
clubhouse, pool, tennis, (3) lakes. Near
3oone, Blowing Rock, NC. (800)442-
7906, www.RogersAuctionGroup.com.
NCAL#685. ANF
BUY NC MOUNTAIN LAND NOW -
Lowest prices ever! Bryson City 2.5 ac-
res, spectacular views, paved rand.
high altitude. Easily accessible, seclud-
ed. $45,000. Owner financing (800)
810-1590, www.wildcatknob.com. ANF
BANK ORDERED AUCTIONS 10/21
-294. 16+/-ac. Camden Co., GA Oct.
22 48 ac. & 94 ac. Morgan &
Meriwether Co., GA 10% BP GAL AU-
C002594 RowellAuctions.com. ANF






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

r 852 Mobile Homnes
DWMH FOR RENT 4BR/2BA, 1800
sq. ft. $800/mo. Fenced back yard.
(Holly Point Area) 557-1253,

TWO SMALL 2BR/1BA MOBILE
HOMES for rent. $650/mo. + $300
deposit each. 491-8768, 321-7062 or
321-7064
STATIONERY RV FOR RENT Weekly
& monthly rates. (904)225-5577
MOBILE HOME FOR RENT 2BR/
2BA, between Yulee & Femandina.
Large lot. Please call (912)286-7796
or (904)849-7064.


852 Mobile Homes 858 Condos-Unfurnishedj 860 Homes-Unfurnished 1864 Commercial/Retaill
852 Mobile Home ]IF I I [Oommrcial/ Retail


ON ISLAND/IN PARK 1, 2, & 3BR
SWMH, very clean, remodeled. Starting
$150 wk/$600 mo. Utils. avail. 261-
5034. Furnished or unfurnished.

854 Rooms
1 ROOM EFFICIENCY w/private
entrance, on Amelia Island Plantation.
$550/mo. Utilities included. Call Terri
(904)261-6037.

855 Apartments
Furnished

Downtown Fernandina Beach
Partially furnished apt. Unique location!
All utilities included 3BR/2BA, office,
washer/dryer, high speed internet.
$1400/mo. + dep. Lease req'd. (904)
491-4911. bob.ramshaw@hilton.com
2BR/1.5BA TOWNHOUSE Close to
the beach. Long term only. Available
now. $775. (904)277-1818 (9am-
4pm), 261-8132 evenings.

856 Apartments
Unfurnished

LARGE 2BR/2BA large garage, near
the beach. Completely remodeled, new
carpet. $1100/mo. + $1100 sec.
deposit. Call (904)583-3811.
Affordable Living We are accepting
applications for our 1 & 2 bedroom
units. Rent based on income. Apply at
Post Oak Apts., 996 Citrona Dr.,
Femandina Beach; (904)277-7817.
Handicap Accessible units available.
This institution is an equal opportunity
provider and employer.
OCEANFRONT 2BR/1BA, patio,
terrazzo floors. 270 S. Fletcher. Sewer,
water & garbage included. $750/mo.
+ $850 deposit. (904)616-1224
For Rent 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt.
CH&A, stove, refrig., carpet. $725/mo.
Deposit required. 828 Nottingham Dr.
Call (904)261-3035.
FOLKSTON, GA Large studio in park-
like setting. Very quiet. $135/wk.
Includes all utilities. No deposit! Really
sharp. Call Robert (912)276-2001.


2BR/2BA/2-CAR GAR. townhouse
in The Colony. Close to beach.
Amenities include pool & tennis court.
$925/ mo. + dep. & ref. (904)225-
2112
2BR/2BA UPSTAIRS CONDO -
with vaulted ceilings, in gated
community on island. (904)277-
1983.
NEW 3BR/2.5BA CONDO Pool,
gated. $1000/mo. (904)477-9702
STONEY CREEK 3BR/2.5BA town-
house, 1477 sq. ft., garage, screened
porch. $1100/mo. Darlington Realty,
Inc. (904)261-8030

859 Homes-Furnished
SUMMER BEACH VILLAGE Furnish-
ed 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage, gated,
comm pool, 5 mins/beach. Rental by
day, wk, mth, yr. 261-6204, 206-0035

860 Homes-Unfurnished
3BR/2BA HOME in Ocean View,
Estates. Close to ocean. $1450/mo.
Call (904)885-1356.
LOFTON POINTE 4/2, 2002sf.
$1350/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
(904)225-5510 or 571-7177.
BEAUTIFUL 3BR/2BA HOME Gar-
age, private lot on quiet street, near
shopping, short drive to beach. $1290/
mo. Femandina Beach. (305)308-6505
AMELIA COASTAL REALTY offers
professional property management
services. Call Today! (904)261-2770
CUTE SUNNY COTTAGE! 4 blocks
from Centre St. in F.B. 1BR/1BA
$650/mo. No smoking. Service pets
only. (864)325-4366
BEAUTIFUL 3BR/2BA SECLUDED
BEACH HOME Gated, access to
beach, pool & tennis. 1 yr lease req.
$1600/mo.' (904)321-1713
4BR/3.5BA in gated community.
Oyster Bay Harbours. $1950/mo. (904)
753-3522
3BR/3BA HOME 2000 sq. ft., gated
property, Flying "A" Ranch in Yulee.
$1,000/mo. + deposit. (904)225-5635


EGANS BLUFF N. 3BR/2BA, 2200 sf,
fenced, close to beach. Pets
considered. Lawn care incl. Avail. 11/1.
$1550/mo. (571)201-5872

3/2/2 HOME in Cartesian Pt.
1,700+ sq. ft., built in 2005, new
flooring and paint. $1000/mo. No
smoking. (904)556-9549

3BR/2.5BA Ocean view & pool, 1200
sq. ft. $1070/mo. + utilities. Call (904)
753-0256 or (904)509-6060.

3BR/2BA HOME Open floor plan.
Nice yard. Wildwood Cir, off of Old
Nassauville Rd. $1050/mo. Call (904)
491-8893.

CARTESIAN POINTE Great house, 4
years old, great open floor plan.
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. 1750 sq. ft.
$1050/mo. (904)206-2841


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
Office Space Includes utilities &
janitor. Medium $150, large $325, &
office suites avail. Jasmine Office
Center. Call (904)583-0058.
LARGE OFFICE above the Palace
Saloon approx. 275 sq ft. $400/mo.
(904)557-5644



CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.




LONG TERM
ON ISLAND
*3BR/2BA Home on Amelia Island
with beautiful view of Egans Creek.
1,534 approx. sq. ft. $r,500/mo. +
Utilities & Lawn maintenance.
*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.
*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.
*PiratesWood 3BR/2BA with separate
I BR/I BA studio apartment, dock and
boat lift $1,500/mo. + utilities.
OFF ISLAND
*Marsh Lakes, 36 Teal Ct. Town
House. 3BR/2BA w/EFF I BR over 2
car garage $1,350/mo. comm. pool
tennis ct.
*3BR/2BA home, 95584 Alligator
Creek Road 1,120 approx. sq. ft.
$990/mo. + until.
VACATION RENTAL.
*AFFORDABLE WEEKLY/ MONTH-
LY 2BR/ I BA Ocean-view. 487 S.
Fletcher. Special Fall monthly rates.
All util, wi-fi,TV & phone


brand new carpet. Svc pets only. No
smoking. $1300/mo.+utils. 491-5906
LONG TERM On island, 2BR/2BA, 2
biks from beach, screened porch, pool,
tennis. $1000/mo. + utilities + $1000
sec. dep. No smoking. (404)538-8424
631 TARPON AVE. 2BR/2BA flat.
Pool, tennis, 2 blocks from beach.
$875. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.
(904)277-0006
BEACH CONDO IBR Oceanfront S.
Fletcher. Walkover, pool, covered park-
ing. $1295/mo. + elec. & cable. Short
or extended rental. (904)261-3035
1BR FULLY FURNISHED Amelia
Island Plantation. Utilities included. No
smoking. $1100/mo. Contact Terri at
(904)261-4743.
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION -
2BR/2BA fabulous villas. $1200/mo., 6
month lease, utilitilitis. $1400/mo.,
up to 4 months, + utilities. Unique
Realty & Rentals (904)261-3900.
OCEAN FRONT 2BR/2BA, L/T rental
avail. 11/1. Pool, fishing pier, tennis,
walkover, parking for 2. $1600/mo +
electric, phone, & cable 583-2785


858 Condos-Unfurnished
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/mo! Call Tammy
at (904) 415-6969 for a showing.
www.amelialakes.com


ON ISLAND
*Approx ,1,800 s.f. 1839 S. 8th St
Adjacent to Huddle House
$2,250/mo lease + tax, also consider-
ing sale.
* 1,243 sq.ft. office at the corner of
Atlantic Ave. & 14th Street.
$1,200/mo. plus sales tax NN
* 15th S. 4th St-, excellent location on
Centre St. Great space for an office or
small retail store. 5 private parking
places on site $ i,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 & until.
*850674 US 17 S, Yulee. 6,000 SF
Warehouse with office, 3 16'x20' roll
up doors and plenty of parking
$3,000/mo. + taxes and utility


901 Automobiles
2003 WHITE CADILLAC CTS
73,000 miles. Good condition. Asking
$9,500. Call (904)845-4122.
'98 JAG XKB CONVERTIBLE 40,000
orig. miles, wood pkg., blue on blue
w/pearl interior. $13,500/OBO. (904)
415-0769


I Resdenia Auci n


FDIE OWNED,
FMG PROPERnEFS


Beautiful North OCTOBER3i0 Aisosoina:
Georgia Mountain 1 Homes n
the Metro
Properties i;,Rc.wi Atlanta Area
Lots, Land & Homes
pus Multi-Famll & Commne alal

Blue Ridge, 1
Located lot Blalrav*le.
Clayton, tSawmnvle, ur .....866.539.9552
Hiawassee. Hele*
& Morgantot, G r .






FALL SPECIAL

2 Bedrooms Starting at $650/mo.
.;99. Deposit
.."e. *W/D Connections
Large Closets
Private Patios
SparklingPool
STennis Courts
S- Exercise Room
S. .i Close to shopping
-. ( */, 20 minutes to Jacksonville
or Fernandina.

City Apartments with Country Charm!

(904) 845-2922
ak 37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida
Eastwoo aks Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30
Apartments Sat. /Sun. by Appt.







Come join us!




OCTOBE O 0- 10T, 2010
Foouod by
ALABAMA 6UF COAST AREA
CMAMB OF COMMECE *


EANuaL Natio aL

IhkrlM iettvicL


~8.*YyIBpLC


www.alagulfcoastchamber.com


Sialphin



Over 24 Years As Amelia Island's #1 Properly Management Company


(904) 277-6597 Business
(800) 699-6597 Toll Free

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


SVisit us at www.GALPHINRE.co


SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ON ISLAND
* 18 Harrison Creek (The Plantation) 5BR/5BA/2 half BA. Custom
built home overlooking the marsh and Amelia River. Fool, outdoor
fireplace, patio living area, boat dock w! lift, and 4 car garage.
Professional kitchen, granite countertops, two laundry rooms. Master
suite on main level. Three BR suites plus recreation room tt& study
upstairs. Private in-law suite. Call for pricing.
* 610 N. 15th Street 3BR/2BA Home with ceramic tiled floors and
carpeted bedrooms. Large great room, screened porch, and fenced in
back yard. $1195
* 1268 Quattlefield Lane 4BR/3BA Riverfront home with private
dock and boat lift. Two master suites, cedar closet in master, separate
tub and tile shower in bathrc ,.- r ;.1 :.. ,.. : .. .... ..
hardwoodfloorsthroughout- . . .-..I. .. ..,,. .., ., ..
dows allow for natural light and spectacular views of die river. Private
outdoor in-ground pool. $4395
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES OFF ISLAND
* 85678 Bostick wood Drive (North Hampton) 4BR/3BA
Beautiful home with itany upgrades. Formal dining room, eat-in
kitchen, and fireplace in family room Community pool, clubhouse.
and playground. $1850
* 95623 Arbor Lane 3BR/1 5BA Brick home on large lot. Ceramic
die throughout Fully fenced backyard S995
* 87073 Raddin Road 3BR/2BA Modular home with bonus room,
fireplace, and laminate flooring. Partially fenced back yard plus stor-
age shed. Porch on front and back of home. $925
FURNISHED HOMES ON ISLAND
* 3319 Sea Marsh Road 2BR/2BA Furnished condo in The
Plantation. Great community amenities including two pools. $1100
* 403 Tarpon Ave Unit 423 (Ocean Park) 2BR/2BA Furnished
condo with ocean views only a short walk to the beach. Approx. 1800
sq.ft., this unit includes a washer and dryer, covered balcony, plus a 2
car garage with elevator access. Community pool, clubhouse, grills.
$1650
* 95023 Sandpiperoop (ndpiper illas)- 3BR/4BA Fully fur-
nished laxiury townhouse with elevator, bonus room with bar, and but-
ler's pantry. Oceanfront community close to the Ritz. $1995
* 3200 S. Fletcher Ave D-l (Ocean Dunes)- 2BR/2BA Fully fir-
nished ocean front condo. Ground floor unitjust steps from the beach,
across the street front The Surf Restaurant. Ocean front patio and
community pool for those hot summer days. $1400


FURNISHED HOMES ON ISLAND CONT
* 3200 S. Fletcher Ave C-2 (Ocean Dunes)- 2BR/2BA Fully fur-
nished condo on 2nd floor. Fireplace in living room. Covered back
deck overlooks community pool and has great ocean views. $1300
CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS
* 988 Chad Street 3BR/2BA Townhomne close to schools and shop-
ping. Bright, open floor plan with loft area. Fenced backyard. $975
'973 Chad Street 3BR/2BA Townhome on cul-de-sac. Bright, open
floor plan with upstairs loft area. Close to schools and shopping.
$975
*2700 Mizell Avenue #103B (Amelia Woods) 1BR/1BA Spacious
condo only a short walk to the beach. Large front and back decks,
community pool and tennis courts. Convenient to schools, shopping,
and restaurants $800
*835 Mary Street 2BR/1BA downstairs Duplex near beach, ceram-
ic tile throughout, washer & dryer, approx 1050 sf, includes sewer &
water. $1050
*836 Laura Street 2BR/2BA upstairs Duplex, ceramic tile through-
out, large deck in back, garage, includes water & sewer. $1250
* 1582 Park Lane (Amelia Park) Studio apartment with new paint
and new carpet. Centrally located on the island. $650
* 2483 A First Avenue- 2BR/2BA Fully furnished duplex only a block
from the beach. Back porch with shaded backyard. $800
* 2743 B Ocean Drive 2BR/1.5BA Recently remodeled townhouse
close to the beach. Stainless steel appliances, granite countertops,
bambofloo ring, and b'erber carpet. W/D included. Private back
patio. $1000
* 2840 A South Fletcher 2BR/1BA Ocean front downstairs duplex.
Beautiful views, easy access to the beach. $1150
* 2850 S. Fletcher UP 3BR/1BA Upstairs ocean front home with
beautiful views. Easy access to the beach. $1095
* 2700 Mizell Avenue Unit 304 (Amelia Woods)- 3BR/2.5BA Condo
only one block from the beach. Community pool and tennis court.
$1000
* 95024 Sandpiper Loop (Sandpiper Villas)-3BR/3.5BA Townhome
on die ocean, just north of The Ritz. Stainless steel appliances, gran-
ite countertops, double oven. Ceramic tile throughout. Covered front
and rear patios, plus rooftop patio. $1995


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


309,000 Eastport Drive -MLS #52982 $276,000 422 S. 51h Street MLS #52857 $354,000 Captains Polne Rd MLS #52647
North Hampton Beauty on water Adorable Bungalow Downtown Fernandina Gorgeous Deep Waler Lot
Nip Galphln 277-6597 Nip Galphin 277-6597 Nip Galphin 277-6597

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


10 Sea Marsh 2944 sf. 3BR/3.5BR located on Amelia
Island Plantation with formal living and dining rooms
and den with fireplace. Loft area. 2 car garage. Furnished
or unfurnished. No pets. On Island. $2,400/mo

96268 Park 3600 sf. 4BR4.5BA two story home located
in Oyster Bay. Porches front and rear overlooking canal.
Gourmet kitchen. Bamboo flooring throughout. WID.
Yacht Club privileges. Pets allowed. Off Island.
$2,195/mo

95208 Woodberry 4BR/3.5BA Simmer Beach home
with tile floor throughout and large bonus room.
Screened in lanai, 2 car garage and community pool.
Lawn care and washer/dryer. On Island. $1,995/mo

86867 Cartesian 2552 sf 4BIR2.5BA two story with
oversized backyard. Community is very convenient to
Kings Bay and Jacksonville. Pets ok. $1,550/mo

5059 Summer Beach 3BR/2BA patio home with pool
located in gated Summer Beach. Offered furnished with
with two master suites. Pets allowed. On Island.
$1,450/mo

2157 Pebble Beach 1992 sf. 3BR/2.5BA town home in
Cape Sound. Hardwoods and carpet throughout. Great
Island location! Pets allowed. On Island. $1,500/mo

95141 Amalfl 3BR,2.5BA town home located in the
Villas of Summer Beach with community pool. Short walk
to beach. Lawn care and washer/dryer. Screened lanai.
Pets allowed. On Island. $1,450/mo

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

76195 Deerwood 2 story with nice size backyard
leading to a pond. Front of house overlooks pond as well.
All BR are upstairs along with a den/play room.
Downstairs has LR/T)R and family room. Community is
very convenient to Kings Bay and Jacksonville. Pets ok.
$1,350/mo

32240 Grand Parke 2100 sf. 3BR/2BA home in Flora
Parke with upgraded kitchen, fireplace, covered lanai and
split floor plan. Lawn care. Pets allowed. Off Island,
$1,350/mo ,

96196 Long Island 1800 sf 3BR/3BA with office or 4th
BR located on cul-de-sac in Nassau Lakes. Tile
throughout. Family room with fireplace. Kitchen with
breakfast area. Covered lanai. Lawn care. Pets allowed.
Off Island. $1.350/mo


86616 Meadowwood Well maintained 3BR/2BA home
on cul-de-sac lot in the community of Meadowfield. Split
floor plan with Tuscany wine region decor. Large screen
porch overlooking wide fenced backyard. Off Island.
Pets ok. $1,350/mo

1843 Windswept Oaks Single family home in Ocean
Reach, large screened porch, with fenced back yard.
Close to the beach and shopping. Pets allowed. On
Island. $1,300/mo

86624 Meadowwood 1902 sf. 3BR/2BA on cul-de-sac.
Bonus/family room with split floor plan. Security,
irrigation with huge back yard. Pets allowed. Off Island.
$1,275/mo

1719 Delorean 1407 sf 3BR/2BA Single family home
located on cul-de-sac lot with fenced back yard. Open
floor plan, screened in porch. Close to shopping,
schools and restaurants and beach. No pets. On Island.
$1,175/mo

2362 Boxwood 1460 sf. 1BR/1BA condo located on
Amelia Island Plantation. Community pool. All utilities
accept cable included. Pets allowed. On Island.
$1,100/mo

86308 Augustus 1490 sf 3BR/2BA home in Cartesian
Point with fenced backward and covered lanai
overlooking pond. Tile throughout main living area.
WD & irrigation system. Community is very convenient
to Kings Bay and Jacksonville. Pets ok. $1,050/mo

96679 Arrigo 1624 sf. 3BR/2BA home with well
appointed kitchen overlooking family room. There is a
breakfast area as well as dining room to go along with
the split bedroom plan. Large flat backyard with covered
lanai. Pets ok. Off Island. $1,000/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

321 S. 3rd 3BR/1BA home located in the Historic
District. Pets allowed. On Island. $800/mo

939 N. Fletcher 816 sq. ft. 2BRP1.BA beach town
house. Pets allowed. On Island. $650/mo



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


COMMERCIAL SMALL BUSINESSOFFICE SPACE
Southend Business Park Located hetwen the Rit Carmtn and Amela iand WPlantdmon. lo spaces available. Fully
built out offices Move in special price 895 00 for 1018 sf. or $1,495;00 fo 1456s. with CAM.



ChaplinWillia sRInc.
PrmirRet*al[&Proert MaageentSerice
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^w^^^^^(904) 201-0604^^^^


DEERWALK Prime high visibility
location on A1A in O'Neal. 1250sf
units. Curtiss Lasserre Real Estate
(904)261-4066.
FOR LEASE Commercial/retail on
First Coast Hwy. Approx. 1200 sq. ft.,
CH&A, very clean. First Coast Realty
(904)879-1008.


CUR ISS H.
57 Condos-Furnishe LA SSEIR
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION Fur-, L
nished 2-story 2BR/2.5BA. Renovated, Real Estate, Inc.


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RESIDENTIAL LONG TERM RENTALS


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