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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00613
 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: 10/29/2010
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_00613
System ID: UF00028319:00613
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

Full Text











NEWS LEADER



FRIDAY October29.2010/20 PAGES. 2 SECTIONS fbnewsleader.com


DAWG DAYS


The Florida Gators have
owned the Georgia
Bulldogs for most of the
past two decades, but this
year the Dawgs are fright-
ening given their winning
streak and the Gators'
losing streak.
The annual Halloween
weekend influx of Bulldog
fans will have plenty to
encourage them from a
colorful flag in the win-
dow at the Book Loft,
from top, to a feisty bull-
dog watching over the
entrance to Go Fish to the
Centre Street Treasures
shop window where
owner Annette Burgess
was getting ready to the
flags along Centre Street
that welcome both
Georgia and Florida fans
for the football game
Saturday in Jacksonville.
PHOTP1S BY N I lIVIR A. PERI N
IM" :'S-ll\


County spending





rises $1.I million


RYAN SMITH
News-Leader
The Nassau County Commission
has caused controversy with its han-
dling of $1.5 million in back taxes
received from Smurfit-Stone Container
Corp.
The money, received on Sept. 10,
was not included in the county's final
budget for 2010-11. Instead, it was
divvied up on Oct. 11 among the com-
missioners' "level and overlay" funds
- money each commissioner uses to
repair roads in his or her district.
Commission Chair Mike Boyle and
Commissioner Danny Leeper request-
ed their shares about $300,000 apiece
- go toward the Nassau County
Library System's quest for a new build-
ing for its Fernandina Beach branch.
The library is considering a move to a
Centre Street building.
The other three commissioners
said they would use their share on


About$600,000 of the 'windfall'revenue will be
usedfor a new library in Fernandina Beach.


road projects in their districts.
County Manager Ted Selby said
the Smurfit-Stone money wasn't
included in the final budget because it
came in only days before the first
budget hearing on Sept. 13.
"Basically what happened is, the
Friday before the first public hearing
is when we learned about this money,"
he said Tuesday. "Everything was
already prepared when this came in."
But the city included its estimated
back tax from Smurfit in its budget
deliberations. The estimated revenue
was listed and used to balance pro-
posed spending.
Both the city and county were due
the back tax, which was not paid
because of a tax dispute that then


became entangled when Smurfit-Stone
filed for bankruptcy. The company
emerged from Chapter 11 proceed-
ings earlier this year. *
Some Nassau County residents
were upset that citizens didn't get the
opportunity to give their input on how
the $1.5 million should be spent.
Michele Kling, who is prominent in
the Nassau Patriots Tea Party, felt the
money should have been used to ease
property owners' tax burden.
"This was not $100,000 but over
$1.5 million," she wrote in an Oct. 22
email to Office of Management and
Budget Director Shanea Jones. "How
can anyone justify dividing the unex-
COUNTY Continued on 3A


City lights: On again, off again


-400 streetlights to go dark


ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News Leader


Residential complaints about the
city's new streetlight-reduction pro-
gram it ultimately will shut off 400
streetlights have obliged the city to
adjust its criteria for their planned
removal.
City Engineer Glenn Semanisin
said many residents have been call-
ing the city to complain about street-
lights possibly being removed at
school bus stops. This should not be
a concern for parents, he said, because


all streetlights will remain at inter-
sections, which is where bus stops are
located.
The city has also received calls and
emails from parents asking the city to
check the streetlight-reduction list
against the list of sexual predators.
The city police department, he said,
will be handling those concerns.
Some residents have also been 'call-
ing to ask why their streets have never
had streetlights at all, Semanisin said.
Due to complaints of poorly lit
streets, City Manager Michael
Czymbor added a new criterion to the


light-removal program that would
allow no more than one-third of the
lights on any street to be removed. As
a result, Semanisin said, the work
order was rescinded for three 'street-
lights so far, and those were turned
back on.
According to Semanisin, about 400
streetlights will eventually go dark
tfliioughout the city in an effort to
reduce costs 25-35 percent. The city
has been paying about $20,000 a
month for its 1,200 streetlights.
LIGHTS Continued on 3A


City, airport still squabble


ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader
McGill Aviation and the city of
Fernandina Beach continue to argue
- over a disputed fence and damages
and attorney fees owed the fixed base
operator despite settling a long-run-
ning suit earlier this year.
The city still owes more than
$30,000 for damages in the lawsuit it
essentially lost against McGill Aviation,
which operates out of the municipal
airport, according to owner John
McGill.


Earlier this year, Judge Brian Davis
accepted an arbitrator's judgment
ordering the city to pay McGill
$400,000 and allow the company to
continue business at the airport.
McGill's lease ends in 2018.
McGill, as the prevailing party in
the 2004 lawsuit, is also entitled to
attorney fees and costs, but those have
yet to be determined. According to
City Attorney Tammi Bach, a court
date to settle that matter has been
scheduled for March.
In an open letter to city staff and
commissioners, McGill also com-


plained that the city is still using land
that technically is part of the fixed
base operator's leasehold. A city-spon-
sored survey of the airport indicated
that McGill Aviation's boundary actu-
ally lies outside a fence the city erect-
ed on airport property, he said.
The city, he says, refuses to move
the fence even though McGill's oper-
ations are supposed to be inside the
boundary. McGill is seeking an injunc-
tion to compel the city to move the
fence to comply with the survey's find-
AIRPORT Continued on 3A


NO DOG DAYS


Waiting outside
the Fernandina
Farmers Market
on Centre Street
with dogs Buford
and Baby Girl,
Ken Anderson
predicts, "It
won't last," of a
new no-dogs poli-
cy posted by the
market.
HEATHER A. PERRY
NEWS-LEADER


7 I I j 'IINDEX
/1 I I '" l' IIIFlll r!1Iu1~l~ujT(.~/If~lI'^uII



u I I I )l


... ...... 4 B
......... 8A
.7A
............ 7A
........... 14 A
............... B


OBITUARIES ...-.................... 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ...............2B
SERVICE DIRECTORY...... 4B
SCHOOLS -.--- ----.. ----A...... A
SPORTS .................................12A
S UDO KU .......................... ..... 2B


SEA TURTm NESTING SEASON
Nests:202 Hatchlings:13.733
251 lost due to lightingdisorientation.
Please turn offorredirealightsshining
direcay on the beach For a detailed count
seewaxuameliaislandseaturtdea com.


1 84264 00013


-~-1111111~---^11.


OLDEST


F L OR I DA' S


W EEKLY


NEWSPAPER









FRIDAY. October 29.2010 NEWS News-Leader


OBITUARIES


Richard "Dick"
Armellino
Richard "Dick" Armellino,
89 years old, took his final flight
peacefully at home on Big
Talbot Island, Jacksonville, FL
on October 4th with his wife,
Jean, at his bedside. Born and
raised in Brooklyn, NY, he spent
most of his adult life in
Huntington, NY until retiring
to Florida in the 1980's.
Dick was a
decorated com-
bat pilot in the
Army Air
Corps, flying B-
24 Liberator
Bombers dur-
ing WWII. His
unit, the 455th Bomb Group,
741st Squadron, was immortal-
ized in noted author Stephen
Ambrose's best selling book,
The Wild Blue. During the
Korean war, Captain Armellino
volunteered to fly numerous
covert missions inserting
Korean "white tiger" agents
behind enemy lines. His combat
experiences earned him a
Distinguished Flying Cross,
several Air Medals with Oak
Leaf Cluster, plus other com-
mendations.
Following the Korean War,
Dick settled in Huntington,
Long Island, NY and entered
the business world. He became
a notable pioneer in the design
of concealable body armor
developed to protect law
enforcement personnel, found-
ing one of the leading compa-
nies in the industry, American
Body Armor and Equipment,
Inc.
For more than forty years
this firm has provided body
armor to federal, state and local
law enforcement agencies, sav-
ing the lives of hundreds of law
enforcement officers.
Following his relocation to
Fernandina Beach, Florida in
the early 80's, Dick retired and
sold his interest in American
Body Armor, now a component
of the multinational giant BAE
Systems, a leading supplier of
high technology equipment to
the global law enforcement and
military community. An avid
fisherman, golfer and pilot
throughout his life, Dick con-


tinued to fly his own airplane
until he was 84 years old.
Dick is survived by his
beloved wife Jean; sons Richard
Jr. and his wife, Elisabeth, of
Lancaster County, PA; Stephen
and.his wife, Jana, of Orange
County, CA; Gary of
Jacksonville; and Gregory and
his wife, Judith, of Lancaster
County, PA. He also has nine
grandchildren: Lisa, Kristen,
Richard, Michael, Jennifer,
Brittany, Derek, Whitney, and
Gretchen; plus two great-grand-
children, James and Sadie. Also
surviving are his sister, Grace
Molinelli, and numerous nieces
and nephews.
He was preceded in death
by his parents, Joseph and Aida
Armellino, and his brother,
Joseph Armellino Jr.
A private memorial service,
including full military honors,
will be held at a later date.
In lieu of flowers, donations
in his memory may be made to
the Northeast Florida Commu-
nity Hospice Foundation,
4266 Sunbeam Road, Jack-
sonville, FL 32257; or the
Jacksonville Humane Society,
8464 Beach Blvd., Jacksonville,
FL 32216.

Arthur Gatty
Arthur Gatty of Fernandina
Beach, Florida, passed away
Tuesday morning, October 26,
2010 following a very sudden
and aggressive illness.
Mr. Gatty was a native of


F11[


Pennsylvania
and a lover of
music, educa-
tion, and
humor. He was
a public school
music teacher
from 1958 until


1973, when he became Director
for the Pennsylvania Governor's
School for the Arts, a program
for gifted high school students
that he led until 1988.
He and his wife Janet moved
to Amelia Island in 1996 where
he became a beloved fixture as
a house pianist and later the
Entertainment Coordinator at
The' Ritz-Carlton. He had,
a joke and a smile for everyone
he met. After retiring in
2006, he continued to entertain
at local nursing homes and
private parties. His motto for
living was "Leave them laugh-
ing."
He is survived by his wife
of fifty-one years, Janet Ml Gatty,
his son, Dana with his wife
Janice, his three grandchildren,
Alexis, Skyler and Andrea, and
four great-grandchildren. The
family received friends on
Thursday evening at Oxley-
Heard Funeral Home in
Fernandina.
A Mass of Christian Burial
will be held this morning at 10
A.M. at St. Michael's Catholic
Church with Rev. Brian Eburn
pastor officiating.
He will be laid to rest in
Grandview Cemetery in
Johnstown, Pa. following serv-
ices there at Resurrection


Catholic Church. later this com-
ing week.
Please share his life story at
www.oxleyheard.com.
Oxley Heard Funeral Directors

Timothy C.
"Tim" White
Timothy C. "Tim" White,
51, of Yulee, Florida passed
away Wednesday, October 20,
2010 at Baptist Medical Center-
Nassau.
A native of Jacksonville,
Florida he had resided in Yulee,
Fla. for the past
fourteen years.
During his
"f career he was
employed by
U.S. Gypsum
Inc. sheetrock
manufacturers
in Jacksonville where he had
worked as a machine operator
for the past twenty-seven years
alongside his many coworkers
and friends.
Throughout his life Mr.
White was an avid fisherman
and also enjoyed going camping
for many years.
He is survived by his loving
wife of fourteen years, Theresa
Lynn White of Yulee, Fla., three
sons, Jeremiah T White and
Joshua D. White, both of
Jacksonville, Fla., and Steven
E. Miner of Yulee, Fla., two
daughters, Jana L. Hagan
(Justin), and Kadie I. Miner all
of Yulee, Fla., three sisters, Gail
Stafford (Bill) of Richmond, Va.,
Terry Burdette (Butch) and
Wendi Nolan (Anthony) all of
Jacksonville, Fla., his mother,
Geraldine D. Croft (David) of
St. Augustine, Fla., and step-
mother, Sylvia White of
Jacksonville, Fla.
Funeral services will be held
today, Friday, October 29,2010
at 2 PM. in the Burgess Chapel
of Oxley-Heard Funeral Home
in Fernandina Beach.
In lieu of flowers memorials
may be made to the Children's
Home Society-Buckner
Division, PO. Box 5616, or 3027
San Diego Road, Jacksonville,
Fla. 32247.
Please share his life story at
www.oxleyheard.com.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors

DEATH NOTICES

Mr. Hilton Leon Kitchens,
age 78, longtime resident of
Fernandina Beach, died
Thursday afternoon, Oct. 28,
2010 at Baptist Medical Center
in Jacksonville. Mr. Kitchens
will be laid to rest in Bosque
Bello Cemetery. Complete
arrangements will be announ-
ced at www.oxleyheard.com.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors
Mr. Manuel Perry, 80, of
Fernandina Beach died on
Thursday morning, Oct. 28,
2010 at Heartland Healthcare of
Jacksonville. Mr. Perry will be
laid to rest in O'Neal Cemetery.
Complete arrangements will be
announced.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors


I Qe y-S fJFmea wr/J uf'ecIor,

The Nassau County Tradition since 1931
Visit Our Life Stories at www.OxleyHeard.com





Honoring All Who Served


PARADE



12:00 Noon

Saturday, November 6t

Participant line up will begin at 11:30 a.m.
November 6th at Ash St. and S. 11th St.


Beginning at Ash St. and S. llth St. the parade

route is west on Ash St., north on S. 2nd St.,

and east on Centre St. / Atlantic Ave. to S. 11th St.

To Participate or for Information

Contact Cathy Dopson -- 261-8473

Sponsored by American Legion Post 54

Newb-Leader PSA


WEEKLY UPDATE


New hours at Hope House
Salvation Army Hope House hours have
changed. It is now open Monday-Friday, 10
a.m.-noon and 1-5 p.m., but closing at 4 p.m.
on Wednesday. The Clothes Closet and
Emergency Food Pantry are open Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. Worship services con-
tinue to be held on Tuesdays at noon. Hope
House is located at 410 S. Ninth St,
Fernandina Beach. Call 321-0435.
AAmeetings
Alcoholics Anonymous meetings for peo-
ple who have, or think they may have, a drink-
ing problem are held Mondays at noon and
Saturday at 10 a.m. at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, corner of Eighth Street and Atlantic
Avenue. All meetings are held in classroom
201 behind the church.
Openhouse
McPherson Counseling Services, Inc. is
holding an open house to introduce its non-
profit status from noon to 6 p.m. today, with
door prizes and refreshments. For informa-
tion call 548-0160 or e-mail Mike McPherson
at mike.mtcinc@gmail.com.
McPherson Counseling Services is located
at 850310 US 17, across from the lake. Office
hours are Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 6
p.m., and Saturday by appointment. For infor-
mation call 548-0160 or e-mail mike.mtcinc
@gmail.com. Visit their website at
www.mcphersontrainingconcepts.com, friend
them on Facebook or follow them on Twitter.
Just Friends
The Just Friends Club for singles over the
age of 55 will celebrate five years in Novem-
ber of meeting once a month for dinner and
companionship. It is free to join. Register by
calling 321-1116.
FoodAddicts
The Wednesday 7 p.m. meeting of Food
Addicts Anonymous (FAA) will continue as
usual at the Alachua Club located at Third and
Alachua streets in Fernandina Beach (use
Third Street entrance). However, FAA will
suspend its Monday 9:30 a.m. meetings indefi-
nitely beginning Nov. 1. Comments or sugges-
tions may be directed to Nancy at 310-6806 or
Jackie at 310-6680.
Yulee dinner network
The Yulee Interfaith Dinner Network
serves meals to the homeless and to others in
need every Thursday from 5-7 p.m. Beginning
Nov. 2, the meal service will also be provided
at the same hours on Tuesdays. Meals are
served at the old Yulee Middle School, corner
of US 17 and Pages Dairy Road. For informa-


tion call 277-3950. The Dinner Network is
sponsored by the Coalition for the Homeless
of Nassau County.
Tobacco free
Tobacco Free Partnership Nassau will
meet Nov. 2 at 4 p.m. in the Fernandina Beach
Police Department community room, 1525
Lime St. All community members who are
interested in promoting a tobacco-free norm
in the community are invited to attend.
Nassau County Students Working Against
Tobacco will meet the same date at 3 p.m. in
the community room. Fifth to 12th graders
are welcome.
For information contact Jennifer Emmons
at 548-1867 orjenniferemmons@doh.
state.fl.us.
Food giveaway
The Northeast Florida Community Action
Agency, Inc. (NFCAA) will distribute a small
amount of U.S. Department of Agriculture
surplus food commodities on a first-come,
first-served basis until the food is depleted
from 1-3 p.m. Nov. 3 at the Peck Center audi-
torium, 516 South 10th St.
Cancer benefit
Dogstar Tavern, 10 N. Second St.,
Fernandina Beach, will hold a benefit for John
"Bubba" Wiliams, to raise funds for his fight
against cancer, at 6 p.m. Nov. 4. Enjoy music
by Sean McCarthy and friends, beer, raffles
and food. For more information visit
www.bubbawilliams.webstarts.com.
Bereaved parents
The Bereaved Parents Support Group on
Amelia Island meets at 7 p.m. on the first
Thursday of each month at the Parish Hall in
St. Peter's Episcopal Church in downtown
Fernandina (corner of Atlantic Avenue and
Eighth Street). The next meeting is Nov. 4.
The meetings are open for the benefit of
parents of Nassau County and surrounding
areas who have suffered the loss of a child.
Please, call Penny Kelley (261-8632) or Mary
Martha Embry (206-0177) for information.
Renewal weekend
Amelia Plantation Chapel will host interna-
tionally known speaker, John Guest, Nov. 5-7,
celebrating the theme of "Renewal" person-
ally, for this community and for the nation.
Guest will speak at the chapel on Nov. 5 at 7
p.m. and Nov. 7 at 10 a.m. The Amelia Island
community is invited to attend a Ladies'
Luncheon at noon Nov. 5 in the Cumberland
Room at Osprey Village. Cost is $20. A Men's
Breakfast, Nov. 6 at 8 a.m. at The Golf Club of
Amelia is $12. Reservations are required for
the luncheon and breakfast. Call 277-4414.


Volunteers neededfor state beach walk


The Nassau County
Volunteer Center is looking for
volunteers to participate in the,
Great Visit Florida Beach
Walk Nov. 6, anytime between
7-11 a.m.
Volunteers are being
recruited to walk just one mile
of the 825 miles of Florida's
beaches to show the world -
with photos from each mile -
that Florida's beaches are as
wonderful as ever.
The event is a partnership
of Visit Florida, Volunteer


Florida, the Florida Restaurant
and Lodging Association, tht-
Florida Un)er y a4il the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Commissi-on
The Nassau County Volunteer
Center is the host agency for
the Beach Walk in Nassau
County.
Volunteers, are needed to
place mile marker flags, to
walk just one mile of Nassau
County's beaches and to take
one photograph along the way
to upload to the Internet.
All of the photos will be dis-


played at www.visitflorida.
com/beachwalk.
To register as walker go to
, www.visitflrida.co6n/beach-
walk and click on the "Register
for the Beach Walk" link.
Identify your county as Nassau
and the host agency as the
Nassau County Volunteer
Center when you complete the
form.
To volunteer to help place
mile marker flags or for infor-
mation call the center at 261-
2771 or email ncvcfb@aol.com.


K of C tourney funds charities


The St. Michael's Knights
of Columbus Council 14295 will
hold its First Annual St.
Michael Knights of Columbus
Golf Tournament Nov. 15th at
the Long Point Golf Course on
Amelia Island.
The contest will include
team and individual awards
along with a silent auction and
raffle. Registration and warm-
up will begin at 7:30 a.m., with
the shotgun start at 8:30 a.m.
The play will be captain's
choice and handicap using a
four person scramble format.
Lunch will follow play. Golf and
lunch are $125, with lunch only
at $30.
This tournament is the


NEWS
LEADER-


major fundraiser established
specifically for supporting char-
itable causes. Established in
2007, the St. Michael Knights
of Columbus Council joined
the Knights worldwide who
have been supporting various
charities over the past 128
years. Last year alone the
Knights of Columbus donated
more than $151 million and
over 69 million hours of vol-
unteer service.
The St Michael Council sup-
ports local, state, national and
international causes. Locally,
for example, the council sup-
ports Nassau County ARC, the
Care Centers of Nassau,
Special Olympics and the


511 Ash Street,
Femandlna Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 2613698
Website for email addresses:
fbnewsleader.comrn


Office hours are 830 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The
Femandina Beach News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS
189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011. Reproductions of the contents of this publication in
whole or in part without written permission from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to; News-Leader, P.O. Box 766,
Femandina Beach, FL 32035. The News-Leader 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
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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.

CNI c-..


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.


Salvation Army Hope House.
The Knights of Columbus
efforts also extend beyond the
local community through the
state and national organiza-
tions.
The Global Wheelchair
Mission provideswheelchairs
for veterans and recently pro-
vided 1,000 wheelchairs for vic-
tims of the Haiti earthquake.
.The K of C contributed $10 mil-
lion to the Katrina Hurricane
Relief effort and more recent-
ly provided supplies and man-
power to the Indiana and
Pakistani flood relief effort and
to victims of the Philippine
typhoon. Recently, the K of C
pledged that every child in
Haiti who lost a limb as a result
of the earthquake would
receive a prosthetic limb.
All proceeds will benefit
these worthy causes, primari-
ly in Nassau County. For infor-
mation and to register, contact
Tom Smeeton at 321-4139.


LOOKING BACK

5O f The Ilan
lTheatre
announced it
YEARS would be open
.................... seven days a week
starting Nov. 1.
October 27, 1960
25 p The city
Planning Advisory
Board signed off on
YEARS Centre Street
Waterfront Group's
plan to redevelop the city
marina.
October 30, 1985

S The Rev. Jesse
10 JJackson stopped in
Fernandina Beach
YEARS as part of his
....... national effort to
get people to vote in the
upcoming general election.
November 1, 2000







FRIDAY. October 29. 2010 NEWS News-Leader


COUNTY
Continued from 1A
pected funds? It was a shortfall
revenue finally received and
if anything, give it back to the
taxpayers. It should have been
put into the reserve account as
the property values are drop-
ping every day and ultimately
you will need the money."
However, both Jones and
Selby said the money, as a
one-time payment, could not
be used for recurring expens-
es.
"It's nonrecurring money,
so we couldn't have used it to
reduce the millage rate or any-
thing, because that's recur-
ring revenue," he said.
Selby said the money, as
non-recurring revenue, had to
go to a fund that paid for one-
time projects such as capital
improvement.
"You can save it for next
year,,but you can't use nonre-
curring funding for recurring
expenditures," he said. "... I
couldn't use it to save any of
the positions that were gone.
We couldn't really give it back
to the taxpayers because you
can't use it to reduce millage.
That's why we didn't think


LIGHTS
Continued from 1A
A white bag is being placed
over streetlights that have
been turned off, Semanisin
said, and will remain there for
sup to 45 days. This will give
residents a chance to contact
the city if they want to pay for
light to remain. Florida Public
Utilities workers are remov-
ing the streetlights, he said,
at no cost to the city.
The streetlight removal
program's current criteria
keeps streetlights on at stop
signs, crosswalks, heavily
used areas, parks, schools,
churches, fire stations, retail
centers, high-volume road-
ways, heavily used parking
areas, high-crime areas, areas
with a history of vehicle acci-


there was any real urgency to
get it in (the final budget) -
because it was all going to the
same place eventually."
But Kling felt the money
could have been put to better
use.
"Couldn't this money be
put in the (disaster prepared-
ness) fund or put aside in the
event of a shortfall as predict-
ed next year due to the econ-
omy?" she wrote to Jones.
Jones replied that the
money could have gone into
the board's emergency fund,
but the commission decided
against adding to it during the
budgeting process.
For his part, Selby said he
felt the board handled the
windfall correctly.
"It's in the bank," he said.
"It's not as if anything was
under the table."
The county approved a
$148 million budget for the fis-
cal year that began Oct. 1.
There were cuts to county
government programs and for
nonprofit groups that tradi-
tionally have received county
money. The county health
department budget was cut
$200,000, for example.
rsmith@fbnewsleader.com


dents and areas with curved
roadways or hills.
Semanisin said most street-
lights are fixed to utility poles
used to distribute electricity,
and those poles will not be
taken down. FPU will take
down stand-alone light poles
that do not distribute electric-
ity, he said.
The city will soon be devel-
oping a pilot program to study
low-energy lamps, Semanisin
said. Some locations will be
selected around-the city for
installation of low-energy
lights so FPU can monitor
their performance.
- A new round of removal of
about 100 streetlights will
begin in December, Semanisin
said. For, a list of streetlights
slated for removal, residents
can go to www.fbfl.org.


KNOWHER?

The Nassau
County Sheriff's
Office needs help
in identifying a
woman who on
Aug. 8 allegedly
stole a wallet that
-contained $500
cash. The victim
was grocery shop-
ping at Walmart in
Yplee. The uniden-
tified woman ran
from the stoie and
left in a 2006 or
newer white, four-
door Chevrolet
Impala LS. If you
have information
call 225-5174 or
contact First Coast
Crime Stoppers at
1-866-845-TIPS.


Election Tuesday


Nassau County voters go to
the polls Tuesday to choose a
county commissioner. They will
also vote with other state resi-
dents for U.S. Senate and U.S.
House of Representatives seats,
for governor of Florida and
other state cabinet posts, for
state senators and on a handful
of proposed amendments to the
state constitution.
Also on the ballot isa refer-
endum regarding the mill levy


Voter ac(


making t

RYAN aMITH
News Leader

Nassau County Sheriff's
deputies were called
Wednesday after a Yulee man
allegedly threatened workers
at a county polling place.
Accol:ding to a police report,
John Lewis Day Jr., 65, of 85097
Bill Hurlbert Road entered the
early voting place at the James
S. Page Governmental Complex
in Yulee, which was open for
early voting, and became irate
during a conversation with a
poll worker.
Day allegedly threatened to
"retrieve his gun and stand
out front." He then entered a
ballot station to vote and,
according to the report, "began
to speak loudly about gun
rights and other political
issues."
The poll workers asked Day
to refrain from discussing polit-
ical issues with other voters.
Day then said "he would just
go get his AK-47 rifle," accord-
ing to the report. He then left
the building and was no longer
on the scene when deputies
arrived.


for Nassau County schools that
would enable the district to con-
tinue to levy 0.25 mills for crit-
ical operating needs in the next
two fiscal years.
City voters will consider a
charter change to turn over
managing municipal elections
to the county.
Polls are open 7 a.m. to 7
p.m. To find out where to vote
and other election information,
visit www.votenassau.com.




used of


threats
Day has been charged with
disturbing the peace, a misde-
meanor, and intimidation,
threats and coercion -to inter-
fere with voting rights and "use
of force or violence to compel an
individual to vote or refrain from
voting" both felonies.
Supervisor of Elections
Vicki Cannon said that although
the incident caused a disrup-
tion, poll workers and voters
didn't seem to be in any dan-
ger.
"A man just came in and
made comments and referred
to a weapon. He wasn't threat-
ening anybody in the polling
place, but he was referring to
(the weapon)," she said
Thursday. "... He was loud and
he made a statement and that
was it.
"I really don't want voters to
worry about coming into a
polling place because some
man said 'something," she
added. "Sometimes comments
do get people worried in this
day and age, (but) there was
nothing that took place inside
that polling place besides
words."
rsmith@fbnewsleader.com


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AIRPORT
Continued from IA
ings.
Bach said the city "is not
dragging its feet to be annoy-
ing or difficult," but rather is
"trying to sit down with the
attorneys to work everything
out." McGill's injunction, she
said, makes it more difficult
to do so.
McGill says his company,
as fixed base operator, mainly
handles fuel sales, light
ground support and a Hertz
rental franchise at the
Fernandina Beach Municipal
Airport. The city handles air-
craft storage and hangar space
and Island Aviation does full
aircraft repair and mainte-
nance.
McGill also has a small
hangar and an airplane, but
when he came hdre in 1998,
he said, he expected to build
hangars as well as sell fuel.
McGill said the lawsuit
began when the city blocked
his company from building T-
hangars by telling McGill
Aviation that it could not use
the land it was leasing from
the city. "The city was going to
maintain the monopoly on
(hangars)," he says.
"We were going to pay the
city a 'percentage on our T-
hangars," McGill said. "The
city would-have no investment
... (but) the city effectively
blocked us from building any
hangars."
McGill says the city even-
tually made a move to evict


his company after a fuel-deliv-
ery truck spilled 25 gallons of
fuel onto the grass. That led to
the city's lawsuit against
McGill in 2004.
"They started nibbling
away at our leasehold and
eventually took 30 percent of
the land," McGill said. He also
said the city built a taxiway
that overlaps his leasehold.
"The city repeatedly took
land from us for several air-
port projects," McGill wrote
in an email. "Virtually all the
land taken by the city was des-
ignated paved aircraft parking
ramp which is needed in the
daily operation of the airport
and our business ... the city
admitted taking 30 percent of
our leasehold."
Bach says McGill Aviation
"was denied the full amount
of square footage because Ihe
legal description was incor-
rect," and they were "paying
rent on too much land."
Hence, the award of dam-
ages to McGill, which is essen-
tially a refund of overpaid rent
going back to the actual tak-
ingsand a reduction of future
rent by a rent-credit, he noted.
"It's all down to being
bull-headed," McGill said. "I
don't know what their position
is on the $30,000 (they owe
us). ... They're just playing
hardball."
"We're just trying to
work out the issues," Bach
said. "We have the duty to act
in good faith with any con-
tract."
adaughtry@fbnewsleadercom


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It's all down to being bull-headed.
I don't know what their position is on the
$30,000 (they owe us).... They're just
playing hardball.'
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S \ FLORIDA HOMETOWN DEMOCRACY

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~







FRIDAY. October 29. 2010 NEWS Nc\\ s Lcadcr


Holloway outspends Spicer


MICIIAWL PARNI-LL
News Leader
Incumbent County
Commissioner Barry Holloway has
raised more campaign funds and
outspent his opponent, George
Spicer, in his reelection bid. The
election is Tuesday.
Holloway had raised $34,820
through Oct. 12. The Republican
Party of Nassau County donated
$10,000 of that after Commissioncr-
Elect Steve Kelley, a Republican,
endorsed Spicer, who is running
unaffiliated with a political party.
Kelley defeated incumbent
Republican Mike Boyle in the
August primary election.
Holloway's largest contributors
include Richard Scholz of Amelia
Island, Michael Stokes of Bryceville,
Make It Happen Amelia LLC of
Fernandina Beach, which is owned
by Melvin Usery, a member of the
Ocean, Highway and Port Authority
Board, Rayonier corporate vice pres-
ident James Stackpoole, the
Committee for Economic Growth
in Northeast Florida ofJacksonville
and the Florida Fire Political Action


Holloway Spicer

Committee of Tallahassee, all of
which donated $1,000 each.
(Individual campaign contribu-
tions are limited to $500 for each
election; since Holloway had oppo-
nents in the August primary, he was
able to raise $500 each from con-
tributors in both his primary and
the general election.)
Other major contributors were
retired business executive Bill
Gowers of Amelia Island and realtor
Shari Graham of Callahan, who
donated $975 in cash and in-kind
services each.
Assistant State Attorney Wesley
White donated $500 and his wife,
Dr. Patricia White, donated $600.
Elyce Usery of Fernandina Beach,
whose husband is Melvin Usery,


I --~


gave $600.
Former Amelia Island Plantation
CEO Jack Healan, businessman
John Myers and retired business
executive David Miller donated
$500.
Wayne Chism, who has signifi-
cant land holdings at the Yulee
Tradeplex, and Aaron Bell, whose
family business relocated here after
receiving tax incentives, gave $500
each. Bell's mother, Nancy Bell, is
president of Science First and donat-
ed $250 to Holloway.
Davis Internet Management Co.
of Yulee, the Northeast Florida
Builders Association, Florida Roof
Decks, B-B-G Contracting Group
and Florida Horse Ranch, all of
Jacksonville, the Realtors Political
Action Committee Florida of
Orlando, Republic Services Inc. of
Phoenix, a waste management com-
pany, and the PBSJ Corp. PAC of
Tampa, each donated $500.
Mike Bell, a Rayonier executive,
and Larry Cogburn of Hilliard gave
$500 apiece.
The Community Development
Group of St. Augustine donated,
$400.


'lhe First Coast Manufactire'rs
Association of Jacksonville gave
$250.
Outgoing Commissioner Boyle
donated 8'100 to hiscolleagtue. State
Attorney Corey ofJacksonville also
gave $100.
Spicer has raised $8,590 and
loaned his campaign an additional
$5.000 through Oct. 8.
His $500 contributors include
former city commissioner John
Crow, former county realtors direc-
tor Clyde L. Good bread, Michael
Kelley (Steve Kelley's brother) of
Fernandina Beach, Kym M. Pye,
Phillip D. Smith, Larry Cogburn,
Samuel Johnson and R. Lloyd, all of
Hilliard,
The Nassau County Union
Political Action Committee donated
$400.
Northeast Florida Public
Employees Local 630 ofJacksonville
gave $250.
Retired business executive David
Bowman of Amelia Island gave $200.
Richard Williams of Hilliard, who
ran unsuccessfully against Holloway
in August, gave $175.
mnparnell(Oabnewsleadercomn


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Texas money flows

into Florida election
Florida News Connec'ion
TALLAHASSEE Big Texas green is loowin.tc
into Florida, in the form of campaign ,i..li s
Several million dollars'have flowed from line
wealthy Texas real estate magnate into ads tak-
ing aim at Kendrick Meek and other Democrats
nationwide.
His name is Bob Perry, and he was a driving
force behind the 2004 "swift boat" campaign
against John Kerry. This year, thanks to the U.S.
Supreme Court decision that opened the door to
nearly unlimited campaign contributions, he's
given several million dollars to Karl Rove's
Crossroads political organizations and other
groups supporting Republican candidates sulch
as Marco Rubio.
Florida campaign finance records show Perr,
contributed nearly $2 million to the Republki aI
Governor's Association Florida Political Action
Committee alone.
University of South Florida Political Sdience
Professor Susan MacManus says big donations
can make a big difference in critical ad buys. par
ticularly in the home stretch of the campaign.
"Both sides of the aisle have wealthy con-
tributors. Two million dollars will buy you prob
ably a week-and-a-half worth of television ad,'
in all the markets in Florida. That's very helpl)u)
because-it is a TV-based warfare this time out."'







FRIDAY, October 29. 2010 NEWS News-Lcader


Yulee man gets 15 years



for child pornography

JASON Y URGARTIS I which a task But the agents soon caught
'News L.eader i force officer up to Burks and obtained his
Sin Houston, laptop computer, which con-
A Yulee man was sen- '"i Texas, dis- stained approximately 470
tcnced in Jacksonville on covered a images and three videos on its
Monday to 15 years in federal computer hard drive, many depicting
prison and a lifeterm of super-d with a proto- young female children being
vised release for downloading col address sexually abused and subject-
and receiving hundreds of Burks assigned to ed to sadistic conduct, accord-
images and videos of child Burks' resi- ing to the U.S. Attorney's
pornography on his comput- dence was Office.
er. sharing images of child During an interview with
Christopher O'Neal Burks, pornography, according to the authorities, Burks acknowl-
38, pleaded guilty July 13 to U.S. Attorney's Office of the edged that he searched for and
the child pornography Middle District of Florida. downloaded child pornogra-
charges. United States District FBI agents and investiga- phy files depicting children 12-
.udge Marcia Morales tors with the Florida Attorney to 14-years-old "for like years
Howard also ordered Burks to General's Office executed a and years," according to the
register as a sex offender,. search warrant at Burks' U.S: Attorney's Office. He said
Burks had been in custody mobile home, 850752 US 17, he began seeking out child
since his Dec. 24, 2009, arrest Unit Fl, in early December, pornography after a sexual
by the Nassau County Sheriff's but learned that he had encounter with an underage
Office. The arrest was the end moved out a week prior, female, according to the U.S.
result of an FBI investigation according to the U.S. Attorney's Office.
that began in May 2009 in Attorney's Office. jyurgartisecfbnewsleadercom



Callahan man to serve 5 years


JASON YURGARTIS
News-Leader


A Callahan man was sen-
tenced to five years in a state
prison Oct. 18 after being found
guilty by a jury of sale or deliv-
ery of cocaine.
Allen Melton Jr., 60, 1625
Marvin St., also pleaded guilty
to a second count of sale or
delivery of cocaine and was
adjudicated guilty, according
to court documents. The guilty
plea also carries a sentence of
five years, which is to run con-


current Ily
with the five-
year sen-
tence result-
ting from the
jury trial.
Additional
ch r g es
Melton again n st
Melton of
sale or deliv-
ery of cocaine and possession
with intent to sell cocaine were
not prosecuted.
The charges stem from
three different controlled put'-


chases of crack cocaine from
Melton by the sheriff's office
narcotics unit at his Callahan
home between April and June,
according to incident reports.
Melton was arrested June 5
and was given credit for 139
days served in the Nassau
County Jail. He has spent sev-
eral stints in prison for crimes
committed in Nassau and
Duval counties, including four
2+-year sentences for sale and
possession of cocaine and a 15-
year sentence in 1970 for
armed robbery.


Halloween crackdown promised


The Florida Highway
Patrol is participating in the
national "Drunk Driving -
Over the Limit Under
Arrest." campaign, which con-
tinues through Sunday.
The Patrol recommends
these simple tips for a safe
Halloweei: Plan a safe way
home before the festivities
begin: before drinking, desig-
nate a sober driver; if you are
impaired, use a taxi or call a
friend or family member.
If you see a drunk driver
on the road, call *FHP (*347)
or contact your local law
enforcement agency.


FHP offers safety tips for
motorists, parents and guard-
ians to keep their little ghouls


and goblins safe while trick-
or-treating on its website at
www.flhsmv.gov/fhp.


West Side fires augur


months
KATH IE COLGROV I.
Comm unity 'Newspapers

A brush fire in Hilliard Oct.
21 and a contained blaze in
Bryceville on Oct. 22 kept fire-
fighters busy last week. No one
was injured and no structures .
were damaged in either blaze.
But drought conditions con-
tinue to affect Northeast Florida
and could raise the fire danger
for months to come. The coun-
ty has not received its usual rain-
fall in recent months, and there
have been no hurricane-inspired
drenchings to provide the usual
moisture.
The cause of the Hilliard fire
is still under investigation,
according to Nassau County
Fire Rescue Chief Sam Young.
He said the brush fire start-
ed in a field at 283088 Lake
Hampton Road near Prospept
Landing and Penny Haddock
Road around 1:36 p.m. It took
firefighters nearly three hours
to contain the blaze. .
"One family was moved
across the street when the wind
shifted," Young said. "It came
close to some homes."
Hilliard's Deputy Town
Clerk Danyelle Minchew was
at work when the fife erupted
on the property near her home.
She said she received a tele-
phone call from a neighbor
alerting her to a fire on the prop-

Poem -
Halloween
By: Rickey Willie Wallace
10/22/2010
The old Gallapole sites at Bay lurking tar in
the dark as wave shadow its way, peg leg
castro creeps through town, looking for
someone to be bound, he cast his rope into'
the dark even the dogs couldn't bark. It lands
at hang nails book store where the clerk was
never seen anymore. Each time the lighting
thunder roars, peg leg will be at your door,
the Gallapole bobs back and forth wailing to
come to shore, tourists they stop to eat at
umbrella moon, he cast his rope knowing
someone will disappear very soon. The old old
court house stands alone where castro has
buried your bones. He cast his rope into the
air Baldhead Street Grill had no time to pre-
pare, gone into the night no hope insite peg
leg thump and thump and thump his way
but it was to late for Grave digger lunch cale.
Menu, death row on the list, Mr. Funeral
Burger still make its wish. They thought
Amelia Corpse sauses was on the grave yard
list but peg leg castro had made his twist
eyes lurking in the window as you read thle
aqua morning manu, appetizer, spider web
desert, onell grave with ocean, dirt, cat eye
roast, at rat coon dinner as we lay, he cast his
rope the waiter beheaded hle dropped to his
knees he now awaits at wolf and obombma
manue, rattle snake stew will get you, peg leg
castro has one more chore as he pass the
centre street Gentile store the manager open
his door a gust of wind even he war never,
never seen nomore. Thie Gallopole slill drillft
beyarn Fernandina shore.


of higher risk
ertv near her home where she and Law Enforcement.
lives with her husband, Myles. "It is a coordinated effort
Her grandparents, Leon and between the Division of
Kathy Zimmerman, own the Forestry and the fire depart-
nearly 60-acre property along ment," she said. "They had
Prospect landing Road. some pretty adverse conditions
"It just grew bigger," to work under and the efforts
Minchew said Monday. "It did- between the DOF and the fire
n't get to any of the structures." department jointly helped to put
The flames did come close to out the fires quickly and helped
a dog pen but the dogs were save the homes in the commu-
rescued, Minchew said. nity."
"It was a very close call, and At 5 p.m. Oct. 22, flames es-
I do not want to experience that caped from a burn barrel and
again," she said. moved to a woodpile on US 301
Personnel from stations 40, -near Fire Station 60 in
50 and 90 were on scene along Bryceville.
with firefighters from volunteer "It was just a lot of black
stations 4, 5, 9 and 11. Division smoke and it stayed contained
of Forestry personnel battled in the area of origin," Young
the brush fire by digging fire said.
lines with two dozers and used The fire chief said fire per-
a brush truck to assist in the sonnel are prepared for an
fire's containment, active fire season because a dry,
Just prior to receiving a fire warm winter is expected due to
alert, a Georgia Forestry the effects of La Nifia.
Commission airplane pilot According to a Sept. 16
reported smoke and fire off Florida Department of
Like Hampton Road during a Agriculture and Consumer
flyover, DOF Wildlife Mitigation Services memorandum, the cur-
Specialist Annaleasa Winter rent La Nifia cycle will continue
said. through early 2011.
DOF personnel and volun- "The potential for an abnor-
teer firefighters continue to mally warm and dry winter in
monitor the site at least twice Florida during La Nifia episodes
daily, dousing hot spots with could set the stage for greater
water. than normal wildfire activity in
The cause and origin of the 2011,," the memo reads.
fire are under investigation by A burin ban is not in effect,
the Florida Office of Agriculture Young said.



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FRIDAY. October 29.2010/r i ;-LIADER


OPINION


VIEWPOINT/MAYOR SUSAN HARDEE STEGER/FERNANDINA BLACI 1



City marina: calmer seas ahead


"Recognizing that Westrec has been in
Fernandina Beach eight full months of the
2009-10 fiscal year and has missed some top
revenue producing months, our revenue
excluding grants and fuel sales lihas increased
22 percent over the previous year."
Citizens of Fernandina Beach, how unfortu-
nate it is that one individual can paint such a
disparaging picture of our city's marina, when
the outlook for the marina has never been bet-
ter. Our community has reason to be pleased
with the decision to hire Westrec, one of the
world's largest marina management compa-
nies, to manage an important community asset.
Westrec began managing our marina eight
months ago beginning in mid-January of 2010.
Since that time we have seen much cleaner
docks, barnacles routinely cleared from pil-
ings, an improved website and reservation sys-
tem (fhmarina.com), attention paid to past due
and current collections and improvement in
customer service. We have seen restrooms,
shower facilities and the boaters' lounge con-
sistently managed to create a clean, safe and
secure facility for our boaters. Westrec's gener-
ous donation of 100 amp pedestals located at
the main dock and charter docks lessens the
cost to our city to improve electrical service to
transient boaters. The harbormaster now has


S' an office with furniture donat-
ed by Westrec centrally locat-
ed within the facility to pro-
vide easy access and better
service to our boaters.
We have seen a nice retail
operation created at Westrec's
expense that we expect this
Steger year will generate over
$30,000 in revenue to the city.
We have seen more advertis-
ing and articles touting the close proximity of
our marina to our beautiful historic downtown.
These are great selling points to boaters, and
selling points that benefit our entire communi-
ty. In addition, Westrec is a good corporate citi-
zen. From sponsorship of Sounds on Centre to
participating in the Shrimp Festival parade,
Westrec has demonstrated strong support for
our community.
Here are even more positive results. Boat
nights have increased from 6,050 to 10,816 in
fiscal year 2009-10 resulting in a $134,395
increase in slip revenue over last year. Even
more positive news is the revenue margin for
fuel sales has increased by 2.71 percent over
the previous year resulting in significantly
higher fuel profits that total $263,201 for the fis-
cal year just ended (a significant revenue


The outlook for the marina has
never been better.

source omitted from the figures previously
reported in a Ncu's-Lcadcr Viewpoint on Oct.
20).
And lastly, the dbd)l service will be greatly
reduced thanks to refinancing of the $5.2 mil-
lion marina debt from a interest rate of 3.77
percent to a rate of 2.41 percent. The result is a
$27,000 per year savings for the next 10 years
after which the db-h will be paid in full. This is
good news for our marina, and good news for
our citizens.
Recognizing Ihal Westrec has been in
Fernandina Beach eight full months of the
2009-10 fiscal year and has missed some top
revenue producing months, our revenue
excluding grants and fuel sales has increased
22 percent over the previous year. Not bad in
the midst of the great recession and not bad
considering it takes time for boaters up and
down the coast to learn that things are looking
up at the Fernandina Harbor Marina.
Throughout Westrec's eight-month tenure,
I have heard one citizen complaint and that


complaint was directed toward the city's deci-
sion to hire marina experts to manage our
marina. I have heard glowing comments from
business owners and their staff and from boat
operators who closely watched the Westrec
operation with a critical eye. I continue to hear
positive comments from the boaters who
appreciate the quality services provided by
Westrec's staff. Plus more good news for the
citizens of Fernandina Beach is that reserva-
tions for the upcoming months, one of our
peak seasons for transit boaters and one of our
highest revenue generating months, are very
encouraging.
We recognize that more work must be
done. Unaudited figures show the marina loss
at $276,006 in the past fiscal year. Without
Westrec's management skills, marketing skills
and quality staff, the loss might have been
much higher.
The current economic recession has spared
no one whether they own a yacht, commercial
vessel or family fishing boat. We are confident
our marina, like other businesses, will weather
the storm. By bringing a quality marina man-
agement company to operate our city's marina,
we are protecting the value of one of our city's
greatest assets.
ssteger(Yfbfl.o r


COMMUNITY THANKS


Jazz Festival
' On behalf of the board of
directors of the Amelia Island
Jazz Festival, I would personal-
:ly like to thank everyone in the
:community who contributed to
.the success of the 2010 festival.
Without the hard work of


dozens of dedicated volunteers,
the generous support from so
many sponsors and downtown
businesses especially the
Tourist Development Council,
its Chairman Gil Langley and
the Nassau County Board of
Commissioners or the patron-
age of those who attended our


shows in record numbers, we
simply could not have present-
ed the festival.
Our goal for this year was
to broaden the schedule by pro-
moting events every day of fes-
tival week. We added new pro-
grams such as Jazz at the
Movies and Red, White &
Blues, both of which were well
attended and enjoyed, and our
dual headliners, Steve March
Torm6 and Ramsey Lewis, deliv-
ered exceptional concerts to
highly pleased audiences.
Torm6 and Lewis were so
impressed with their respective
crowd reactions, along with the
island's overall beauty, that they
each hope to return to perform
again at a future festival.
I can't say enough about the
enthusiastic support from
islanders as a whole. The
Amelia Island community is sec-
ond to none when it comes to
backing the arts, and we feel
very fortunate to be able to pres-
ent America's great original art
form, jazz, to such an apprecia-
tive population. Plans are
ahleady in the works for 2011


when we will continue building
the Amelia Island Jazz Festival
into one of the world's finest
musical events.
Again, our heartfelt thanks
to all. We'll see you next year
and in the meantime, keep)
swinging!
Les DeMerle,
Artistic Director
Amelia Island Jazz Festival

Medals4Mettle
As the Jacksonville area
chapter coordinator of Medals-
4Metlle, I'd like to thank DRC
sports, sponsor of the Atlantic
Coast Triathlon, for the free
expo space and Steve and Julie
Brown at Beach Rentals for the
free set up and use of a tent Oct.
16-17. Because of their gene-
rosity, eight triathletes learned
about M4M and donated their
just-earned medals.
Those medals and other
donated medals will be awarded
to courageous children at
Wolfson Children's Hlospital in
November.
If you have earned any half


or full marathon, triathlon or
Iron Man medals that you
would like to donate to someone
who is facing difficult chal-
lenges, please place them in the
collection boxes at Red Otter
Outfitters or at Current
Running.
Rose Bennett
Fernandina Beach


High Tide weekend
High Tide Women's Week-
end 2010 was a great success.
Many thanks to a giving com-
munity that supported this first-
time event.
Downtown merchants and
island retailers were all very
generous. Valerie Shibley
(Amelia Liquor), Mike Apple-
gate (Five Points Liquor),
Elizabeth Pointe Lodge, Espafia,
Crab Trap and the Golf Club of
Amelia provided food and bev-
erages. A fashion show was pro-
vided by Gauzeway, Red Otter
Outfitters and Bijoux, Amelia.
The Hampton Inn and Suites
and St. Peter's Episcopal


Church opened their doors to
us and let us use their space for
our venues. Creative class
instructors Eliza Holliday, Mary
Lynn Torchia, and Mary Dyer
(Beadlemania) did an out-
standing job. Kevin McCarthy
of Amelia Island Cruises
regaled us on a magical evening
cruise.
Thanks to the Island Art
Association for their participa-
tion. Mary Duffy and members.
of Amelia Island Sea Turtle
Watch volunteered their time,
as did speakers Ann Cahill and
Jim Mayo of Baptist Medical
Center Nassau. We would like
to thank our Official Sponsors,
Books Plus and the News-
Leader.
Last, but not least, thanks
go to our featured author, Mary
Alice Monroe, who inspired all
she touched during the week-
end.
Paige Schlenker, Janet
Michea, Robyn Nemes and
Dickie Anderson
2010 Steering
Committee, High Tide
Women's Weekend


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FRIDAY. October 29. 2010 NEWS News-Leader


NEWS

LEADER\


FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854

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


ToM WooD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
PRESIDENT


CI Community
Newspapers,
Incorporated


SBy the light of a harvest moon


It was dusk when we pushed away from the
marina. Our Catalina 22 sailboat, Paddy
West, slid along on the falling tide, the
western sky first orange, then burnished
bronze. The breeze freshened as we followed
the Amelia River past Old Town. The Pippi
Longstocking House stood tall and erect and
squinted at us like an old aunt as we slipped by
in the semi-darkness smelling of the marsh
and the sea. I cut the little six-horsepower
four-stroke outboard back to just barely above
idle speed and hoisted the mainsail. As it
filled, I felt Paddy West surge forward like a
horse wanting free rein.
I was tempted to cut the engine altogether
but my wife and I are sort of new to the sailing
life. We decided to be prudent and not risk
crossing the St. Marys and Cumberland
Sound in the darkness under sail alone with a
rapidly outgoing tide. When we reached the
St. Marys, it was dark. Fort Clinch, clad in its
armor of aged, weather worn bricks, watched
from its ramparts like a silent old soldier as we
drifted by. I went below and lowered the keel
for better purchase against the swift tide, cur-
rent and stiffening breeze and then we set a
course across the river toward Cumberland
Island, lying dark and exotic looking off our
bow.
My wife handed me a cracker smeared
with soft cheese and a chilled can of sparkling
water and we sat together in the light of a har-
vest moon, which turned the water into a vast
sheet of rippled silver. We listened to the water


rush beneath the hull and the
muffled gurgling of the wake
the quiet little outboard left
behind. The cooling north-
Seast breeze angled across the
bow and I kept a steady hand
on the tiller as the sail filled
even more and we heeled
slightly to port. Another sail-
boat approached us ghost-
CUPJOF like, its running lights dim
JOE and its mainsail and jib bil-
... lowed as it veered outboard
of us and headed up the
Joe Palmer channel toward the ocean.
We watched it until we could no longer see it.
"One of these nights, we'll do that," I told
my wife. "We'll put up the sails and go off-
shore and sail under cover of darkness."
She set our iPod on the cockpit seat and
turned it on. The Clancy Brothers sang
"Paddy West" and I sang along with them, not
sounding half bad, I think.
The moon was high overhead by the time
we reached Cumberland Island. I set a course
to carry us along the shoreline toward
Dungeness and Greyfield Inn, where there's a
quiet anchorage. Ahead of us, the Big Dipper
hung low and level in the north-northwestern
sky. Far above it, the smaller bowl of the Little
Dipper.
We skirted the shoreline avoiding the shal-
lows and shoals and listening to the sound of
crickets and other night animals as we slid by.


I ventured too close once and the keel
dragged the bottom.
"You need to be a little further out," my
wife said from the bow, aiming our big flash-
light at the shore. "The shoreline bends in
front of us here and you're too close."
I leaned into the companionway and lifted
the keel a few inches and felt it pull free of the
muck and then we were on our way again, a :
minor setback avoided. I took a deep breath,
recalling our first night time excursion down.
to St. Augustine on Labor Day weekend. I got.
us hard aground just south of the Shave
Bridge on a low tide and we had to wait a cou-
ple of hours before the incoming tide lifted us
and set us back on our way.
We passed the ranger station dock around
10 p.m. and dined on rotisserie chicken and
potato salad as we ebbed long toward
Greyfield, where I finally set the anchor
around 10:30. We chatted awhile and ate some
chilled grapes. My wife toasted our trip with
wine and I toasted it with sparkling apple
cider. A long row of other sailboats, their mast
lights'shining, rose and fell on their anchor
lines. Except for the slapping of the waves and
the chuffing of a curious dolphin that came
alongside to spy on us, all was silent.
Ceta, the Great Whale, swam above us.
Aldebaran, Taurus' bright orange eye,
watched over us as we drifted off to sleep bob-
bing far below on the dark water like a couple
of castaways.
treysurf@comcast.net


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


Beach parking
During a recent visit to Savannah,
Ga., to see my 4-year-old grandson, I
happened to take him to the beach at
nearby Tybee Island. Paid beach park-
ing has been instituted there and vis-
itors are required to purchase parking
passes and display them in the wind-
shield of their cars. A number of
kiosks sell the passes at a rate of 50
cents per hour (cash or 'credit cards)
and the entire beach is patrolled by
meter maids who routinely give park-
ing tickets to those who do not dis-
play passes or whose passes have
expired.
While at the beach, I met a local
man who told me that the full-time
residents of Tybee (approximately
4,000 people, he told me) can pur-
chase an annual pass for $25, which
gives them year round parking privi-
leges. When I asked him if the charges
for parking kept tourists away, he
replied, "Of course, it helps keep peo-
ple away, and that's exactly what the
residents want here. We don't want to
grow any more, and charging for
beach parking helps keep our growth
down where we like it!"
Perhaps other beach towns have
experienced a similar situation when
they started charging for beach park-
ing. And our city commission should
carefully consider what has happened
in other cities when they institute
metered parking at their beaches.
Unless we want tourists to stay away,
we should defeat any proposal to
charge for parking here.
Jim Ewing
Fernandina Beach

School clinic
I have seen nothing but negative
responses to the Nassau County
School Board's proposal to offer a clin-.
ic for school employees and their fam-
ilies as well as retirees covered by the
district's insurance plan. Before sup-
porting or rejecting this proposal,
there are some questions that need
to be addressed.
We have heard much about the ini-
tial cost and about ongoing operational
costs. These are necessary but not
sufficient considerations in evaluating
this proposal. How much, if any,
money would be saved on insurance
costs to the district? How long would
it take to recoup the initial investment?
Once the initial investment is
recouped, how much money would
be saved on an annual basis?
If there are no projected savings,
then of course this is a foolish idea. If,
on the other hand, the district could
expect significant savings on insur-
ance costs, the proposal should be
described as cost-effective. The
money saved could be put where most
people would like to see it spent, i.e.,
on the education of our children. To
reject the proposal without consider-
ation of-these important questions
would be shortsighted indeed.
Sara Benzel
Fernandina Beach

Noon4
Re: "Amendment 4 fictions," Oct.
27.
Given the limited turnout for some
elections and the effectiveness of mis-
leading ads, a small minority can get
an amendment passed. It is not a good
idea to amend the State Constitution


with a simple 60 percent majority of
the voters in an election. This is a big
problem in California. We don't need
to repeat California's mistakes. Our
elected representatives to the state
legislature have to meet a two-thirds
majority to amend the Constitution.
They have more time and information
to make an intelligent decision on
whether or not to amend the
Constitution on a particular issue. If
you feel that your representative isn't
doing a good job, then follow my
deceased father-in-law's political wis-
dom, "When in doubt, vote them out."
Jim Last
Fernandina Beach

Teachers'view
The Nassau Teachers Association
would like to give you input for the
upcoming election. If you are involved
with education in any way here in
Nassau County we would appreciate
your following our lead on Tuesday.
Thank you in advance for your sup-
port.
With regard to the proposed con-
stitutional amendments here is some


input for you: On Numbe
vote is No but on Numbe
would like Yes votes.
school board referendum
a Yes vote.


No on5, 6
Re: "Decision 2010:
the elections," Oct. 27.
Florida voters will
decide on Tuesday whetl
two amendments that
the Florida Legislature
responsibility to redisi
portion the state legisla
the congressional seats
Every 10 years follow
eral census each state an
of government must rea
legislative, congression
seats. This is necessa
that each district has an
of citizens for each of
sional, state and local
principle is centered on
all citizens should have"
to their lawmakers.
The last time redis
done, each State House
average 120,000 resident
seats were around 400
and a congressional s
mately 600,000 citizen
County each county cor
trict and school board se
be redrawn to ensure
board member and coi
sioner. represents an eqi
residents, normally aro
each district.
The legislature will
mittees and will retain s
to help these committee
mittees will create criter
the new legislative and c
districts. The committee(
either be focused on the
seats or state house sea
er committee will exan
gressional seats.
The committees wil
hearings, will travel aro
to hear citizens and how
communities should be
In many areas of Florida
committees ill be crea
Nationally accepted
standards such as comn


ers 1 and 8 the
ers 5 and 6 we munities of unique interest and natu-
Finally, the ral boundaries are often used to ensure
m should get that seats are contiguous and to create
compactness.
Chris Pagel The process that is employed here
Yulee in Florida is very detailed and ensures
that people are heard. For instance 10
years ago Nassau County through a
Our view on local redistricting committee fought
to have single member representation
be asked to in the U.S. Congress, Florida House of
her to approve Representatives and the Florida
relate to how Senate. In the end we ended up with
will meet its two senators because the legislature
trict or reap- decided a coastal community was the
tive seats and best way to ensure coastal and beach
issues could be represented in the
wing the fed- Florida Senate. We avoided having our
id county unit county divided in the U.S. Congress
apportion the and in the Florida House of
al and county Representatives.
ry to ensure The proposal to adopt neNw stan-
equal number dards under Amendments 5 and 6 is.
the congres- an effort to impose through the State
districts. The Constitution redistricting standards
the idea that that would provide no incumbent with
equal access" an advantage, no party with an advan-
tage and would require that the plans
stricting was .are compact'and contiguous. The idea
district was on is being sold to voters as the "Fair
:s. The Senate Districts" initiative. If you look closer
1,000 citizens at who is behind Fair Districts you
seat approxi- will find that this effort is being heav-
s. In Nassau ily supported by labor unions, liberal
mission dis- groups like ACORN and others who
*at will have to have an interest in shifting the con-
each school trol of the state legislature from
unty c6mmis- Republican control to Democratic con-
ual number of trol.


und 13,000 in

appoint com-
staff assigned
s. These com-
ia for drawing
congressional
es will usually
e state senate
its and anoth-
nine the con-

1 have public
und the state
they feel their
represented.
a redistricting
ted.
practices and
nonality, com-


Let me explain how this plan will
work. The adoption of Amendments 5
and 6 would create new redistricting
standards that would make it virtual-
ly impossible to meet. As hard as law-
makers might try, these plans will be
challenged in court. If upon review by
the Florida Supreme Court they are
deemed as not meeting the require-
ments of the newly adopted constitu-
tional standards then they will be sent
back. If the legislature does not submit
plans that the Florida Supreme Court
finds acceptable then it will be the lib-
eral leaning members of the Florida
Supreme Court who will draw the dis-
tricts and impose new districts.
We have seen the Florida Supreme
Court remove ballot initiatives from
the ballot, like the Health Care
Freedom Act, which would have
opposed the imposition of the federal
health reform mandate that every cit-
izen be required to purchase an insur-
ance product that is approved by the
government.
The choice we have on Tuesday is
to use our voice to say NO to further
encroachment on our rights by the
courts or to allow the special interests
and the courts to make decisions for
us by using misleading information
and fear. I would encourage each citi-
zen to ask questions, look at who is
supporting each proposed amendment
and then make a decision that best
reflects your views.


I plan to vote No on Amendments
5 and 6. I hope you will consider join-
ing me and telling the special inter-
est groups that we have had enough.
State Rep. Janet Adkins
Fernandina Beach

Teach the children
About three weeks ago, two young
men (about 13 or 14) came into my
office wanting to find out about some
product. I spent some time with them
and gave them the two parts that they
were looking for. When I asked them
how they were going to pay for these
parts, they just looked at me. They
had no cash, no credit cards and no
check. I then asked if I could speak to
their mother or father. I called the
father at work and he said he would
get me the money the next day. I nor-
mally do not do business that way, but
the folks of Fernandina are generally
quite honest and find a way to pay for
something they purchase.
I tried to give the benefit of the
doubt to these two young boys who
really wanted to fix up their 4-wheeler
over the weekend (I am not open on
Saturday so I allowed them to take
the product on their father's promise
of payment. It is now four weeks later
and I have called several times to get
the money from the father. As of this
date, after several calls, he has yet to
attempt payment.
So did this father never intend to
pay me? Did the kids think this was
funny, that they just walk in and steal
from me? Is this what we are coming
to? Parents allow their children to
come into a business with no means of
payment, beg for a part and then know
that it won't be paid?
I can certainly live without the
money this father is one hell of an
example for his kid (and his friend). I
tried to do something nice for a young
member of our community and it will
never happen again. This father has
just removed all my desire to be pos-
itive about attempting to assist young
customers whose dads "will get me
the money."
I know from a business standpoint
it was a dumb thing to do, but I had
hoped I would never have to feel this
way about our young community
members. I know they are not all like
you, but as a small business owner, I
cannot exist on promises either. My
product is my livlihood. My goodwill
serves my soul. I hope your wonder-
ful example to your child serves you
well!
Sally Seabert
Fernandina Beach

FBMS coaches
I would like to thank a coach whom
I have the utmost respect for. My son
tried out for football last year having
never played before and really not all
that good at it. He knew he'd never


LARRY WRIGHT/THE DETROIT NEVS

make it but went every day to practice,
gave 100 percent and made the teamf.
He played a few games this football
season, still not that great but muih
better than when he started thanks
to his coaches, Coaches Green, Scott,
Groves and Head Coach Camin
Harrison.
He has brought his self-esteem 1ev-
els up, his grades up and his respect
for others up 100 percent. I just can't
thank Coach Cam Harrison enough
for taking a risk on my son who knew
nothing and bringing him this far.
Thank you.
Joyce (Lisa) Henn
Fernandina Beach
Moran Foundation
Most 17-year-olds worry about who
they'll go to the prom with or what
college they'll attend. For teens in fos-
ter care, age 17 is the time to start
worrying about where they'll live
when they turn 18 and age out of fos-
ter care. They worry about how they
can make it on their own and if they'll
be able to take care of themselves.
Thanks to a grant from the Jim
Moran Foundation, every 17-year-old
in foster care in Duval and Nassau
counties received specialized services
during the last 12 months to help them
prepare for transitioning out of foster
care.
The grant enabled Family Support
Services of North Florida (FSS) .o
provide focused attention on the teens,
such as developing an individualized
transitional plan for each 17-year-old
which included employment and edu-
cational goals, living arrangements-,a
bank account with emergency funds,
a solid support system and trainingin
employment readiness and financial
management.
The foster youths learned about
budgeting, money management, bank
accounts and how to balance a check-
book. They also learned job interview
skills, how to write a resum aind
proven techniques and tips for find-
ing a job.
In addition, FSS implemented-a
tutoring program to help the teeais
improve their reading and verbal skills
so they can be more successful in
school.
All of this was made possible by
the Moran Foundation's grant. Foster
teens have been helped to prepare for
living on their own and to be as self-suf-
ficient and successful as possible.
Though they are facing many chal-
lenges, the teens are armed with skills
and knowledge and are filled with
encouragement, dreams and hope.'
FSS and the Jacksonville and
Nassau communities appreciate the
support and assistance made possible
by the Jim Moran Foundation. There
is no better use of funds than investifig
in the future of our youth. ?
Michael S. Mullin
Secretary/Treasurer
Family Support Services


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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 29.2010/NEWS-LEADER


COMMUNITY


Gospel Explosion Nov. 13 at First Missionary


L et us come together and sing
unto the Lord a new song; work
skillfully with loud praises, for
the word of the Lord is right and
all of his works are done with truth.
Pastoral Care Ministry of the First
Missionary Baptist Church's annual
Gospel Explosion will be held at 5 p.m.
Nov. 13 at the church.
God has blessed us with another year
to be able to come together in another
explosive service for Him. We are all His
people on this Earth. He looks down
from heaven on high and we should give
Ilim praise as each day goes by.
As we explode in His service, let us
thank God for showing His love, we
know His word shall forever stay words
of wisdom that are sent from above and
the Bible declares that is what we
should do. Every saved person con-
tributes their part, showing the love of
God within our hearts.


Taste of


Amelia


tickets


on sale
The 19th annual "The
Taste of Amelia Island," a culi-
nary fair to benefit the Nassau
County Volunteer Center, will
.be held Nov. 19 at the Omni
Amelia Island Plantation
Ballroom.
The theme is "Ring in the
Holiday Season!" Twenty
restaurants and wine purvey-
ors will highlight their
cuisines and fine wines.
Cocktails will be served from
6:30-7 p.m. and the Taste will
be from 7-9 p.m. Semi-formal
attire is required.
The event will feature
music, dancing and a silent
auction. Tickets are $40 and
available at: Century 21/John
T. Ferreira Insurance (Centre
Street and 463820 SR200,
Suite 101); Fernandina Beach
News-Leader (511 Ash St.);
First National Bank (14th
Street); First Federal Savings
Bank (Susan Street and Sadler
Road and AlA in Yulee);
Horizon's Restaurant (Palm-
etto Walk, off A1A); The
Plantation Shop (Palmetto
Walk); VyStar Credit Union
(14th Street) and the Nassau
County Volunteer Center
(1303 Jasmine St., Suite
104A).
For tickets call 261-2771, e-
mail ncvcfb@aol.com or visit
www.volunteernassau.org..




Hope House

needs help

The Salvation Army Hope
House is working to replenish
its Emergency Food Pantry
shelves. It needs: canned or
dried fruits; bottled juices -
grape, apple, cranberry; cere-
al, oatmeal, grits, breakfast
bars, Pop Tarts, powdered
milk, peanut butter and jelly;
crackers, instant mashed
potatoes, rice, noodles, stuff-
ing, macaroni and cheese,
spaghetti and sauces; tuna,
chicken, Vienna sausage, ham
spread, Spam and beanie-wee-
nies, and canned stew,
spaghetti meals, soups.
Hope House is located at
410 S. Ninth St., Fernandina
Beach. Call 321-0435.


I"h ie ,1 li n i i I h,


Ivu I oi i i iii n h i

d -l il t I i h
' shI ir, %dur! I ,,r

ff h(;od dil lill,,,,
hI iart lt o i
NOWAND i; wit. ;,'; b' ',ia
THEN ,r(;,i., ,i, h,
Iuilln II < I l lt lt I r ill
]ilp ini I .li th1 in
Maybelle hdii' iiy a -, a i i'
Kirkland |.l-; ,,r vi u ;inl n .
'You al il i\'l ,
C l Iml ll] il l 1 I I 1l
this explsivr s'rv 'ic < n il, 'w',],ith
others from h latka, Sl '. l r.\-,. Inh ks, -
ville. Kiligsland. l,'rnandliulr N ul'lk ,
Callahan and lillinlud aIs w\, ithmuk (h0d
for anolhtTr y\'all d Ilis ,g-o)(ln c s nt, u,.


t ) r prr i-- i il. S i- i ru,-riai Ck i ir, l s,
: 1 \ i ulr paIstl. 1 ll IRtv. i )D rioll K.
l 'wi i tlii n Sr.. lu\ t I I 'xpl, hFl r Ii l ,ll r d.
B Clo llr this iS ing tIi b'N a s i l li-
iul XIllIi n iin hl J, lSus
The familiar s l ftlhe late lh ld, r i r 'a
iriiwn-Williaims, IBri.jiihn A rtlhur King
aI SisiT Si ll Trlyn ';iatricia.I lIay\.\Itd-
l l w'A Ir I( I thi ,)nk ( jrd 1fo ir lhl 1ir uily
lrir-nd> and family f1,r shii\VinI lth'im-
,Ivs tI b tr[llh by th'ir w rl-ds., d(I.ds
iand lactilns during th ir h uirs u|f
b rlor" v liienlt, and pray (vGod' contillu,'d
bl,'ssilIgss ttp)n 'aclh ill y u)i.
Hlirthday wishing to) Passion Kii brs,
Arlhcia lostick, Naundy Smith, Ikcggina
Alexander, Elijah Cribb,. Reggine Alekx-
andTr, F licia G;nir n, t.ni tte BI)rown,
16 1y Br Iiwn, l'llh'n (r.rn, l'Iasmt)nd
I',rlry, .''va;n.i'rlisl Clai,,; laStmps, Lodretta
ward, Slhai)r Jaim ison, Curlisa C(illins,
Nh,.miah SharpI),er. laquinn (lr',1n and
I]ld>r iL-niiry W inigard Sr.


SI iHMiTED.
North 14th Street Baptist Church will celebrate its 66th I homecoming on Sunday,
Nov. 14. Guest speaker will be dhe Rev. Kelly Kemp, chaplain for the St. Johns
County Police Department, who was ordained from the church. The Dupree
Gospel Group of Lake City, above, will present special music. Sunday School
begins at 9:30 a.m. and worship service is at 10:45 a.m. Dinner in the Fellowship
Hall will follow. All are welcome to enjoy good food and fellowship.




Service to embrace Halloween


For the News-Leader

It's not every year we get
to worship on llolweein.
Only once every seven years
do Halloween and the Sun-
day worship and services of
church intersect. In anticipa-
tion of this day, attendees
are invited to don a favorite
mask or costume and enjoy
the fun of the season during
worship on Sunday at 10
a.m. at New Vision
Congregational Church.
'There is just no telling
who might show up in th1e
pulpit this Sunday," says thin
Rev. Mary Kendrick Mooro,
pastor of New Vision.
"Every year, I have at
least one conversation with
someone who promotes thel
virtues of avoiding
Halloween and any evil and


Iricks as-,ociatetd with it,"
says Miiire. All I allow's
IEve, the arly name of the
c'.lr altio has its r ut, s in
Ihl1 C 'Ili, crihbratil'ni of thl
nH'w vyar luring which they
hnonr dh th' dowd. In latr
yel'irs, ilminy parlicipat'd in
lie lr;]lition of donning cos-
tlnes I ,c1,iri' away the bad
spirit s si lhatl th' church
could b Irr to honor tIhel
>;inls in a o service of celrbra-
liin still holinored today in
nimlny faith traditions All
SaiInt's Day, note's Moore.
I ll... . is a way to
.1 1,11ii acknowledge the
nutskicd r and to clihbratc tlihr good of
all criatlitin. all's a way to let
OIur inniT child come OIlt to
play ltd exprl)lss our
inll 'lr iear's of things tllat go
buplll) in llh nighl."


Part of New Vision's mis-
sion istoi embrace the many
ways people' 1 comlle to
know and experience God.
"For us at New Vision, that
includes fln and humor, as
well as honoring and learn-
ing from mainy'spirhual Ira-
ditions that are a part ol our
histo ry," says Moire..
"When our worship is cr'-
ative' and diverse, our spirits
are enlivened and a door
opens for us to know and
exlx'rience God and Mour
world in new and creative
ways."
New Vision, a member of
the U united Church of Christ,
worships each Sunday at 10
a.m. at 96074 Chester Road
in Yulee. Visil www.New
VisionCongrigationalChur-c
h.olrg or contact Moore at
(904) 238-1822.


City barbecue competition Nov. 6


Put your skills to the test
at the city of Fernandina
Beach Fall BBQ
Competition Nov. 6 at the
downtown waterfront, in
parking lots C and D.
Judging is at 12:30 p)m..
Each team will be provid-
ed 50 pounds of Boston Butt
for the pork category
and/or 50 pounds of beft
brisket. A small sample will


Welcome to

Qod's House

SClassic Carpets
& Interiors, Inc.
BUICK
*GMC *CHEVROLET AbbyCarper BUDD" dELLUM
464054 SR 200, Yulee' 802 S. 8th Street 19 2b ?
(904) 261-6821 Fmandina Beach, FL32034 Fax (901;i 26l02l,1
FAMILY DENTISTRY TB 1ad
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN D coCK
Most Insurances Accepted HO M E F0 FURNITURE
Call For Appointment [T1O
261-6826 m e
Dr. Robert Friedman 904-261-6956
A1A at Bailey Rd. 542057 Us llwy 1, Callahan, I1,.
FREEIVIAN Steve Johnson Automotive
WELL DRILLERS, INC. 1505 S 1411 Street
261-5216
Rock & Artesian Wells Fernandina Beach, FL
Pump Installations & Repair 904-277-9719
606 S. 61h Street
Fernandina Beach, FL32034 Proudly Supportlil g Our (Oi IIIIIfliyi


f!~ 11/7


U


//(6tf/f'
/


J/ /


bI, prsl,sntclh l-oir judging,
and (he rIsX will I) i)pul at
Ihe comm unity (able for their
public to 'enjoy.
Th> (hlm f'' is $75 for
wint calg'(woy 1or $125 for
I),thl, due by today at the
Atlantic Avenue Ieereation
Cenrllh r
Tickls will bh, available
for .10() I tlw pul)lic I come
oult and cInjy tI( eamis'


! .





'**
Ts



'Is


masterpieces; Additional
sides and beverages (water
and iced ltea) are also includ-
ed with price of the ticket.
Also enjoy yard games, view
the cooking stations and lis-
ten to the Klassic Kountry
Boys beginning at 11::0
ai. il.
For more information,
call Jlay at 277-7350 or mail


The Bible tells us that we should "keep our life
free from love of money, and be content with
what we have." ( Hebrews 13.5) We are a
competitive people, and for many, this is not
always an easy thing to do, however, we
should always be aware that envy an( greed
have a tendency to consume and demoralize
ones whole being When we are truly content
with ourselves, we heromne pleased for the
ble-smings thai otiieus receive, s well as for our
own many blessings When a friend receives a
job promotion, purchases a new CI 1l
obtains any blessing, a sincere expression of
happiness and congi tul tions to them wIll
help lhed the feeling of eny, This attitude is
beneficial to botth the gver and the 'eceiver'
and is a gesture of the way od wants us to
act Bjlng a good wuor;ei and eainin money
to provide for our ovC d ones is n,-essary
and can be difficult at


times, but, it is also
necemary to recall and
thank God for ou own
minany blessings a well
1i; ordeI to be Lconmiii
with w!at 1.ve .lhav


WEDDING ENGAGEMENT


Gdger-Powell
Tommy and Wanda Geiger
wish to announce the engage-
ment of their daughter,
Brandi Nicole Geiger, to
J ames Austin Powell, son of
Terry and Mary Powell.
Brandi is the granddaughter
of Robert and the late Gail
Brown and the late George
and Berley'Geiger. James is
the grandson of Jean W.
Powell and the late Rev.
James W. Powell Jr. and the
late Austin C. and Merle C.
Cox.
The wedding is planned
for Nov. 6, 2010, at the home
of Terry and Mary Powell
with the reception immediate-


Mr. Powell, Miss Geiger

ly following at the Woman's
Club of Fernandina Beach.


Army Sgt. 1st Class
Adam M. Tyndall was one of
more than 300 Army soldiers
who participated in the "Spirit
of America 2010" as the Army
celebrated its 235th birthday.
The show is one of the
Army's largest community
outreach events presented by
the U.S. Army Milita-ry
District of Washington, D.C.
The event celebrates the spir-
it, strength and history of the
nation with "Spirit of Ameri-
ca." Performers pay tribute to
the selfless service, resili-
ence, sacrifices and triumphs
of the American soldier.
This year's event took
place in Pittsburgh, Pa., the
Greater Cincinnati,. Ohio,
area, and Grand Rapids,
Mich., in September. During
the event, soldiers bring histo-
ry to life with the "Spirit of
America" performance by cap-
turing true stories of those
who have answered the call to
duty for our nation.
The soldiers dress in his-
torical uniforms to re-enact
key moments in the U.S.
Army and American history.
The re-enactments include
battle scenes with short peri-
ods of simulated gunfire and
performances by the Army's
elite ceremonial units.
The show featured the U.S.
Army Band "Pershing's Own"
and soldiers of the 3rd U.S.
Infantry Regiment (The Old


Guard), Elements of the Old
Guard include the Fife and
Drum Corps, the Caisson
Platoon, the Commander-in-
Chief's Guard, the
Continental Color Guard and
the U.S. Army Drill Team.
Tyndall, an infantry pla-
toon sergeant, is assigned to
the 3rd U.S. Infantry Regi-
ment (The Old Guard), Fort
McNair, Washington, D.C. He
has served in the military for
11 years. The son of Dennis
M. Tyndall of Callahan and
Bunny L. Fraser of Birming-
ham, Ala., the sergeant first
class graduated in 1999 from
Hoover High School, Ala.
Army Pvt. Michael V.
LePierre has graduated from
basic infantry training at Fort
Benning, Columbus, Ga.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier received
training in drill and cere-
monies, weapons, map read-
ing, tactics, military courtesy,
military justice, physical fit-
ness, first aid and Army histo-
ry, core values and traditions.
Additional training includ-
ed development of basic com-
bat skills and battlefield opera-
tions and tactics and experi-
encing use of various wea-
pons and weapons defenses
available to infantry crewman.
LePierre is the son of Tina
Alspaugh of Yulee and Mi-
chael LePierre of St. Marys,
Ga.


BIRTH

Ron and Raegan length. He joins a sister, Kate
Ileymann of Fernandina Heymann, 2.
Beach announce the birth of Paternal grandparents are
a son, Jack McKean, born at Ronald and Barbara Hey-
7:55 a.m. Oct. 19, 2010, in mann of Jacksonville. Matern-
Jacksonville. The baby al grandparents are Bob and
weighed 10 pounds 2 ounces Lynn Allison of Fernandina
and measured 21.5 inches in Beach.


MILITARY BRIEFS


Veterans Day Parade
A Veterans Day Parade
honoring all who served will
be held on Saturday, Nov. 6 in
downtown Fernandina Beach,
sponsored by American
Legion Post 54. For entry
information contact Cathy
Dopson at 261-8473. The
parade line-up will be at 11:30
a.m. at the baseball field at
Ash and 11th streets. The
parade starts at noon.
Union Garrison
Fort Clinch State Park will
host a Union Garrison event
on Saturday, Nov. 6 from 9
a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday, Nov.
7, 9 a.m. to noon.
This program will allow vis-
itors to interact with living his-
torians to experience life in
the fort as it was in 1864.
There will be soldiers in peri-
od costume involved in
marching drills, cooking and
daily activities. Contact the
park at 277-7274 or visit
www. FloridaStateParks.org.

Marine Corps
League
The Marine Corps League
Everett P. Pope Detachment
will meet at 7 p.m. on Nov. 9
at the American Legion Post
54, 626 Third St.
The Marine Corps League
includes those serving in the
United States Marine Corps
and those who have been
honorably discharged, along
with Navy Corpsmen who
have served with the Fleet
Marine Forces. The league
joins together in camaraderie
and fellowship to preserve the
tradition and promote the
interests of the Marine Corps.
The Everett P Pope
Detachment is responsible for
the local "Toys for Tots" pro-
gram. In 2009 it provided over
700 needy local families with


Navy League
The Camden/Kings Bay
Council, Navy League of the
United States will meet Nov.
11 at 6 p.m. in the Osprey
Room at Osprey Cove Golf
and Residential Community in
St. Marys, Ga.
Guest speaker will be
Lieutenant Colonel Wendy
Goyette, Commanding
Officer, Marine Corps Security
Force Battalion, Naval
Submarine Base Kings Bay.
Meetings are open to
members and the general the
public. Dinner is $25. Reser-
vations are required. Call
(912) 729-7327 or email navy
leaguedinner@yahoo.com.
Armed forces salute
Fort Clinch State Park will
host a full day event to salute
the armed forces on Saturday,
Nov. 13, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., 2601
Atlantic Ave.
This year the event will be
an entirely different format
than past History of the
American Soldier programs.
Enjoy a day filled with military
history and review military dis-
plays from the Revolutionary
War to present day while
interacting with living histori-
ans from each major U.S. mili-
tary conflict.
Period music and firing
demonstrations will also high-
light the experience.
In addition, participants
can visit the park's "Fort
Clinch Canteen" for a variety
of refreshments.
Regular park admission
applies. In addition, fort
admission is one canned food
item per person, which will be
donated to the Barnabas
Food Pantry.
Veterans and active duty
military are invited to come
dressed in uniform.
Contact the park at,277-
7274 or visit www. Florida
StateParks.org.


MILITARY NEWS


HOMECOMING
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FRIDAY, October 29.2010/'Ncws-Lcader


RELIGION


Eating, receiving help and fulfilling the law


There he sat. Johnny was
only 12 at the time, but the
rules were the rules; none
of the kids could leave the
table until all their food was eaten.
Though Johnny's dad believed in the
rule, this particular clay he realized
Johnny was stuck. It was almost an
hour before Johnny got the victory.
Interestingly, it came when his father
intervened.
"How can I help him without
breaking the family rule?" the father
had said in his heart. And that's
when it hit him. The rule said you
couldn't leave the table until all your
food was gone. It didn't say who had
to eat it.
When the father finally sat down
beside Johnny. it was clear that
Johnny's frustration was getting the


best of him. As the
father gently
reached over and
took his plate,
Johnny raised his
head, surprised and
confused. At a time
when he thought'
his dad was ready
to scold him for not
PULPIT living up to the faim-
NOTES ily rule, his dad was
now eating the food
that was on his
Pastor plate.
Rob Goayee "What are you
doing dad?" Johnny
said as his father easily consumed
what hlie had been struggling so hard
with.
"I saw that you were really stuck,"


the dad said as he finished the last
few bites.
"What about the rule?" Johnny
said. "Are we doing away with it?"
"No," the father said. "This time
around, I'm fulfilling it for you."
The impact on Johnny's life was
huge. Not only did he get up from
the table feeling free from the shame
that comes from breaking the rules
but, even more importantly, he
understood just how much his father
loved him. That love forever chang-
ed his life and made him one of the
most obedient sons ever.
This simple story illustrates what
God has done for us in the person of
Jesus Christ. Though the Ten Com-
mandments and the Law of Moses
are good and holy, and serve as
God's righteous standard, the fact of


the matter is, we are all stuck when it
comes to fulfilling them perfectly.
Thankfully, God has seen our
dilemma and has pulled up a chair
beside us no, not to condemn us
for our failures, but to fulfill the law
on our behalf. That's why God, in the
person of Jesus Christ, came to
Earth. As a man, He tasted for us
everything we could not swallow.
For those who believe and receive it,
there is freedom from shame as well
as liberty to get up and get on with
life.
Such love is hard to ignore. Such
love changes us. Such love empow-
ers us to obey His laws that, ulti-
mately, He longs to write upon our
hearts.
"Behold, the days come, says the
Lord, that I will make a new


covenant with tIe house of Israel,
and with the house of Judah: Not
according to the covenant that I
made with their fathers in the day
that I took them by the hand to bring
them out of the land of Egypt; which
my covenant they brake, although I
was an husband unto them, says the
Lord. But this shall be the covenant
that I will make with the house of
Israel; after those days, says the
Lord, I will put my law in their
inward parts, and write it in their
hearts; and will be their God, and
they shall be my people ... for I will
forgive their iniquity, and will
remember their sin no more."
(Jeremiah 31:31-34b)
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of
Living Waters World Outreach Center
rgoy: liviniwaicrsnouireach.org


RELIGION NOTES


Choir members
needed
Providence Presbyterian
Church is expanding its music
ministry and needs new choir
members, especially as it pre-
pares for the Christmas sea-
son. A warm, invitation is
extended to anyone who likes
to sing, no matter your age.
Currently positions open are
for soprano, alto, tenor, bass.
No applications accepted from
persons who have not sung,
hummed or whistled in the
tub or shower.
The choir sings at the
Sunday 9:30 a.m. service and
practices at 7 p.m. Wednes-
days. For information call
Pastor Bob Phelps at 432-8118
or director of music, Fredri-
cka Taylor, at 261-1706. Email
providence yulee@comcast.
net.

Reformation
Weekend
First Presbyterian Church
of Fernandina welcomes the
Rev. Gradye Parsons, Stated
Clerk of the General
Assembly, PC (USA) as the


'Signs of Awakening'
I ,i Nie \V:WIli- W.V ld Foill~r iUnner School and Mini-
u C 1i.i. i t 0:. i 'ii 11 :, '. JIc. and sIt Irv on the-
IK'tn M il..,l' Nv. l1.., loi 1a b,,ard of iutch She,:ts Mini.
-' 1i. f .MAr ;lr ning l:dhi:r- ,i i,:-s H- i.- lh th,. Apo.)-tlic
i1 in lc:ii I .I p.,,ph ,'.L,' '....i l Ci n trdirinatoi f r the Flo id3.
'.*I t-'i l nl i i I -i. on C.l .d i-, Allian,.t. foi R:flI rnatioin.
lui-iri. M lR, n,:r- i i., ibdii/-t Ilir: .% which is i : pa: I Of I,..- UI S
hb,',d til Chli i' lini ,titO h.ut Alliance for R-ftkrt'iation and
Fll id.o and thic nallini H-e St '.:fc a- the Iregionral l-ad>r
mllrii w ill jh a p uphi lit'. lir llr '.Thouthl -. und,-r ISAR
:,*1r-1 'ian nri ,, hch li unable ; M .: inr will b. Nouv 12
liirn iih, d'.inliy. ,J.li\ rii and :it p 111 and Nov 13 at 10
l.':n.p: i ,: n tpli\t ilt in a mi Living Walt.1i i, lociatd
indiilu.I l. i huI -che-s rind al AlAand B'rady 'Point R,,ad
ctiris iu.I w-st f ithe ShaSe Bridge
I-i, i- t ., l,,ind ] .. Call 321-111


Theologian in .... a.
Residence for
Reformation
Weekend. On
Oct. 30,
Parsons will
present a semi-
nar from 10-
noon on the Parsons,
topic, "Where
are We Going?,
Where the Church may be
headed down the road." A


time for questions and
answers will be included. The
seminar will be held in the
ANCHOR at 515 Centre St.
Everyone is welcome.
Childcare is available for the
seminar with reservations.
Call the church office at 261-
3837.
On Reformation Sunday,
Oct. 31, Parsons will deliver
the morning message at 8:30
and 11 a.m. Nursery is avail-


able in Noah's Place next to
the Sanctuary.
Free concert
Blackrock Baptist
Church will host a free con-
cert featuring Calvary's
Voice with Friends on Nov.
2 at 6 p.m.
Calvary's Voice is a male
trio based in Florida consist-
ing of Greg Chapman of
Yulee, Bryan Hatton of
Stanton, Ky., and Daniel
Crews of Starke.
The church is located at
96362 Blackrock Road in
Yulee. Call 261-6220.
Elegant evening
Fashion Fantasy will pres-
ent "An Elegant Evening Out
for Pastors and Their Wives"
at 6 p.m. Nov. 6 at the Martin
Luther King Jr. Recreation
Center.
Pastors and their wives will
enjoy dinner by candlelight
with soft music and a fashion
showcase featuring evening
attire.
Supper & Substance
St. Michael Catholic Parish
will host its fifth Supper and


Substance evening an
evening of romance and
renewal for all married cou-
ples Nov. 6 at 6:30 p.m. in
the St. Michael Parish Hall.
Enjoy a reasonably priced
evening ($30 per couple) fol-
lowed by two couples present-
ing a short inspirational pres-


entation on their marriage
journey. A catered dinner,
wine, soda and door prizes
will be available.
A limited amount of tickets
will be available after Masses
on Oct. 30 and 31. For infor-
mation or to purchase tickets,
call Jan Smith at 261-3677.


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5
7.00 P.M.
Running Hard Finishing Well


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 7
10.00 A.M. (Combined Worship)
Rock Solid Future

For more information: 277-4414
www.ameliachapel.com


Worship this week at the place of your choice


St. Peter's Episcopal Church
Welcomes You!
Located at the corner
of 8th &Atlantic
8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist
9:15 a.m. Breakfast Burns Hj.l
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



l ,"-. ist 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.springhillboptistfb.org


AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
'We befbng to a diverse congregation united 6y our faith in
S Jesus Christ, conmmittedto worship thie Living godand
/ j to study thie Word, so tiat 'we may witness
andserve in our community.

October 31s
Message: "Completion & Rest"
(Genesis 2:1-3)
SUNDAY SCHEDULE
8:30 ..................Basic Christian Living Class
9:15 ....................... Classic W orship
10:30-11:15 ................No Class This Week
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.ameliachapel.comn


____an


AMELIA 18AND
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Come Worship with us where
the Bible is our only Authority.
Church Services: 11am
YMCA on Citrona / 225-5368
wwW ampliatislandc.hunrnhofn'hrist corn


Cnurciid A>n

Everyone is welcome
Rev. Robert Phelps
96537 Partiament Drive, Yulee
(Corner O:d Nassauv'ile Rd.)
Worship Service at 0:30 a m
(904)1432-8118
www.prov den(esilee corn
proviJeinceyule'econicat.ner


FIRST MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev.,Darien K. Bolden Sr:, Pastor
The Church
in the Heart of the City
With the Desire to be in the
Heart of All People
Sunday New Metmbers Class 9 ra..
Sultlday School 9:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. every Sunday
IVednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday lMid-week Service 7-9 p.m.


u/c,

i/UL/ [/


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IL r 1 1


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Livin Waters
worlm outrear h
Contemporary Worship
1,, r* SUN 9:30am
_,a" 'WED 7:0'pm
.. .' Youth, Nursery &
Sf Children s Ministries
321 -2117
RoWb & Chinste oyenTee


Join us LIVE on the Web Sunday


hCinrist
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 of
Fernandina
9 N. 61h Street
Dr. Holton Seigling
Senior Pastor
Worship 8:30 & 11 a
Sunday School 9:50 a
t Nursery
= Children
- Youth
Adults
261-3837
www.1stpress-fb.com


BLACKROCK BAPTIST
CHURCH
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
261-6220
Senior Pastor: Rev. Michael S. Bowen
Sunday Morning Worship Services-10:30 am
Sunday School 9:15am
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 10:30 (Childrens Church)
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided
Bus Ministry Available
www.blackrockbaptlst.com


"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Church
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
Bible Study 9ain
Nursery provided for all services
Small group s tdies-Adolls 6pin
Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30pin
Preschool and Children Acuvitles
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
Comer ofBuccaneerTr. & Gerbing Road. Femrnandina Bll.
For Mome Infonnalion Call: 261-9527


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


S Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor
- MASS SlC[N I )E"U-- 1


Saturday Vigil Mass 4 pni & 5'30 pnit
Saturday 4 pm Mass at Yulee United Methodist Church
Sunday Masses 8'00 & 10..00 am & 12 Nooon
Daily Mass 8'30 ami Mon, Wed Thurs & Fr
6 pm Tuesday
Holy Day Masses Vigil 6:00 pm,; Holy Day 830 am
Confessions: Saturday 3'15pn 3"45'pi or by appt
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number: 904-277-6566,
1 alsn call Q94-277-f55[I


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH. WE'RE FAMILY"
Pastor : Dr. Alan Brown
Sunday School ............... 9:45A.M.
Worship Service .............. 10:55A.M.
Discipleship Training ........... 6:00P.M.
Evening Worship .............. 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper .... 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service .... . 7:00P.M.
736 Bonnleview Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
904-261-461S (church office)
EVERYONE WELCOME
Nursery provided
Spolntsbaptistchurch.org


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


,IImRlMORUFlOt *] :90)2'25-77


Y ULEE'
APTIST --
BCHIlR(jj
Sunday School 9 30 am
Morning Worship 8:15 am
and11t00 am
Sunday Evening 6 00 pm
Wednesday Payet Meeting 6.30 pm
Wednesday Team Kid 6 15 pm
Wednesday 1-79 Youth 6 30 pm
Classes For All Age Groups Including Youth
Nursery Provided For All Services
www Yuleebaptistchurch.com
85971 Harts Rd., West 904-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809


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


Blood Donors


Needed


II


. THE BLOOD

~ 1. .NCE


NL/PSA Please Give. 4


OCT 31st

5:30-7:30

Games

Prizes

Food

CANDY!


Memorial United Methodist Church
Nlaking disciples of Jesfts Christ through worship, study, service & community

601 Centre Street 261-5769
Brett Opahnski, Pastor
Holfie, Tapley,, Associate Pastor
Traditional Family Worship ....... 9:30ani + 11:00atu
Contemporary Worship ...... 9:45am in Maxwell Hall
Youth Worship.... ......... 9:45am in Youth Center
Sunday School for all ages ............ 9:45am + Ilam
Wednesday Midweek Supper (Aug-NIay), 5:1566:30pm
Middle School Youth 0-Ved.) .................. 6:30pin
Senior High Youth ("led.) .............. ...... 6:30pnj

Open Hearts Open Minds e Open Doors
The people of the United Methodist Church

Music programs and small groups available
Nu'rsery services available for all services


JnCy grcinity

JAngycan Church'


Anglican Church of Worth .America
Our province is a founding member of the
Anglican Church of North America
e As Anglicans we believe:
The Bible is the Inspired Word of God
In God the Father who created us
In Jesus Christ His Son who saved us
In the IHoly Spirit who sanctifies us
As Anglicans we worship using the traditional Liturgy in the
1928 Book of Common Prayer,
Affirming the Nicene and the Apostle's 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
004-491-6082 www.l olyTrinityAnglican.org


Don't fall for TRICKS

Join us for TREATS

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


1 1 ., Im, 1 .. .. 1 1 . t == 09 -W ---I A -


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HOMES


FRID AY. October 29. 2010/NEWS-LEADER


Bluebird watchers neededfor blitz


For the News Leader


The Florida Bluebird
Society is sponsoring the first
Winter Florida Bluebird Blitz
on Saturday and Sunday, Nov.
20-21.
In its fledgling state, the
Florida Bluebird Society is an
affiliate of the North American
Bluebird Society.
Its mission is the conser-
vation and protection of blue-
birds and other native cavity-
nesting bird species through
educational programs and the
collection and dissemination
of pertinent and relevant infor-
mation.
One of its goals is to gather
information about bluebirds in
Florida, and have it posted on


The winter blitz will help the Florida
Bluebird Society to know where the blue-
birds find food and survival habitat between
the end ofthe breeding season and migration
time, until breeding activity begins again.


the society's website. The first
step is to determine the loca-
tion of bluebirds throughout
the state.
The winter blitz will help
the society to know where the
bluebirds find food and sur-
vival habitat between the end
of the breeding season and
migration time, until breeding
activity begins again.


This is where the public's
help is vital in reporting to the
society where, when and how
many Eastern Bluebirds you
see.
To download a "Florida
Bluebird Blitz Report" form or
receive information about blue-
birds, bluebird trails or the
Florida Bluebird Society activ-
ities and membership, visit


www,.floridabluebirdsocietv.co
m or call (813) 884-0578. You
may e-mail your reports to
cmckinney47@tampabay.rr.co
m. Alternatively, you may mail
your reports to: Bluebird Blitz,
6411 Oakdell Drive, Tampa,
FL 33634.
Mark your calendar:
Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 20-
21. Enjoy a nature-filled clay,
and keep an eye out for those
Eastern bluebr-ds.
The Florida Bluebird
Society will be eagerly awaiting
your reports.
For more information
about the Florida Bluebird
Society, email floridabluebird-
society@yahoo.com or visit
www.floridabluebird society.
com.


NE MASTER GARDENERS


Nassau County.
homeowners Terri
Oliver, Joseph.
Smith, Patti Rendo
and Norm Pineault
are now officially
UF/IFAS Nassau
County Master
Gardener volun-
teers, having gradu-
ated from program
training last week at
the I Iniversity of
Florida in
Gainesville. Oliver,
Smith and Pineault
will be responsible
for maintenance of
the Fruit
Demonstration
Garden at the Yulee
Extension office.
Rendo is joining the
Rose Maintenance
team.
PHOTO BY REBECCA L. JORDI
FOR THE NEWS-LEADER


^^^^^^^^^^^ lit --J--h Il

**M 1El^


608 S. Bth Street
Fernandina Beach, Fl 32034
www.ACRFL.com


(904) 261-2770
COMMERCIAL INVESTMENT LEASING SALES


SEAt


r'. l -_ .. _=




Ii .-, '
SEE& A
M L,1' at h


ROPERER




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OCEANFRONT LOT
NOW ONLY $325,000
BUILDABLE LOT 50x1 14
MID ISLAND LOCATION (MLS #51275)


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Phil Grittin
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prlll,' i.:r-fl I,:..IT.


Phil Griftin
Broker
phildlacrll.corn


HOME & GARDEN BRIEFS


Poinsettia sale
Keep Nassau Beautiful, Inc
(KNB) announces its Holiday
Poinsettia Sale. These beauti-
ful plants cost $9, with a por-
tion of the proceeds going to
support KNB's beautification
and education projects
throughout Nassau County.
Keep Nassau Beautiful,
. Inc. poinsettias are florist
quality plants that come in 6
1/2-inch containers. Orders
will be taken until Nov. 22 to
insure a wide range of colors
including red, pink, white,
marble (pink with white) and
jingle bells (red with white).
KNB will have orders avail-
able for pick-up early in
December insuring maximum
opportunity for you to enjoy
the colors of the holiday. To
place an order call 261-0165 or
1-800-977-0162.
Farmers Market
Join the football fun at the
Fernandina Farmers Market
as vendors compete for the
best team decorated booth.
Calling all Bulldog & Gator
fans: Enter a free drawing for
a market basket full of good-
ies. Also at the market Oct. 30
will be all the regular vendors
as well as Minorcan Datil
Pepper featuring their salsas,
marinades, and relishes;
Annie Clyde's gourmet mini-
pound cakes, and Joy of Garlic
with their garlic spreads,
pasta sauces and dressings. -
To sign up for the E-Mail
Newsletter, go to www.fernan-
dinafarmersmarket.com.
The award-winning
Fernandina Farmers Market,
open every Saturday from 9
a.m.-1 p.m. at Seventh and
Centre streets, features farm-
fresh produce as well as a
variety of organic products
and specialty foods. Discover
gourmet baked goods from
crusty breads to delectable
desserts and prepared foods
such as jellies, relishes and
marinades. The market is also
the perfect location to choose
from a wide variety of special-
ty tropical plants and land-
scaping plants, including
orchids, herbs, and garden
flowers.
No pets, please. 'For more
information call 491-4872 orn
visit www.fernandinafarmers-
market.com.
Talbot critters
Join a park ranger to learn
about the many common
species that inhabit the natu-
ral communities of the unde-
veloped barrier islands of
Northeast Florida on Oct. 30
at 2 p.m. at pavilion one on
Little Talbot Island. No reser-
vations are necessary and the
program is free with regular
park admission. For informa-
tion call(904) 251-2320.
Owl prowl
The Jacksonville
Arboretum & Gardens, 1445
Millcoe Road, Jacksonville,
will host a new moon owl
prowl Nov. 6 from 7-9 p.m.
Naturalist guides will take you
deep into the woods to find
and identify the night crea-
tures that live there, including
resident Barred Owls that you
can frequently see up close -
and personal. Enjoy the cama-
raderie of the campfire on the
darkest night of the month.
Reservations required. Space
limited. For reservations and
instructions, email info@jack-
sonvillearboretum.org or visit
www.jacksonvillearboretum.or
g. Admission is $10 per family
up to 4: $2 each additional
family member: $5 individu-
als. Cash or check at the gate.

Beekeepers
workshop
The Jacksonville
Arboretum & Gardens, 1445


SUBMITTED
Get fresh fall produce
Saturday at the Fernandina
Farmers Market, which
will also feature a "best
team decorated booth"
contest to honor the
Florida/Georgia weekend.

Millcoe Road, Jacksonville,
will host an introduction to
beekeeping by Tony Hogg,
master beekeeper, Nov. 13
from 9:30 a.m.-noon.
Members of the Jacksonville
Beekeepers Association will
also be on hand to answer
your questions. Topics will
include: the importance of
honey bees, why you may
want to keep honey bees,
equipment requirements,
resources, safety and good
neighbor practices, basic hive
biology and hive construction,
Florida statutes regarding
beekeeping, the UF/IFAS
Bee College and Master
Beekeeper programs, local
beekeeping associations and
more. Bring your own chair,
snacks and water. Admission
is free. For information email
info@jacksonvillearboretum.o
rg or visit www.jacksonvillear-
boretum.org.

Wild Nite'of
stargazing
The fifth annual Wild
Amelia Nature Festival,
scheduled for May 20-22, will
hold the first in its series of
"Wild Nites" nature appreci-
ation evenings leading up to
the festival on Nov. 19, with
an evening of autumn stargaz-
ing at Fort Clinch State Park.
The event is free and open to
the public
Astronomers from the
Northeast Florida Astrono-
mical Society (NEFAS) will
set up huge telescopes and
share their knowledge of
sights in the autumn night
sky. Visitors may enter the
park at 6:30 p.m. to set up
their chairs. Flashlights and
bug spray are recommended.
Upcoming Wild Nites will
feature the northern right
whale, manatees, sea turtles,
sustainable forestry and habi-
tat, the wildlife of Cumberland
Island and alligators.
The three-day Wild Amelia
Nature Festival will feature
educational exhibits for adults
and children, ecotours, a sea
turtle release, a silent auction,
and nature photography class-
es and contest. For more
information, go to
www.wildamelia.com.

Amelia Island
Garden Show
The second annual Amelia
Island Garden Show, hosted
by the Fernandina Farmers
Market, will roll out nature's
brightest colors on March 5
and 6 in Central Park.
The show will once again
feature more than 50 vendors
with a full assortment of flow-
ers, plants, trees and palms,
orchids, water pond acces-
sories, native plants, butterfly-
friendly plants, shrubs and
garden accessories.
There will be live music
and vendors of the
FernandiJia Farmers Market.
Admission is $2 for adults;
children under 12 are free. No
pets, please.
For details, visit
wwwameliagarden.com.


6eala 104iec,


Ca& 261-3696


(904) 261-2770
COMMERCIAL INVESTMENT LEASING SALES


I_ _ ___


I - ~ _










FR!DAV October 29.2010/News-Leader


AROUND SCHOOL


Homecoming
atYHS
Yulee High School will cel-
ebrate Homecoming 2010
today with a parade beginning
at 4:30 p.m. and the homecom-
ing game at 7 p.m. against the
Interlachan Rams. A home-
coming dance will be held in
the YHS cafetorium after the
game till midnight.
Teen Court
Nassau County Teen Court
will be held Nov. 2, 16 and 30
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
jury or act as attorneys, court
clerks and bailiffs can sign up
through their school guidance
offices or by attending court
and signing up then. To partic-
ipate as an attorney, see
Coordinator Charles Griffin,
who -assigns the rotating posi-
tions. Volunteers must arrive
between 5:30 and 6 p.m.
All students earn two
hours of community service
credit that can be used for the
Florida Scholarship program,
local 4-H programs, Scouts
and other such programs
requiring community based
service hours. With prior
approval some teachers give
grade credit for attendance
and participation.
Participating high school sen-
iors are eligible to apply for
Teen Court Scholarships
awarded each year. Call
Griffin at 548-4600.
Pecan sale
The Fernandina Beach
High School Exceptional
Students Education
Department is holding its
annual pecan sale through
Nov. ,12, with delivery around
Nov. 19.
The shelled pecans are $8
per pound and may be
ordered by phone or in person
at the FBHS office. Call Janel
Avila or Sally Fulford at 261-
5713. Make checks payable to
FBHS and please pay when
ordering.
Barbecue festival
Fernandina Beach Middle
School will host a Family Fall
Festival Barbecue from 5-7
p.m. Nov. 12. Dinner from'
Woody's Bar-B-Q consists of
chicken, ribs, coleslaw, baked
beans, roll and tea for $10.
Drive through service is avail-
able. The FBMS cheerleaders,
FBMS band and FBMS drama
will provide entertainment.
There will also be a
Smorgasbord Literary Club
bake sale. Tickets are avail-
able at the school office or call
491-7938.

Rayonier
scholarships
Rayonier (NYSE:RYN) will
offer three Rayoniei
Foundation Community
Scholarships to Nassau
County students for the 2011-
12 school term.
1. One $6,000 four-year
engineering scholarship to an
outstanding student whose
academic interest is in chemi-
cal/mechanical/paper science
engineering or a related field
of study.
2. One $6,000 four-year
forestry scholarship to an out-
standing student whose aca-
demic interest is in forestry or
a related field of study.
3. One $2,000 two-year
technical/vocational scholar-
ship to a student whose aca-
demic interest is in manufac-
turing/industrial or a related
field of study.
Applications may be
obtained from the guidance
counseklr offices at each of
the four Nassau County high
schools and should be submit-
ted to SRP by Nov. 13.
Book fest scholarship
The deadline is fast
approaching to apply for the
Christa Powell Walley
Scholarship presented by the
Amelia Island Book Festival.
The scholarship, worth
$2,000, is open to school sen-
iors, undergraduate and grad-
uate college students with ties
to Nassau County and is dedi-
cated to encouraging writers
in their pursuit of a literary
career. The deadline is Dec.


31. Go online to ameliaisland-
bookfestival.com for the rules
and to apply, or write to
info @ameliaislandbookfesti-
val.com.
Leaders sought
Attention grade 10 and 11


students: Youth Leadership
Nassau is now accepting appli-
cations for the 2010-11 pro-
gram
that offers Nassau County
students an opportunity to
meet other students, gain an
increased awareness of com-
minunity needs, opportLunities.
and resources and develop
effective styles of leadership.
Eligible applicants must
demonstrate proven leader-
ship ability in school and/or
community activities, have an
interest in addressing the
issues confronting Nassau
County and be academically
south with an average of B or
better.
Applications may be
obtained from school guid-l
ance counselors.
Poster contest
ACT's annual high school
student poster design contest
runs through Jan. 31. The
goal is to encourage others to
plan and prepare for college.
Winners will be selected
based on creativity, visual
appeal and overall impact.
Participants must be U.S.
high school students who plan
to apply for 2011 or 2012 col-
lege admission to a U.S. two-
year or four-year institution.
The student with the winning
design will receive a $5,000
scholarship. The winning
poster will be used to publi-
cize 2011-12 ACT test dates
and will be distributed to high
schools nationwide. Second
and third place winners will
receive $2,500 and $1,000
scholarships. respectively.
The official entry form and
poster must be postmarked by
Jan. 31. Winners will be
announced on or about Feb.
28. For information visit act-
student.org/postercontest.
Art contest
Students in grades 1-12
may compete for education
savings accounts and prizes
while sharing their original
works of art with the public in
the 2010 Jacksonville Student
Art Contest presented by
Regions Bahk, the Museum of
Contemporary Art and the
Florida Times-Union.
The contest runs through
April 1. Students in Duval,
Nassau, St. John's,,Flagler,
Clay, Baker and Putnam
counties can submit artwork
in most any format (exclu-
ding photography or other
recorded material)', along with
the contest entry form, to any
of the 27 Regions Bank
branch offices in Greater
Jacksonville.
A panel of judges will
select 20 finalists in each of
the following grade brackets:
grades 1-5; 6-8; and 9-12.
Winners will receive educa-
tion savings accounts in the
following amounts: Grand
prize $1,000, first prize $750
and Second Prize and People's
Choice Award $500. Contest
entry forms are available at
Regions Bank or online at
Vw w i ,., 'i ,,> 1 .. ii ill ,rg/ev
9nt/regions-ban k-student-art-
contest.
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,
9a.m.-6 p.m.; Tuesday and
Thursday, 8:30 a.nm.-4 p.m.;
and Friday, 9 a.m.-l1 p.m. Test
preparation materials are
available through the center.
For information and fees call
548-4438.
Fine arts classes
The Children's
Conservatory of Fine Arts,
located in the historic chapel
of St. Michael Academy in
Fernandina Beach, offers
classes for students ages lour
through 13. Visit
ccfinearts.com.
YMCA Pryme Time


YMCA Pryme Time offers
before- and after-school pro-
grams. For details call the
McArthur Family YMCA,
1915 Citrona Drive, Fernan-
dina Beach, at 261-1080 or
contact your local Y. Visit
www.FirstCoastY MlCA.org..


oSCOII CIT U


Chorus up and running
The Callahan Middle School Rambler Chorus is up and running. They had their first concert in Jacksonville for
the Florida Coalition for Children Conference, above. They opened up the conference with a short program featur-
ing songs and poems about children. CMS Rambler Chorus Director Mary Ann Salis thanks Jim Adams and
Family Support Services of Northeast Florida for inviting the Rambler Chorus to sing and treating them to lunch
at the Jacksonville Landing. The chorus js proud to represent Nassau County schools.


Making a difference
Callahan Girl Scouts, from left, Brooke Strag, Troop Leader BillieJo Chavarria,
Carlee Chavarria, Caitlin Fisher, Loucinda Reed and Hope Alexander helped the
Nassau County Volunteer Center celebrate national "Make a Difference Day" by
collecting with other Nassau County Girl Scouts more than 300 pounds of
peanut butter and jelly, enough to make over 1,230 sandwiches. The food will be
distributed to Nassau County food pantries and area Head Start programs.


Parents can
The Florida Prepaid College Board
2010-11 annual enrollment period is now
open.
Parents can purchase a Prepaid College
Plan to prepay higher education costs at
this year's plan prices until the Jan. 31,
2011 deadline.
The Florida Prepaid College Board's
plan options include:
4-Year Florida University Plan: pre-
pays tuition, registration fees, the tuition
differential fee and local fees for 120 semes-
ter hours at any of the 11 state universities


pay now for
in Florida.
2 + 2 Florida Plan: prepays 60 lower,
division semester hours of tuition, regis-
tration fees and local fees at a Florida
College (formerly known as a community
college) and 60 undergraduate semester
hours of tuition, registration fees, tuition
differential fee and local fees at a Florida
state university.
4-Year Florida College Plan: prepays
the tuition, registration fees and local
fees for 60 lower division as well as 60
upper division semester hours at a


Entries

wanted for

FBHS parade

The annual Fernandina
Beach High School
Homecoming Parade will be
held downtown on Friday, Nov.
5. The lineup for the parade will
start at 3:30 p.m. at Buccaneer
Field. The parade will be held at
4 p.m. and follow the customary
parade route. Any local clubs;
businesses, government agen-
cies, etc. interested in partici-'
pating in the parade should con-
tact the high school at 261-5714.
The Pirates will face the
Yulee Hornets in the home-
coming football game that
night. Kickoff is at 7:30 p.m. at
Pirate Field.


college
Florida College (formerly known as a com-
munity college).
2-Year Florida College Plan (former-
ly Community College Plan): prepays 60
lower division semester hours of tuition,
registration fees and local fees at a Florida
College (formerly known as a community
college).
For information visit www.myflori-
daprepaid.com or call 1-800-552-GRAD
(4723) to request an Enrollment Kit in
English or Spanish and speak with a cus-
tomer service representative.


YOUTHS OF THE MONTH


The Boys and Girls Clubs of Nassau
Country are proud to announce their most
recent Youths of the Month. Criteria for
selection include school work, home activ-
ities and helpfulness, club activities and
service, community activities and serv-
ice, moral character and life goals.
CodyRobertson
(Fernandina Beach Club)
Cody is 10 years old, a faithful member
of the Fernandina Club ad attends Emma
Love Hardee Elemen-
tary School in the fifth
grade. Both he and his
brother Justin joined the
or . club this year and Cody
3"1 has already distin-
-- S guished himself as a
friendly, cooperative club
member. He is respon-
sible for helping his mom with cleaning at
home and doing his own laundry. Agood
basketball player, Cody has yet to decide
on his preference for a career but likes the
idea of being a manager.
Kayttyn Barron
(Fernandina Beach Club)
Kaytlyn has been a member of the
Fernandina Beach Club for six months.

Emma Love Hardee
Elementary School.
Kaytlyn does well in
school, particularly in
spelling, and enjoys her
time with her friends at
the club. Kaytlyn swims,
plays dodge ball, is
--a real joy to be with and
a credit to the club. Her future plans
include participating in a Virginia
College program with the object of a


career as a massage therapist.
Thomas Webbs
(Fernandina Beach Club)
Thomas is a 10-year-old sixth-grader at
Emma Love Hardee school. He applies
himself in school and enjoys all his sub-
jects. Thomas likes play-
ing basketball, football,
watching movies and
playing games on the
computer. He has been a
.member of the' club
-. since 2008 and especial-
ly enjoys Image Maker,
a photography program
at the club that gives
him the chance to take pictures of his
friends anti nature. Thomas lives at home
with his father, where he helps out around
the house with his chores. Thomas plans
to attend college, but does not yet have a
firm career in mind.
Mikayla Sproul
(Miller Club)
Mikayla is a student in seventh grade
at Yulee Middle School and a positive
influence among members of the Miller
Club. At age 11, she will-
ingly mentors younger
members and helps the
staffwhenever possible.
Her involvement in club
activities is remarkable:
a participant in Reading
Club, SMART Girls,
Torch and Keystone
Clubs. At school,
Mikayla likes math, science and language
arts. After school, she loves to read and go
swimming. But her ambition relates to
animals. She enjoys contact with them
and nursing them when sick; her lifetime


goal is be a veterinarian.
ZacharyCaruthers
(Miller Club)
Zachary attends seventh grade at
Fertiandina Beach Middle School where
he plays drums in the school band.
Zachary is a budding ath-
lete; his favorite program
at the Miller Club is
Sports, Fitness and
Recreation. Zachary was
a Boys & Girls Club par-
ticipant in the pilot read-
e o. ing program, Reading for
Literacy, sponsored by
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island and was
recognized as a "Most Valuable Youth" for
designing a website aimed at increasing
awareness of literacy Zachary plans on
attending college; his future goal lies in the
field of architecture, or possibly sculpture.

Kameryn Philpot
(Miller Club)
Kameryn is a 12-year-old seventh grad-
er at Yulee Middle School. She enjoys
entertaining her family
by playing songs on the
piano. She is in the
school band where she
plays alto saxophone;
she also loves to sing and
,dance. Kameryn is a
great helper around the
club and has had the
privilege of being a Junior Leader. She
recently was a Boys & Girls Club partici-
pant in 'The Reading for Literacy Program"
sponsored by The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island. Kameryn is a member of her
Neighborhood Watch and enjoys helping
others. After high school, Kameryn would
like to become a successful lawyer,


CLASS NOTES


__ _

















SPORTS


12A


FRIDAY, OCTOBnR 29.2010
Ni\\ S-LI.ADR//FERNANDINA BEACH. FLORIDA


HORNETS SHUT OUTPIRA TES


GOLF


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S.4- I
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PHOTOS BY B TH JONHIS/NEWS-LEADER
Yulee hosted the Fernandina Beach High School junior varsity football team Tuesday. The Yulee Hornets prevailed 36-0 over the visiting
Pirates. Lootis Williams scored a pair of touchdowns for Yulee. Taylor Foote and Tristyn Bennett scored one apiece. Foote also had an intercep-
tion on defense. Nate Chapman reeled in two passes. It was the season finale for both teams. Dylan Kelly tries to dodge a Yulee defender, above
left. Davonte Thomas races down the sideline with FBHS's Ryan.Wiley in pursuit, above right. Marion Register and Adam Tackitt wrap up
FBIIS's Dravone Pollard, below left. Williams can't escape Rhett Burford, below right, but gets away from a Pirate defender, bottom right.
Yulee's Foote finds a hole, bottom left. The varsity teams are both home tonight against district foes. Yulee High School (5-2 and 3-1 in the dis-
trict) hosts Interlachen for homecoming. Kickoff is at 7 p.m. The FBH IS Pirates (1-5 and winless in the district) play host to University Christian
at 7:30 p.m.


AV ,


U4'~


.1 4


.4


Mitchell


qualifies


for state

BETH JONES
News-Leader
Katie Mitchell qualified for
the state golf tournament after
finishing second overall Mon-
(lay during the region tourna-
ment Monday in Gainesville.
She shot a 72 and advances to
the state championship Tues-
day and Wednesday at the
Ocala Golf Club.
She and her teammates fin-
ished tied for third place with
Ponte Vedra with 356 points.
Oak Hall won with 327, edging
out Bolles with 356. Providence
finished fourth with 357.
"The girls played awesome,
best all season," said Christina
Steffen, girls and boys golf
coach at Fernandina Beach
High School.
Jacqueline Shelly shot a 78
and ended up sixth overall.
Leanne Lee posted a 98 and
Brittany Wilson turned in a 108.
"1 am very proud of the girls'
performance in Gainesville,"
Steffen said. "What a great way
to finish off the season for the
team with a strong finish."


v VOLLEYBALL

Lady Hornets

ousted by Bolles
Yulee High School's volley-
ball team won its first district
match Monday, beating Oak-
leaf 25-20, 27-25, 25-16.
Sam Jones was 16-for-16
serving with 11 points. Kelsie
Cook had seven aces. Sarah
Burrell had eight kills, Sierra
Mills recorded 11 assists and
Sydney Washburn finished
with nine digs.
The Lady Hornets' season
came to a close Tuesday when
Yulee lost to Bolles 7-25, 8-25, 4-
25 in the second round of the
district tournament.
Yulee finished the season
with a 9-13 record for 2010.


BASKETBALL

Winter hoops at Y
Sign up for the winter youth
basketball league at the McAr-
thur Family YMCA. It's open
to ages 4-14. Practices are Mon-
days, Tuesdays or Thursdays
after 5 p.m. with games Fridays
or Saturday, depending on age
group.
The season runs from Nov.
29 to Feb. 12. Each participant
will receive a basketball jersey
and an award at the end of the
season. Registration starts Nov.
1 with a late fee starting Nov.
12. Fees are $50 for members
and $100 for non-members.
For information, visit www.
firstcoastymca.org or call 261-
1080.


JAGUAR UPDATE:

Jags at Dallas

LAST GAME: The Jacksonville Jaguars fell
to 3-4 with a 42-20 loss at Kansas City
Sunday despite trailing by just one point at
halftime and eights points with four minutes
left in the game. The Chiefs rushed for 236
yards and held the Jaguars to just 84 yards
on the ground. Todd Bouman, who rejoined
the team on Wednesday, made his first start
as a Jaguar and his first since the end of the
2005 season. Starter David Garrard suffered
a concussion in week six against Tennessee
and was inactive against the Chief. He is
expected to return to the lineup Sunday. The
Jaguars lost starting right tackle Eben
Britton for the season with a shoulder injury
against the Chiefs. Seventh-year pro Jordan
Black is expected to replace Britton in the
lineup,

NEXT UP: Looking to snap a two-game los-
ing streak, the Jacksonville Jaguars play a
second consecutive road game as they visit
the Dallas Cowboys on Sunday. Kickoff is
set for 1 p m. Sunday will be the Jaguars'
final game before they observe their bye in
week nine.
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).
WE5SITE: Visit www.jaguars.com.


Pit bulls cause the highest number ofdeaths
A thrlc-day-old child was ..a such as the pit cally to be used in the l1800s in a already said he will try again. He
killed this we( Arlington by Ih, fami- significant-soft which rowdy spectators watched counties would be able to pass
ly's pit bull. While th tissue trauma., clogs tear apart an enraged bull, laws that require pit bulls to be
family still insists the dog nrevvr Also of con- and wager on the outcome. Once muzzled or on a leash. A similar
showed "any signs of aggression cern is that pit this bull baiting was banned, law passed in 2004 exists in
and described il as ai "viry loving bulls account for organizers simply switched to pit- Denver, where it is illegal to own


(log," the anI-imal was )ul u(dawn.
Apparently, liht baby was
placed on the b1 d whilh the lnith-
cr took at showrci a1d thii'll wa-,
attacked by the pil bull. Thp
child's father, Miark Valntini. is at
a hlos, to 'xplain hll(w this cmild
haippni, saying tihcy ihald i veir
had prol'uml1s if aggi'rd'sint ;nd
thl( anim al lhad 't-(wn uI i) itll
their fIir-year-old son. Val'ntin
I. ... i ,I th l anim al a;s i f rii(ndly
dog, bu)it tlh' pIick' ,il((rs t,1, v, lh
took tlhr doghi siid that it \;Is
cxtrecly aggr'ssivc with thrn.
Dog bit's ar; vnTy cllnI]nn,
and, according In IhII ( ii'rs fk r
Disrasc Control, (lgs bit"' .Ime'
4-5 million Amnricans very yr'ar.
Children ai r thlli m os It rr i, .t
victims II dog biles. Appr|)xi-
mati'ly $ 100 million is spent annu-
ally in medical ,xpinss tlrating
dog bites. Tli majority ,f dI(h
bites are not srions injuries, but
rather small bites ,froIm smaller
breeds, l[owrvcr, lairg'r hrrrds,-


SPORTS
UilnIN;F


an overwhelm-
ing majority of
dog-related
deaths in
humans. There
are approximate-
ly 25 fatalities a


llIL lh year from dog
GREIGORY bites. One
SM II M.D. recent review of
animal-related
"' injuries showed


that, during an 18-month span, 12
ot the 18 confirmed dog-related
fatalilics in the UI.S., or 67 per-
cent, wire caused by the pit bull,
a brted that accounts for only 1
percent of the (J.S. dog popula-
tii n.
According to Katherine Houpl,
dirlctot of the Animal Behavior
Clinic at Cornrill University,
"Diffiernt breeds have genetic
predispositions to certain kinds of
behavior, and the pit bull is an
innately aggressive breed ."
Tho pit bull was bred specifi-


ting the dogs against each otlhr,
with a fi ii t' the dcath. Pit bulls
have thus bIen bred li bi geneti-
cally wired to kill dogs and other
animals.
'The injuries th:'se dogs inflict
arc more serious than otlhir
breeds because they go f1 r ihc
deep musculature antId don't
release: they hold and shake,"
says Dr. ShItryl Blair of the Tufts
Veterinary School.
)One local lawmaker is working
to change tlih state's law on dan--
gerous dogs. State Sn. lTony llill
said this latest tragedy gives him
mor1' reaI' son topush fI1r chalnge..
The curl n'it law. passed inl
1990, prohibits counlti's from
passing laws that arti' sp ciec to
certain brt ,ds, lll aning ll r tl'l-
cannot be special restrictions Ior
pit bulls, for I' xanplh. In tht'
spring of this yar, IHil proposed a
bill that would rintimov that
restriction. Tll'h bill didn't mi akr it
out of}commnlitthr. butl Hill has


a pit bull.
I've always have had a bias
against pit bulls since I was a sur-
gical resident and saw a man
attacked by his own dog. It basi-
cally tore up his arm, biting him
so forcefully that it fractured the
bone. I'm sure there may be a pit
bull owner out there who is say-
ing, "But mine is the nicest,
sweetest dog and wouldn't hurt a
fly." Valentin probably thought the
same thing of his clog.
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 wwntvgsmithmd.com.


I V I


r


11









FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29.2010 SPORTS News-Leader


SPORTS SHORTS


Reindeer Run Dec.4
The 2010 Reindeer Run 5K/10OK and kids
runs will be held Dec. 4. The races will start at
8:30 a.m. at the Atlantic Recreation Center,
2500 Atlantic Ave., with a scenic route almost
entirely through Fort Clinch State Park.
Everyone who preregisters for the 5K/10K will
get a coupon good for a free breakfast at the
Elizabeth Pointe Lodge on South Fletcher
Avenue and a holiday-themed T-shirt.
Everyone will get jingle bells for their
shoes and shower facilities will be available
free after the race (bring your own towels).
Also, race bibs will be good after the event for
free admission all day to Fort Clinch State
Park.
After the 5K/10OK there will be an awards
ceremony with awards in overall categories
and for the top three finishers in 14 age
groups, plus refreshments and door prizes.
There also will be fun runs for kids age 10 and
younger starting around 9:45 a.m. with Santa
himself as special guest runner.
Proceeds will benefit the Healthy Start pro-
gram, an educational and supportive program
that serves pregnant women and families with
children under age three as well as Friends of
Fort Clinch and Amelia Island Runners' youth
running programs.:
The race features professional scoring,
using ChampionChip timing. Walkers are
encouraged to enter the 5K and wear a chip if
they'd like their time to be recorded.
The registration fee for the 5K and 10K is
$20 through Nov. 26 or $15 for members of
Amelia Island Runners. After Nov. 26 until
race day, registration is $25 for everyone. The
entry fee for the fun runs, for kids 10 and
younger, is $10. Preregistered kids will get a
T-shirt, with race-day shirts available while
supplies last. Fun-run finishers will receive a
ribbon. Parents are encouraged to run with
their children in the fun runs for free just fill
out a registration form.
Entry forms and online registration are
available at www.AmelialslandRunners.com.
Entry forms are also available at Current
Running, 815 S. Eighth St.; the McArthur
Family YMCA, 1915 Citrona Drive; Club 14
Fitness, 1114A South 14th St.; and Pak's
Karate Academy, 96549 Parliament Drive.
Preregistration will end at 2 p.m. Dec. 2.
Race day registration and ChampionChip
pickup will start at 7 a.m. Dec. 4 at the
Recreation Center.
For information on the Reindeer Run, visit
the Amelia Island Runners website or call
277-8365.

Free girds hockeyclCinic
Jacksonville Ice Sportsplex will hold a free
hockey clinic just for girls Nov. 7 from 8-9 a.m.
USA Hockey, One Goal and Statewide
Amateur Hockey of Florida are coming
together to sponsor this one-day event in
Jacksonville and throughout other cities in
Florida.
The focus of the program is to introduce
the sport of hockey to girls ages 4-16.
"Soccer, volleyball and basketball all used
to be male-dominated sports that have seen
the rise of very successful female athletes.
Hockey is just another great sport for women
and girls," said Jeff Kraft, director of hockey at
Jacksonville Ice and Sportsplex.
Skates and equipment will be provided for
the event, but participants are asked bring in
a bike helmet. Participants need to arrive
approximately 20 minutes early to handle any
paperwork or equipment needs.
For information on classes, log on to
www.jaxiceandsportsplex.com. For informa-
tion on this event, contact Jeff Kraft at (904)
399-3223.

Yulee boys basketball league
A new Yulee youth basketball league, the
Yulee Basketball Association, is forming for
12-and-under and 10-and-under boys. Teams
will be practicing and playing at the Yulee
Sports Complex gym on Goodbread Road.
Sign up by calling Sidney Johnson at 557-
1249 or mailing stjjm5@gmail.com. The $75
fee covers uniforms and insurance.
Register at the gym from 9-11 a.m. Nov. 13
and 20. Potential players are asked to come
out Nov. 20 for basic skills to help the coach-
es select their teams (9-9:30 a.m. sign up; 10-
11 a.m. for 10-and-under skills; 11 a.m. to
noon for 12-and-under).
This will be a competitive league; zone and
man-to-man are allowed as is pressing at the
end of second and fourth quarters.

Boules Qub 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.

Join Team Nirvana
Team Nirvana has begun beginning a 15-
week training schedule to run, run/walk,
walk/run or walk the marathon for breast can-
cer Feb. 13. This will be the fourth season
Team Nirvana has participated in this event. *
Training is free; members meet Saturdays at


9:30 a.m. at Main Beach. All ages and gen-
ders are welcome. Call Liz Kawecki at 415-
YOGA.

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

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.


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

Sailing Cubmeets
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.

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.

FlOrida-Geogia festivities
Guests and locals can enjoy the fun and
excitement at the Omni Amelia Island
Plantation during the annual football week-
end, 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 boardwalk celebrations and
Halloween Camrnival, the Omni Amelia Island
Plantation has an assortment of events open
to the public today
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, fea-
turing 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 annu-
al Frat Bash, including food, bar and a good
time. "The Party Band of the South," The
Swingin' Medallions, will keep everyone danc-
ing '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 person.
Guests can stay at the Omni Amelia Island
Plantation for $199 per night tonight and
Saturday To purchase advance tickets to the
Frat Bash call 491-4646.
For information, call 1-800-The-Omni or
visit www.omniameliaislandplantation.com.

Friends oftheNRAdinner
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. Contact Allison Haga at (904)
765-7158 or hagafamfl@aol.com.

Gator Bowl tickets on sale
Tickets to the Jan. 1, 2011 Gator Bowl are
now on sale. The 66th Annual Gator Bowl will
be played Jan. 1 and marks the returnrrof two
of the nation's strongest conferences, the
Southeastern Conference and the Big Ten
Conference, vying for the Gator Bowl crown.
The game will kick off at 1:30 p.m. and will be.
televised nationally on ESPN2.
Ticket prices for the Gator Bowl are $80 for
VIP seats and $60 for stadium seats. Club
seats are sold out. Tickets are available for
purchase through Ticketmaster at (904) 353-
3309 or online at www.ticketmaster.com or
www.gatorbowl.com.
"The Patch," the official membership pro-
gram of the Gator Bowl Association, also
kicked off its 2010 season. This year's "The
Patch" benefit partners include Adventure
Landing, Bono's, Dave and Buster's,
Domino's Pizza, Sneakers Sports Grille, The
Golf Club at Fleming Island, Windsor Parke
Golf Club and the Champions Club at
Julington Creek, McAlister's Deli and
McDonald's.
For the complete listing of "The Patch"
benefits visit gatorbowl.com. "The Patch" can
be purchased for $5 at both Sneakers Sports
Grille locations and online at gatorbowl.com.

Challenger 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.

Groupruns
The Amelia Island Runners club's group
runs are open to everyone regardless of age
or running ability; walkers also welcome.
Runs are Wednes-ays from 6-7 p.m., weather
permitting, at the Fernandina Beach High
School track, 435 Citrona Drive. Visit www.
AmelialslandRunners.com or call 277-8365
for information.

Fitness programs
Y 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. com.
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.
To submit an item for this column, contact
Beth Jones at 261-3696 or e-mail to
bjones@fbnewsleader.com.


BETHJONES/NEWS-LEADER
Yulee High School has a new coaching lineup for the winter and spring seasons. They
include, front row from left, Candy Hicken (head varsity softball), Dominique Cook
(head varsity girls basketball and assistant softball), Amanda Sweat (assistant basket-
ball and softball); back row, Ronald Miller assistantt varsity boys basketball), Bryan
Libby (junior varsity head basketball), Chris Hicken (assistant varsity softball) and
Jonathan Ball (head boys varsity basketball).




New basketball, softball



coaches for YHS Hornets


BETH JONES
News-Leader

Chris and Candy Hicken
are Well aware of the talent of
one of their new assistants at
Yulee High School. The
Hickens coached softball at
West Nassau when Hilliard's
Amanda Sweat was a pitcher
for the Lady Flashes.
"I remember it being a 15-
inning game," said Candy
Hicken, new head softball
coach at Yulee. "She pitched
all of them but three. She had
a whole lot of junk and kept
us off balance."
This spring the three will
be working together. Chris
Hicken, Sweat and Domi-
nique Cook are the assistants.
Sweat will be working with
the pitchers.
Chris Hicken has be'n
coaching softball for 13 years
and baseball another 14 and
the pair worked as a team for.
eight years at West Nassau.
Married for six years, the
couple have six daughters.
"I have a daughter teach-
ing kindergarten and a
daughter in kindergarten and
everything in between," Chris
Hicken said.
The duo took five teams to
state, collected 11 of 13 dis-
trict titles and made eight
region championship appear-
ances while at West Nassau.
"Never made it to the state
championship," Chris Hicken
said. "We lost one time in 18
innings. Every time we'd go
we would lose by one run ot;
two. But in 13 years, we never
failed to win 20 games."
They collectively have
more than 300 wins.
"We're just going to stick
with the same thing we did
over there (West Nassau),"


Chris Hicken said. "Being
steady. We have more like a
family atmosphere. We work
them hard, but we don't over-
work them. At the end of the
season, we are usually like
family.
'They just need someone
steady. It's hard to build a pro-
gram when you're changing
(coaches) every year."
The Hickens will also be
coaching one of their daugh-
ters, a freshman at Yulee
High School.
"When the softball posi-
tion opened, we wanted to
bring them on board," said
Donna Jackson, athletic direc-
tor. 'They bring a lot of expe-
rience and a lot of resources.
"We are very excited with
all of our coaching hirings
this year."
The Hornet basketball pro-
grams also have two new
head coaches.
Jonathan Ball, 28, who has
coached at Yulee Middle
School the last four years, will
be in his first head coaching
position this winter. He's the
varsity boys basketball coach
at Yulee.
'The boys are very excit-
ed," Jackson said. 'They're
ready for the season to start.
We've had a number of open
gyms. He's excited to be
here."
Ball had successful teams
the last two seasons at YMS.
He replaces Don Burton.
"We're thrilled," Ball said.
"It's a huge opportunity. I'm
really excited to get to work
with the guys I've already
coached before. I taught all
the boys, so coming over
here is nice because I already
know all the players.
"It's all about character
and grades. We're going to


work with the boys on charac-
ter and, I think if we do that,
we're going to be really suc-
cessful."
Cook, 32, is Yulee's new
girls head basketball and
assistant softball coach, but
she's no stranger to the pro-
gram either. It's her first var-
sity coaching job but she's
been an assistant hoops
coach for two years at Yulee.
"I'm very excited," Cook
said. "I played in high school
in New Jersey. We were No. 1
in the state for softball and
basketball."
She played softball at
Fairfield University.
SCook has a game plan for
the Lady Hornets.
"Going back to fundamen-
tals, breaking things down for
them, making sure they know
their game awareness, court
awareness," she said. "We're
just starting over from
ground one and building on
that, which I think will be
very helpful for the girls.
'Their spirits have been
high. They can't wait to get
out there and start playing."
"She jumped in last year
and said she wanted to take
over the program," Jackson
said.
Both Jackson and Princi-
pal DeArmis Graham are
pleased with the staff in place.
"We've been trying to
build a staff that is second to
none over the last five years,"
Graham said. 'They will also
teach the kids the fundamen-
tals. We think we have good
people working with our
kids."
Jackson agreed.
"When we were looking
for coaches, we wanted good,
strong coaches for these ath-
letes," she said.


RECREATION ROUNDUP


The city of Fernandina
Beach Recreation Depart-
ment (city website www.
fbfl.us) offers:
Adult volleyball is from 7-
9 p.m. Tuesday and Fridays
at Peck Gym. Cost is $2 per
day for city residents ($5 non-
city).
Open basketball is Mon-
days and Wednesdays from
11 a.m. to 5:15 p.m., Thurs-
days from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
and Saturdays and Sundays
from 11 a.m. to 4p.m. at Peck
Gym, based on availability.
Friday night men's one-
pitch softball tournament is
Nov. 5 at the Ybor Alvarez
fields on Bailey Road. Tourn-
ament will abide by USSSA
rules; five-home run limit per
team, then an inning-ending
out; 35-minute time limit.
Teams will supply their own
USSSA Classic M softballs.
Round-robin, then single-elim-
iiation for the top four teams,
Prizes for first through third
places. Team fee is $140.
Register by Nov. 3 at Atlantic
Center. Contact Jason at 277-
7350 or jbrown@fbfl.org.
Bah Humbug! one-pitch


softball tournament is Dec. 11
at the Ybor Alvarez softball
fields on Bailey Road. There
will be men's and women's
divisions. Tournament will
abide by USSSA rules. There
is a 45-minute time limit for all
games and a six home run
limit for men, unlimited for
women. Teams will supply
their own USSSA softballs
(men, 12-inch classic M ball;
women, 11-inch classic W
ball). Prizes for first through
third place in each division.
Team fee is $210. First 12
teams to register in each divi-
sion by Dec. 8 eligible.
Softballs will be available for
purchase at the tournament.
Contact Jason at 277-7256 or
jbrown@fbfl.org.
Exercise classes at Main
Beach park are Mondays and
Wednesday from 5:30-6:30
p.m.' and Tuesdays and
Thursday from 7-8 a.m. Full
body toning, cardio, deep
stretching and abs with in-
structor Beth Lapaich. Cost is
$10 per class (city, $12 non-
city). Call Lapaich at (219)
363-9493, e-mail blapaich@
hotmail.com or visit www.beth


lapaich.com for information.
Peck Gym weight room is
open from 11 a.m. Jo 7 p.m.
Monday through Friday and
from 11 a.m. to4 p.m.
Saturday and Sundays. Cost
is $3 a day or $25 a month for
city residents ($30 non-city).
Personal training is available.
Fee is $30 per session, $75
per week (three sessions) or
$200 a month (two sessions
per week for four weeks)
Monthly packages come with
dietary analysis and fo-)d pro-
gram. Call Jay at 277-7364 for
information.
Check out Central Park
tennis court keys at the Atlan-
tic Center ($5 deposit, refund-
able if retumea within a year).
PADI open water scuba
certification s available. Par-
ticipants mist provide masks,
snorkels, ins, booties and
weight belts. Fee is $250
(additional fee for check-out
dives). Register at Atlantic
Center Call Kathy Russell at
277-7350.
Lap swim is from 6-9 a.m.
and noon to 3 p.m. Monday
through Friday at Atlantic
Center. Cost is $2 a day.


2010 SCHEDULES


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL ,
Varaty Football
Oct 29 UNIVERSITY CHRIST 730
Nov 5 YULEE' (homecoming) 730
Nov 12 MATANZAS 730
SDistnct
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Gol
Nov 2-4 State 1 A, Dunnellon TeA


. ., YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Oct 29 INTERLACHEN 700
Nov 5 at Femandina Beach 7 30
Nov 12 Paxon (seniors) 700
Homecoming
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Swimming
Nov 4 Region 1-1A in Tallahassee


Nov 11 State finals in Orlando 830
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Cross Country
Nov '4 Distnrict 2-2A TBA
Nov 13 Region 1-2A at Tallahassee
Nov 20 State 2A at Dade City


I~g*-*I.~Ve ~Bt-l'"- ..








) U 2ii SPORTS Nc \ Lc.Kicr


PHOTOS BY TERRY LACOSS/SPECIAL
Rick and Suzanne Cooper, above, are pictured with a nice Amelia
Island flounder Rick Cooper took with his Clouser Minnow fly. Redfish
are feeding during the middle of the falling tide where baitfish are
found schooling in deep sloughs. Tom Whitehair, left, took this nice
redfish with a Spoon Fly.


A perfect tide this weekend for redfish, flounder


ackwater fishermen will
have a perfect tide this
weekend for targeting red-
fish and flounder. Low tide
is scheduled to arrive at the mouth
of the Amelia River at 8:30 a.m.
Saturday. Look for redfish and floun-
der to hold on the deep sides of oys-
terbars as the falling tide gathers
blue crabs, shrimp and finger mullet
migrating from the once-flooded
marshes and small tidal creeks.
Crab pattern flies have been
working extremely well for both red-
fish and flounder during recent
.days. Present your fly up current of
a deep slough, allowing the fly to
drift along the bottom while keeping
a taut fly line.


Some of the
larger flounder are
being caught from
the mouth of Elgans
Creek while fishing
the rough, rocky
shoreline all the.
Sway to the foot-
St .eps of Fort
Clinch, including
ON THE the small jetty
rocks. Rigi , ng ,r
WATER mullet with a 1/I-
TERRY ounce jig by barbi-
LACOSS ng the finger mul-
let from the bottom
... of the mouth and
right i.u. ii i, J, the top of the head.
Work the jig and finger mullet


setup slowly along the bottom until a
solid strike is detected. Drop your
rod tip slightly, ih M,.'. the flounder
to kill and swallow your jig and min-
now combination. Then set the
hook.
Gray grouper continue to be har-
vested at FA and FC fish havens. Sea
bass are also on a nice bite as well
and taking fresh local squid 'fished
right on the bottom.
Capt. Steve Hair and charter
came in with an impressive catch of
black sea bass recently aboard the
"Ole Pirate" charter boat during a
full day fishing charter.
The fall run of red drum is still
taking place at the St. Marys and
Nassau inlets, where large schools


of mullet are the major attraction. Be
sure to bring along your mullet cast
net where cut mullet or live mullet
fished dead on the bottom are taking
red drum up to 45 pounds.
Fishing" has been excellent from
the George Grady fishing pier locat-
ed att h'he southern tip of Amelia
Island. Pier fishermen are cast net-
ting mullet as they migrate through
the bridge then fishing live mullet
on the bottom for sea trout, flounder
and redfish. Typically the largest
flounder of the year are taken during
the. fall fishing season from this fishy
pier.
Local fishermen are presently
experiencing a dry spell. Salt water
has moved up into the upper reach-


es of the Nassau and St. Marys
River systems. With this in mind,
Lofton Creek is presently holding a
nice run of both sea trout and red-
fish. Work a new penny-colored
three-inch Berkley Gulp shrimp
rigged to a 1/8-ounce jig head slow-
ly along the deep edges of the creek
and feeder mouths.
High tide Saturday arrives at the
mouth of the Amelia River at 2:25
p.m.
The News-Leader encourages local
anglers to submit photographs of their
catches. Email photos to bjones@
fi.... ,7.: -,... i...n. mail them to P.O.
Box 766, Fernandina Beach, FL
32035, or drop them by the office at
511 Ash St. in Fernandina Beach.


- .s a~


- - S Q a a -


OUTDOOR BRIEFS


-1 ,
1 m,-.-. r. h -
; i ," "
:> -.,. ... '.. .* .- ,." .;
.i


Purchase any entr6e at regular

menu price and receive your

choice of any entree of equal or

lesser value for 50% OFF!

THIS WEEKEND ONLY
Valid 10/29-10/31. Excludes appetizers, trios and 2 for $20. Please present this coupon-n ,' ,, ... -ii'.
placing your order. One coupon per table. Valid at all Greater J.1 .i i'iii,: .. Lake City, ',... i in i -i
j. Brunswick, St. Augustine, and Amelia Island locations


,-., .-,-"- -
^ '.^ -- -





--ERl-WH
Purchase any entree at regular menu price between 11am-4pm Monday-Friday
and receive your choice of any entree of equal or lesser value for FREE!
iUP TO $10 OFF)
Valid Monday-Friday 11 lam-4pm Expires 11/5/10


* Excludes Pick n Pair, appetizers, trios and 2 for $20. One coupon per table. Please'present
' this coupon to your server before placing your order. Valid at all Greater Jacksonville area.
Lake City, Waycross, rit:lIrni Brunswick, Si uji *,ni-. and Amelia Island locations


S
[~ 'j'~..


'swe i - - - - - Jl


HuntNassauWMA
If you are looking for a place to hunt this
fall, you still have a chance to get a recreation-
al use permit for the Nassau Wildlife
Management Area near Callahan. All users
must possess a Nassau recreational use per-
mit to hunt on this area.
Nassau WMA is a still-hunl-only area, but
hunters may useo bird dogs during the migrato-
ry bird and waterfowl hunting seasons.
For those willing to pay $3:85 to hunt the
area, Nassau WMA provides hunting opportu-
nities during eight months of the year:
Muzzleloading gun season runs from Oct. 30
through Nov. 7; general gun season is from
Nov. 13 through Jan. 9; small game is from
Jan. 10 through March -6: spring turkey season
runs from March 19 through April 24; and
trapping can be done from Jan. 10 through
March 1. To apply for a permit, go to
MyFWC.com.
Recreational use permits are designed to
provide more revenue to landowners in the
WMA system. Money set aside by the FWC to
compensate those landowners for hunting on
their lands was not sufficient to compete with
private hunting leases.
Rather than have WMAs drop out of the
system, the FWC offers recreational use per-
mits. Fees collected from these permits sup-
plement the compensation for private
landowners, keeping th'ir lands open to public
hunting.
Except for hunting, permit holders and
their spouses or" dependent children may par-
ticipate in other activities on designated
WMAs. Only permit holders and o(ne depend-
ent child (under age 1(i) may hulnt. If spouses


Act


or more than one dependent child (under age
16) wish to hunt, they must purchase a recre-
ational use permit. Recreational use permits
also include a management area permit when
,.iiir;,i, public lands not in the recreational
use prog-am.
People may submit applications online at
www2.fl.wildlifelicense.com/start.php, or they
can take a completed worksheet to a tax col-
lector's office or any li-cense agent, and those
venues will submit the application.
Worksheets are available at MyFWC.com/
Hunting (click on "Limited Entry Hunts") and
at the FWC regional office in Lake City and
tax collectors' offices.
Quota hunt permits are not required on
WMAs within the recreational use program;
only recreational use permit holders may use
the area.

NSFAmeets
The Nassau Sport Fishing Association
meets the second Wednesday of each month
at 7:30 p.m. and the fourth Wednesday at 7
p.m. at the Ten Acres Kraft Athletic Club. Call
261-9481 or visit www.fishnsfa.com for infor-
mation on NSFA.

Bassmastrsmmet
Nassau Bassmasters meets the third
Thursday in Yulee. Call Bob Schlag at (912)
729-2282 or Billy Kittrell at 225-0267 for more
information.
E-mail information for this column to Beth
Jones, .i, .. s-" .a, :1..,.-,..-. Call the News-
Leader at 261-3696.


*Zina Eva Hobo
*Helen Kaminski Lodis
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GIFTS FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN
2380 SADLER RD., AMELIA ISLAND 904-261-6993 Tues Fri 10am-6pm
Mon & Sat 10am-5pm

Featuring J ,'I)t or7. Handbags and Jewelry
. the Marriol near the beach


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NEWvS-LEADER


SUDOKU
OUT AND ABOUT
Music NOTES
CLASSIFIED


FRIDAY. OCTo)ER 29.2010
FERNANDINA BEACiH. FLORIDA


Songs explore edge of the world
I ME, News\Lea\der lu.


B uddy Mondlock is one of those
singer/songwriters who has the
gilt of being able to draw you into
his world, where you might swim
over Ithe edge of the world if you're Inot
cairelul and where dreams that don't come
true still count. It's no surprise that his lat-
est ,II i..... i titled "The Edge of the
World," where lhe songs he's written are
an introspective journey from childhood
all the way through to the recent breakup
of a marriage and beyond.
I ...i.. II I grew up in Park Forest, Ill.,
a suburb of Chicago, where his parents
indulged his interest in music by paying
for guitar lessons when he was 10. He
sang Crosby, Stills and Nash songs with
his sisters and answered his little broth-
er's questionss from the top bunk. He


Decorators


devote talents

to home tour
lor the News Leader
Christmas is coming! The Holiday Home
Tour Dec. 3-4 promises to have dynamic holiday
decor in the four homes being showcased by
the Amelia Island Museum of History. Each
home will have one of the island's top interior
decorators providing the ultimate in Christmas
decorating. One house will be all sparkle and
glitz with lots of baubles, greenery, feathers and
i;i. with a little bit of color everywhere.
Anotherhiome is using garlands and swags and
handmade cross-stitched ornaments, while a
third promises coastal decor, an island look with
casual and natural adornment. The fourth
house will display an updated Victorian theme
highlighting trees, greenery, mantles and the
dining room table.
"The addition of professional decorators will

TOUR Continued on 3B


BESTOFSHOW
The Island Art Association juried
Nouveau Art Show, "Our Town," is
on view through November at the
gallery, 18 N. Second St.,
Fernandina Beach.
Best of Show went to Karen
Trowbridge for her collage, Sun, Sea
& History, right. Eliza Holliday took
first place with Saps to Pulp, paste
paper. Second place was Chuck
Podmostko, with 8th & Ash, acrylic.
Ann Kemp was third with Vintage
Fernandina, photography. Honorable
mention went to Walt Petersen,
Karen McFadyen, Walter Cartategui,
Richard Hultberg and Nancy
Williams.
Judges were Mayor Susan Steger
and Pam Brown, residents of
Fernandina Beach. For information
call 261-7020. www.islandart.org
suBMTirimtD


Story&Song
Buddy Mondlock will perform in
Burns Hall at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, 801 Atlantic Ave., on Saturday,
Nov. 6 at 8 p.m. General admission
tickets are $15, and may be purchased
in advance at program sponsors First
Coast Community Bank, 1750 South
14th St. (across from Walmart), Mixed
Media, 9900 Amelia Island Pkwy. (at
A1A), or at the Administration Office of
St. Peter's. Call 277-2664.

spent a few years away at college puzzling
over Homer and Plato and then was back
to the big city playing open mic nights at
SONG Continued on 3B


w---
PH OTO COURrTESY OFSTEWARTMGMT.COM
Singer/Songwriter Buddy Mondlock will perform Nov.
6 in Burns Hall at St. Peter's Episcopal Church.


SUBMITTED
Decorators for the Holiday Home Tour, from left, include. Kerry Woods and Virginia
Powell of The Plantation Shop; Brooke Raulerson of Artistic Florist; Selena Smith of Your
Island Concierge; and Diane laPatra of Centre Street Treasures.


Better wine choices,

prices, coming soon

ROBERT M. WEINTRAUB
For rhe News-Leader
More than two-thirds of local wine drinkers sur-
veyed shop for wine in Jacksonville, with one in
five not buying locally at all. That is a not surpris-
ing finding in a survey of ---
East Side wine con-
sumers, as local selection W Ij
and price has been want-
ing. But that may be
changing as two Amelia
Island wine purveyors are
making significant and important changes.
Amelia Liquors, a fixture in the south end of the
island, is opening a large, new wine and spirits
WINE Continued on 3B


Its trick! or




Walking ghost tours
Meet at 8-p.m. today and Oct. 30 in
the Fred's store parking lot for an
Amelia Island Ghost Tours walking
tour. Cooler weather and Halloween
bring out the ghosts and spirits, so
bring your camera and capture some
amazing pictures as you tiptoe the dark
streets of the historic district. The tour
takes at least two hours. Call 548-0996
for pricing and reservations.
Spooktacular
The Jacksonville Zoo and Gardens
will hold its 23rd annual fall festival,
Spooktacular, from 6:30-10 p.m.
through Oct. 31. This year's theme,
Lands of Enchantment, will feature new
family-friendly attractions including the
Wonderland Trail, as-well as favorites
such as the Monster Mash Sock Hop
and the Fairgrounds. Three optional
scare zones have been added: The
Tomb, The Ghostly Garden and the
Forest of No Return for adults and chil-
dren ages 10 and up. Enjoy trick-or-
treating, music, dancing and food.
All proceeds go to the care and feed-
ing of the animals. Admission is $8 for
members, $9 for non-members, and
children age 2 and younger are free.
For information or to purchase tickets
in advance for $1 off, visit www.jack-
sonvillezoo.org.
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, today
and Oct. 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 attraction, or $5
for all three. Call 548-4490.
Howl-o-ween Pooch Parade
A Howl-o-ween Pooch Parade and
Costume Contest" will be held today at
Omni-Amelia Island Plantation, spon-
sored by Amelia Island Nature Center.
Registration is at 5:30 p.m. at
Amelia's Wheels (next to the Spa at
Omni AIP). The $10 donation (cash or
check) will benefit RAIN Humane
Society outreach programs and its ani-
mals in residence. The parade starts at
6 p.m. and will circulate around the Spa
& Shops area. The costume contest will
be decided at 6:30 p.m. Call (904) 879-
5861 or email rainhumane@yahoo.com.
Halloween dance
The Ballroom Youth Academy pres-
ents its Halloween Costume and Dance
Party 2010 from 7-10 p.m. today at the
Peck Center auditorium. Admission is
$10; children under 17 free. There will
be a costume contest for adults and
children and a complimentary group
lesson -in Thriller, Monster Mash and
swing. Call Felix Solis at (904) 707-
TREAT Continued on 2B


ONTHE


GATOR/D.W 'BASH
Enjoy fun and excitement
at Omni Amelia Island
Plant action this weekend.
when the Georgia Btulld, gs
take on the Florida Gators in
Jacksonville. Omni AlP
events include a Halloween
Carnival from 4:8 p.m. today at the Amelia's
Wheels parking lot. Cost is $15 for an "unlimited
play wristband or $1 per
ticket. The Boardwalk Bash R ;
'nom 5-8 p.m. at the Spa & ,
Shops will feature $1 beer -'C" 4 6.s
and entertainment. From 8 _
p.m.-midnight at the Grand
Pavilion enjoy the annual
Frat Bash dance and party with The Swingin"
Medallions. Tickets are $55 up to7 p.m. today or
$60 at the door and include food and open bar.
Saturday. buses depart from Racquet Park
three hours prior to kickoff. Cost is $100 per per-
ston. rt)und trip. and includes a boxed lunch, beer.
bottled water and sodas. Call 491 4646. Visit
www.)mniameliaislandplantation.com.


The Nassau County Community Development


Corporation (NCCDC)will host
its regular Annual Peck-
Ci immunity Banquet Nov. 6 at 6
pm at the AtldnticAvenuec
| Re- reaction Center. Fernandina
13Beach.
he keynote speaker will be
Spencer Lodree. assistant principal. Fernandina
Beach High School. Proceeds from the banquet
will benefit the NCCDC scholarship fund and
other organization sponsored programs.
Plan to make your reservations early by calling
261- 4113.261-3845 or 261-4396. The donation is
$40.


Cats Angels. Inc. SPCAs Third
Annual "Rescue Me" Fall Fundraiser
will be held Nov. 7 from 5-8 p.m. at
Sandy Bottoms Beach Bar& Grill.
There will be music by The Macys.
an appetizer buffet., cash bar and
silent auction.
Tickets are $20 and available at
the Cats Angels Thrift
Store/Adoption Center. 709 S.
Eighth St.. online at www.catsan-
gels.com or call 321 2267 for more


*


.A
1 '^


Cats Angels is a 501(c)3 charity organization
and all proceeds support the Spay/Neuter
Program.
, & GIRLS GALA
Amelia Island will host pianist-composer-
recording artist William Joseph on Nov. 12. The
talented young alum
nus of the Boys & Gir .
Clubs of Metropolitan
Phoenix began his
career at age eight
when he won a Boys &
Girls Clubs national
music scholarship.
The gifted musician
will be featured at the
4th Annual Boys &
Girls Clubs Benefit at The Ritz-Carlton. Amelia
Island. The Friday evening gala fundraiser also
features a cocktail reception. sit-down dinner, and
silent auction.
The gala begins at 6 p.m. Seats are $125 per per-
son. Sponsor opportunities for tables of10 are
available at $10,000. $5.000. $2.500 and $1.250 lev-
els. Reservations are required by Nov. 5. For infor-


nation visit www.bgcnassau.org/events.html or
:" call the Boys & Girls Clubs of Nassau County


information. "F a


]


Foundation at 261-8666.










FRIDAY. October 29.2010 LEISURE News-Leader


OUT AND ABOUT


SPECIAL EVENTS

On Nov. 20, The Ritz-
Carlton, Amelia Island will
host "A Night in Morocco"
to benefit Amelia Island
Montessori School. This
year's "Big Event" features
culinary creations from The
Ritz-Carlton's top chefs, an
open bar, live music, belly
dancing performances and
gala decor. Take part in silent
and live auctions with prizes
including a Braves weekend
in Atlanta (you'll get there by
private plane), a luxury condo
in Vegas and many other one-
of-a kind items and experi-
ences. Doors open at 6:30
p.m. For tickets and sponsor-
ship information, visit
www.supportaims.com.
Amelia Island Montessori
School is an independent, 501
(c)(3) non-profit organization
serving more than 100 chil-
dren from 18 months to 12
years old.

The Gullah/Geechee
Fishing Association, a new
organization doing work as
it relates to
the sea
work tradi-
tions of the -4 6.7
Gullah
Geechee,
will hold
the first "Gullah/Geechee
Seafood Festival" Oct. 30
beginning at noon in St.
Helena Park on historic St.
Helena Island, S.C., in the
Gullah/Geechee Nation.
Admission is free. Dinners are
$10 per plate. Download the
flyer and get more information
about the association at
www.gullahgeecheefishingas-
sociation.com. If you need
seafood or an educational
presentation on Gullah/Geb-
chee fishing and sea work tra-
ditions at any time, contact
the Gullah/Geechee Fishing
Association.
The Gullah/Geechee Sea
Island Coalition (www.gul-
lahgeechee.net) supports the
efforts of many organizations
and individuals within the
Gullah/Geechee Nation that
are seeking to tell their story
accurately and working to
uplift the entire community.

Nassau Health Foods
will celebrate 25 years of
service to the Fernandina
Beach-Yulee community
Nov. 5 and 6. Planned activi-
ties include body fat analysis,
blood pressure screening,
chair massage, ear candling
demonstrations, yoga on
Saturday morning and live
music with performances by
students of the Amelia Arts
Academy as well as Nore
Pope and Jim Barcaro.
Representatives from supple-
ment manufacturers such as
Solgar, Blue Bonnet, Now and
New Chapter will be available
to answer questions. Sample
healthy eats from the store's
Mustard Seed Cafe and join in
the chance to win dozens of
door prizes throughout both
days. Call 277-3158 for a
schedule of events. Nassau
Health Foods is located at
833 T.J. Courson Road,
Fernandina Beach.
* *
The Amelia Island
Association will sponsor a
forum on'Amelia Island
Plantation at the
Fernandina Beach Police
Station Community Room
on Lime Street on Nov. 10


from 7-8:30 p.m.
Representatives from the
Omni Amelia Island Plantation
Resort; the Amelia Island
Plantation Community
Association; and the Amelia
Island Club have been invited
to give an overview of their
plans and how the Plantation
affects the greater Amelia
Island, city of Fernandina
Beach and Nassau County
communities.
The forum is free and open
to the public. Visit ameliais-
landassociation.com.
AIA's two major goals are
to encourage effective and
efficient government and to
protect and improve the quali-
ty of life for Nassau County
communities, on and off the
island.

A Gathering of Eagles,
Inc. presents the fifth
Annual Pow Wow and
Frontier Days Living
History from 10 a.m. to 10
p.m. Nov. 12-14 one mile
north of Folkston, Ga., on
US 301.
Events and attractions
include Native American arts
and crafts, Native American
dancing, Eagleville Wild West
Show, 19th century black-
smithing by Macatee Forge
and train rides for kids. Grey
Squirrels Lodge will present
an interpretive display of
Native life before European
encounter. Free primitive
camping. Call (912) 496-4771
for reservations.
Co-sponsored by the
Cherokee Indians of. Florida
and The Williston Food Bank.
Visit www.ThelndianStore.
net/powwow.
* .
Amelia Island will experi-
ence One Farm-tastic
Dinner Nov. 14 from 2-5
p.m. at Ocean Breeze Farm
on Old Amelia Road,
Fernandina Beach. Enjoy
fresh, local foods prepared.by
chef Michael Gass (Kelley's
Courtyard Cafe) and his team
of culinary students from the
Bean Center at Florida State
College.
A local market and farm
will accept Slow Food's Snail
of Approval Awards for its
dedication to providing quality,
authentic and sustainable
food. -
For details on farm din-
ners, visit www.Outstanding
InTheField.com and details on
slow food, visit www.Slow
FoodFirstCoast.com. Tickets
are $50 and include appetiz-
ers, dinner, dessert and one
glass of wine.
For details contact Slow
Food First Coast members
Mark and Donna Paz
Kaufman at 277-2048.
* *
Join the U.S. Green
Building Council North
Florida Chapter Nassau
County Committee at 6 p.m.
on Nov. 15 in the Peck
Center reception room, 516
South 10th St., as' David
Reed and Dan Hovis present
Green Building and
"Remodeling Your Home:
Advantages and Incentives,
which will include tips and
insights on the latest emerg-
ing returns of energy-efficient
and sustainable construction.
Cost is $10, refreshments
included.
Register online at
http://bit.ly/Nassau-11 -15-10
by Nov. 12. For information
contact Shelly Rawls at
m.b.rawls@comcast.net or


Ashley Powell at ashley.pow-
ell@rsandh.com.
* *
The Fernandina Pirates
Club will hold a Royal Ball
Nov. 20 at the Kraft Athletic
Club (Ten Acres) on Amelia
Island.
Enjoy an evening of ele-
gant costumes, a buffet dinner
and live music by Tuff-A-Nuff,
a silent auction and door
prizes at this BYOB, adults
only event.
Doors open at 5 p.m., with
dinner from 5:30-8:30 p.m.
and the band from 6-11 p.m.
Tickets can be purchased in
advance from your favorite
pirate or online at
www.FernandinaPirates.com.
Tickets are $25 in advance or
$30 at the door. Proceeds will
benefit the club's Adopt-a-
Family Thanksgiving and
Christmas programs and Joy
to the Children.

THEATRE

Fernandina Little Theatre
is holding auditions for
male actors for upcoming
December and January
comedies. Newcomers wel-
come, no previous stage
experience required.
December performances are
scheduled for Dec. 11-18. The
January production is sched-
uled for Jan. 22-Feb. 5.
Contact fltbiz@peoplepc.com
or 206-2607 for an audition
appointment.
* *
Amelia Community
Theatre will present "Red
Herring" at 8 p.m. Nov. 18,
. 19, 20, 26 and 27 (no show
on Thanksgiving, Nov. 25).
A matinee performance will
be held at 2 p.m. Nov. 28.
Performances are also at 8
p.m. Dec. 1- 4.
It's 1952 and Joe
McCarthy's daughter has just
become engaged to a Soviet
spy in this comic tale of three
love stories, a murder mystery
and a nuclear espionage plot
playing out in the Boston
Harbor.
Tickets are $20 for adults
and $10 for students. Call
261-6749. Box office opens
11 a.m. to 1 p. m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday (also
90 minutes before curtain).
For more information visit
www.ameliacommunitythe-
atre.org.
* *
Rodgers and
Hammerstein's "The King &
I," is playing at the
Alhambra Theatre and
Dining, 12000 Beach Blvd.,
Jacksonville, starring Tony
Romero, a Jacksonville native
who currently makes his living
as an actor in New York City.
The show also features five
area school kids as the chil-
dren of the King.
Show times are 8 p.m.
Tuesday through Sunday.
Doors open at 6 p.m. and the
buffet starts at 6:30 p.m.
Saturday matinees are at'1 :.15
p.m. Doors open at 11 a.m.
with buffet at 11:15 a.m.
Sunday matinee is at 2 p.m.
Doors open at noon with buf-
fet at 12:15 p.m. Tickets start
at $42 and include dinner,
show and parking. Call (904)
641-1212 or visit www.alham-
brajax.com.
* *
Captain Magic's
Floating House Party, a
show combining jazz
music and feats of mental
magic, will play at
Fernandina Little Theatre's
After Supper Club Oct. 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 Amelia Island Film
Festival it accepting sub-
missions for its Third
Annual Festival in February
2011 in Fernandina Beach.
The theme is "Meet Me in
Paradise." Categories include
feature, short, documentary,
animation and a special inter-
est level called "Filmed in
Florida." Prospective filmmak-
ers may download the film
submission form at
www.AmelialslandFilm Festiva
I.org.

ART/GALLERIES

Registration is still avail-
able for all artists in the
Amelia Island Artists
Workshop Nov. 12-14 fea-
turing Nicholas Simmons,
Innovative Watermedia with
Fluid Acrylics. Cost is $425.
For information contact
Mikolean Longacre, 415-
3900, or Sandra Baker-Hinton
at Amelia SanJon Gallery,
218AAsh St., 491-8040. Visit
www.ameliaislandartistswork-
shop.
* *
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-ins welcome. Cost
is $40 per class or $210 for
six weeks. Leave with a fin-
ished painting each class.

Artist Carol Beck pres-
ents Shimmer, her new
exhibit of paintings and 3D
forms, at 14 S. Seventh St.,
Fernandina Beach, the pri-
vate gallery of Margaret and
Wayne Howard. The show
runs through Nov. 27 and may
be viewed by appointment.
Visit carolbeck.net or call 491-
0250.
* *
The photographers
group at the Island Art
Association-, .18 N. Second
St., is offering a CD of
Amelia Island scenes, avail-
able at the gallery desk, in a
second edition,.for a $10
donation to the IAA Building
Fund. For information call
261-7020. www.islandart.org

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 colorfOl tales
about the places you visit as
well as those you see along
your way.
Tickets are $25 per
person (must be 21, must
show ID); tour begins at the
historic train depot in down-
town Fernandina Beach.
Reservations required.
Contact Thea at 261-7378,
ext.105 orThea@ameliamu-
seum.org.


TREAT Continued from 1B
6762. All proceeds benefit the Ballroom Youth Academy, a
non-profit arts organization that provides free dance lessons
to the youth of Nassau County.
Bethlehem Marketplace
Springhill Baptist Church on Old Nassauville Road will
host its annual Bethlehem Marketplace today 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.
Please, no scary costumes allowed. Bring the entire family.
Howl-O-Ween Pawty
Nassau County Animal Services will hold a Howl-O-Ween
Pet Costume Pawty & Treats for Treats Oct. 30 at the shelter,
86078 License Road. Registration begins at 11 a.m.
and judging at 11:30 a.m. in the following cate-
gories: Most Adorable; Best Look-A-Like Human
and Pet; Scariest; Most Macho;
Best Non-Store Bought Costume;
and Best Pet Trick. Entry
is free but everyone is
encouraged to bring treats
for the cats and dogs in
residence and the shelter
will have some human
treats too. The shelter will be open
from 11 a.m.-4 p.m. for adoptions
that day. All pets must be leashed
or in carriers.
Businesses or individuals who would like to donate a con-
test prize should contact Carol Kerr, adoption/volunteer
coordinator, at 491-7440 or ckerr@nassaucountyfl.com.
Trunk or Treat
Trunk or Treat at Yulee United Methodist Church will be
held Oct. 30 from 6:30-9 p.m. Come trick or treat in a fun,
safe environment with candy, hot dogs and soda and a "not so
scary" hayride. Admission is one non-perishable food item
for the food pantry. Contact Nathan Henderson at (904) 504-
0545 for information.
Fall festival
Five Points Baptist Church, 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 informa-
tion call 261-4615.
Yulee festival
Yulee Baptist Church will host its Fall Festival Oct. 31
from 6-9 p.m. Please bring a non-perishable food item for the
church food pantry. Enjoy a Trunk-or-Treat, food, game
booths, inflatables, hayrides, costume contest, dunking booth
and much, much more.
First Baptist fest
Oct. 31 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. is Fall Festival at First
Baptist Church, 1600 S. Eighth St., Fernandina Beach. Enjoy
games, food and fun. There will be pie-eating contests and a
chili cook-off with prizes awarded. Hotdogs, popcorn and cot-
ton candy will be served. Every child will receive a bag of
candy. Get your family photo taken and enjoy watching your
kids play on giant inflatables. Everything is free. Parking is
plentiful.
Trunkor treat
Blackrock Baptist Church will host a Trunk or Treat festi-
val Oct. 31 at 5 p.m. at 96362 Blackrock Road, Yulee. This is a
free event for children fromaround the community. The
church parking lot will be lined with cars that have open
trunks decorated forHalloween and filled with candy, The
children can go trick or treating from car to car dressed in
their costumes.
There will also be free food, hayrides, carnival games and
a silent auction. As the children finish collecting candy, the
church will have an outdoor concert with The Anchormen, a
playful and well-known gospel group from Somerville, Mass.,
with a special appearance from Greg Chapmen of Calvary's
Voice.
Costume party
The Nassau Sierra ClubA
will hold a Halloween party 3 A -4
with vampires, witches,
ghouls and more at Indigo a a
Alley, 316 Centre St., Oct. 31, -. 1 C
6-10 p.m. DopoowFadina
Food will be provided withovgy O with-a
a cash bar, live music by Larry 6 To Bt0 w 9
Magnum's band from 7-10 a em for p o mel
p.m. and dancing. Costumes 1"4'0 Aa 'i
are encouraged, with prizes
awarded.
Proceeds will help cover
legal expenses for the Crane
Island lawsuit currently before the Florida Supreme Court.
Tickets at $35/$60 per couple are on sale at Indigo Alley and
Amelia Home Health on A1A across from Lowe's and from
Sierra Club executive committee members. Call 583-4388.
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 fee photo from 4-8
p.m. Oct. 31 at Island Photography, 1401 Atlantic Aven
Fernandina Beach (corner of Atlantic Avenue and 14th
Street). No appointments required. Call 261-7860.


SIUDOKU


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8 5 2

6 4

9 61

51 3


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

Wednesday, October 27
Solution


8 7 9 5 6 2 3 4 1.
141 6839517
967154283





5382 5 4 1 9 816 2
879562341
216348579
354719862
725436198
46819 3 8 7 341 6 2 5
6 8 1 9 2 5 7 3 4_


John Muirwalk
The 9th Annual John Muir
Family Walk, which honors
the first president and co-
founder of the Sierra Club,
will be held Nov. 6 from 10
a.m.-2 p.m. The 2- to 3-mile
gentle, wooded walk and pic-
nic will recall Muir's walk
through Nassau County in
1867.
Meet at the John Muir
Ecological Park in Yulee, on
A1A, adjacent to the Yulee
post office. Bring a bag lunch,
beverage,.hat and bug spray.
Children are welcome and
there is no fee.
The event is co-sponsored
by the Sierra Club and the
Yulee Historic Council. Please
RSVP as space is limited.
Contact Todd Sack at
tsack@bgclinic.com or 403-
6446.

Toys for Tots paddle
The Everett P Pope
Detachment 1017 of the
Marine Corps (Fernandina
Beach) will host the second
annual Toys for Tots Kayak
Paddle Nov. 6 at 10 a.m. at
Iofton Creek, at the Melton
0. Nelson Boat Ramp on A1A


in Yulee.
The event is open to the
public with a donation of a
new toy. The trip will be an
easy three-hour paddle.
Participants must wear
personal flotation devices
and bring water; food option-
al. RSVP to Len Kreger at
432-8389 or L.Kreger@com-
cast.net.
Free to breathe
Area residents of all ages
will unite to raise awareness
and vital research funding for
lung cancer at the second
annual Free to Breathe 5K
run/walk and 1-mile walk
Nov. 6 at Mickler's Landing in
Ponte Vedra Beach.
All proceeds support the
National Lung Cancer
Partnership's research, edu-
cation and awareness pro-
grams.
For information or to reg-
ister, donate, sponsor or vol-
unteer for the event visit
www. FreetoBreathe.org.
'Heel-n-Wheel'
The First Coast Freedom
Playground group will host a
"heel-n-wheel" event Nov. 13
beginning at 9:30 a.m. at the


Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center, Fernandina Beach, to
raise funds for the barrier
free playground. .
Teams of three to six will
push or ride in a wheelchair
along a planned route that
begins and ends at the center,
the future site of Freedom
Playground.
The (lay also includes a 5K
and 10K run and handcycle
race through Fort Clinch, a
carnival, food by Sonny's Bar-
B-Q and demonstrations by
Brook's Rehabilitation, games
and Egans Creek Greenway
tours.
Sign up at www.firstcoas-
theelnwheel.com. Call Aaron
Morgan at 335-7253.
Toys for Tots ride
American Legion Riders
Chapter 54 and Marine Corps
League Detachment 1017 will
sponsor a poker run to raise
funds for Toys for Tots on
Nov. 13.
Fee is $10 per rider and $5
per passenger and an
unopened, unwrapped toy.
(No stuffed animals please.)
Registration is from 9:30-
11:30 a.m. at Nassau Power
Sports, A1A in Yulee, with


free coffee and donuts.
Kickstands up at 11 a.m. Last
bike in at 4 p.m. at American
Legion Post 54, 626 S. Third
St., Fernandina Beach.
Hamburger and hot dog
plates including coleslaw,
beans and potato salad will be
available from 4-6 p.m. for a
$5 donation to the American
Legion Auxiliary Unit 54.
Face for Radio will play from
4-7 p.m.
For information contact
Marge at (904) 415-1893.
Memory Walk
The Alzheimer's
Association Memory Walk is
the nation's largest event to
raise awareness and funds for
Alzheimer care, support and
research. The Jacksonville ,
Memory Walk will take place
Nov. 13 at the Jacksonville
Landing.
Form a team at
htlp://mwjax2010.kintera.org
. Call (904) 281-9077, email
jessica.eichhorn@alz.org or
write to the Central and
North Florida, Alzheimer's
Association, 4237 Salisbury
Road, Suite 310, Jacksonville.
Call the helpline at 800-272-
3900.


WALK/RUN/RIDE









FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2010 LEISURE News-Leader


Opera scenes
UNF Opera presents an
Opera Scenes and Excerpts
Concert at 7:30 p.m. today
and Oct. 30 in the Robinson
Theatre. Sunday matinee is
at 3 p.m.
For ticket information
call the box office at (904)
620-2878.
British Invasion
It's the British Invasion
with the Beatles vs. the
Rolling Stones at the Indigo
Alley first Monday Music
Trivia Night Nov. 1. The
History of British Rock will
be shown with lots of '60s
film footage plus lots of
Beatles and Stones film
clips Come play trivia or
just enjoy the big screen
and the music, 8-10 p m at
316 Centre St in downtown
Fernandina Beach
Spanish guitar
Benise The Spanish
Guitar will perform in
Jacksonville Nov 3 at 7-30
p m al the Times Union
Center's Moran Theater
The Spanish Guitar will
integrate ieal footage of
Benise on his voyage
across the globe
Follow his passionate
joumey through the cobble-
stone streets of old Havana.
an Arabian desert, the
canals of Venice. the oldest
bullring in Spain. a Paris
Cate and a 2.000-year-old
Buddhist temple in India
Call 1 -888-860-BWAY or
visit www artistseries
jax org

New Horizons
band
See the Amelia Arts
Academy's New Horizon
Concert Band play Big
Band music and more on
Nov. -1 at 7 pm at the
Amelia Plantation Chapel
The concert is free and
open to the public
For more information
about upcoming concerts or
mining the band contact
Amelia Arts Academy at
277-1225
Jazzat Gennaro's
Enjoy Italian fare cou-
pled with great jazz at the
new Gennaro's South
Restaurant, 5472 First
Coast Hwy featuring the
Dynamic Les DeMerle Trio
with vocalist Bonnie Eisele,
8-11 p m. Nov.5 and 6 Help
DeMerle celebrate his birth-
day in the swinging Les
DeMerle Jazz Party
Lounge
For information and
reservations, call 491-1999
Amelia Coffee
Amelia Island Coffee,
207 Centre St hosts a
music cikcle on Saturdays
from 7 30-10 p.m featuring
great local musicians.
Admission is free and all are
welcome
Come enjoy dessert, cof-
fee and music
Dogstar Tavern
Dogstar Tavern, 10 N
Second St 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 DJ and
dancing Friday and
Saturday Call 491-4242

Green Turtle
The Green Turtle 14 S
Third St. live music Call
321-2324


Instant Groove
The Instant Groove
plays each Thursday night
at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island.
IndigoAley
Indigo Alley, 316 Centre
St., Dan Voll & The Alley
Cats 8 p.m. to midnight
Saturday; Frankie's Jazz
Jam Tuesdays for musi-
cians of all abilities (call
302-6086 or find Frankie's
Jazz Jam" on Facebook);
music trivia with Ken Cain
8-10 p.m. Wednesday.
open mike night at" 30
p m Thursdays. and
Ceroc Blues dancing. with
tree lessons the first and
third Friday of the month
with Bean School of Dance.
Enjoy solo acts Irom 7-9
pm and 9-11 pm ihe sec-
ond and fourth Fridays The
Secret Garden Counyard
stage is open lor the tall
Local musicians should call
261-7222
Kelley's
Larry & The Backiracks
perform every Thursday
from 6-9 p m at Kelley's
Courtyard Cate. 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 Irom
7:30-11 30 p m the Turner
London Band Thursday
from 8 30 p m -midnight and
Friday and Saturday from
8 30 pm-12 30am 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
Tuesday at Sheffield's with
films in high definition on the
big screen, free popcorn,
free admission
Sheffield's hosts social
dancing with ccomplimenia-
ry lessons at 7 p m and
dancing at 8 p m Contact
bill@'thepalacesaloon corn
or call 491-3332
Sandy Bottoms
Sandy Bottoms at Main
Beach 2910 Atlantic Ave ,
features a singer-songwriter
competition starting at 7 30
p m Tuesday, with the
theme "pretty." live music
every Wednesday through
Saturday and dance night
every Friday from 7-11 p m
Call 310-6904
Visit www SandyBoHlt':ms
Amelia corn
Sliders
Sliders Seaside Grill,
1998 South Fletcher Ave,
features The Macy's 6-10
p m in the lounge and Bad
Assets 6-10 p m in the 1iki
bar tonight, The Macy's 7-11
p m in the lounge, Cason 2-
6 p m. and Grandpa's
Cough Medicine 7-11 p rn
in the liki bar Saturday.
shaggin 4-7 p m in Ihe
lounge and Brian Ernst 2-6
pm andHupp6-10 pm in
the Tiki bar Sunday. and triv-
a 7-9 p.m Tuesdays Call
277-6652
Surf lineup
The Surd Restaurant and
Bar, 3199 South Fletcher
Ave features live entertain-
ment Monday through
Saturday evenings and
karaoke at 7 p m
Thursday Call 261-57t


'Move My Spirit Tour' is Saturday


The Move My Spirit Tour, a full-day
conference that will immerse attendees
in the experience of alternative healing
practices of indigenous cultures from
around the world, begins at American
Beach on Saturday. The tour will be held
from 11 a.m.-6 p.m. at the American
Beach Community Center, 1600 Julia St.
in American Beach.
The vision for MMST comes from the
company's CEO, Jacksonville resident
Ok Sun Burks, a business and communi-.
ty leader. "Our mission is to promote
respect for different paths by providing
an environment in which attendees can
learn, observe and experience diverse
healing methods," said Burks, a Yoruba
priestess known as Osunkemi (pro-
nounced aw-shoon-keh-mee). The tour
will visit a different global destination
every six months, thus offering expo-
sure to a widely diverse audience.
On Saturday enjoy workshops and
demonstrations by professionals in areas
such as alternative child birthing meth-
ods, Shamanism, self-healing and more.
lyalorisa Osaremi Ogunleye Lanloke,
(Yoruba) Priestess of Obatala and host


Enjoy workshops and
demonstrations by profes-
sionals in areas such as alter-
native child birthing meth-
ods, Shamanism, self-healing
and more.


of Omo Oduduwa Radio, will broadcast
live from the conference. Speakers will
include local practitioners and partici-
pants from as far away as North Carolina
and Georgia. They include:
Paul and Ahni Atkins, owners of
Mountain Mystery School, on "The Re-
emergence of Shamanism
Ahni, author of The God Magic
Within You
Dr. Michelle Gamble, natural
health educator and holistic wellness
coach, on doula services, an alternative
child birthing process
(* Falli Shah, owner of Seventh-


ARTB FAITH'


SUBMITTED
Members and guests of the Gullah/Geechee Cultural Heritage Committee of Northeast
Florida joined Queen Quet, Chieftess of the Gullah/Geechee Nation, center, Oct. 22
during a reception, "Art by Faith (Believing is Seeing): Gullah/Geechee Impressions
and Expressions in the Harlem of the South," inside the Adrian Pickett Gallery at the
Jacksonville Landing. From left are Geneva McGowen, Denise Jefferson, Emma Noble,
Gullah/Geechee Nation Representative William Jefferson (FL), Nanette Autry and
Rep. Glenda Simmons-Jenkins (FL). The Pickett Gallery sponsored the reception, fol-
lowing an ancestral tribute on the St. Johns River, that officially welcomed Queen Quet
to Jacksonville and celebrated charcoal artist and Jacksonville native Adrian Pickett
Jr.


SONG Continued from 1B
Chicago's crucible for song-
writers in those days, the
famed Earl of Old Town.
When he was only 21, he
opened for the amazing Steve
Goodman on New Year's Eve.
Says Mondlock, "I could have
walked out of there that night
and gotten hit by a bus and
wouldn't have felt like life
cheated me at all."
When Buddy made his first
trip to Texas, Guy Clark heard
him singing one of his songs
under a tree at the Kerrville
Folk Festival and liked it. So
Guy went back to Nashville,
opened the door and said,
"Listen to this kid, he's good!"
A publishing deal and a U-
Haul headed south soon fol-
lowed. People were starting to
pay attention. In 1987, he was
a New Folk Award Winner at
Kerrville and he released his
first album, "On the Line."
He started writing songs
with another newcomer to


TOUR Continued from 1B
enhance the already beautiful
homes," said Jan Davis, tour
committee chairman. "We
could not be more pleased
than to have these creative
ladies offering their talents to
make these houses so eye-


It's a good thing that
Buddy's parents never
once said, 'So when
are you going to get a
real job?'


Nashville, Garth Brooks.
Then Janis Ian heard him
.singing at the Bluebird Cafe
and asked him if he'd like to
write with her. Their song
"Amsterdam" got recorded by
Joan Baez. When Garth
became a star, another one of
Buddy's songs, "Every Now
and Then," ended up on his
album. In 1996, Peter, Paul
and Mary recorded "The Kid"
and then asked the kid him-
self to sing with them on their
"Great Performances" TV spe-
cial. He won a Kerrville Music
Award for song of the year
that autumn for "The Kid" as
well. After the release of his


appealing. It promises to be
an exciting tour," she conclud-
ed.
Tickets for the tour are
available online at www.amelia
museum.org, or at the muse-
um, 233 S. Third St., 261-7378,
ext. 100, or at shops through-
out the island. Tickets are $25


third album, he collaborated
and toured with Art CGrfunkel
and Maia Sharp, recording
"Everything Waits to be
Noticed."
It's a good thing that
Buddy's parents never once
said, "So when are you going
to get a real job?" Because
writing songs is what he does,
who he is and how he
explores the edge of the
world.
Mondlock will perform in
Burns Hall at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church, 801
Atlantic Ave., on Saturday,
Nov. 6 at 8 p.m.
General admission tickets
are $15, and may be pur-
chased in advance at program
sponsors First Coast
Community Bank, 1750 S.
14th St. (across from Wal-
Mart), Mixed Media, 9900
Amelia Island Pkwy. (at A1A),
or at the Administration-Office
of St. Peter's.
For more information, call
277-2664.


before Dec. 3 and $30 after
the tour begins. Victorian Tea
tickets ($15) are sold sepa-
rately at the museum.
Sponsorships include
Kempsville Cabinets, Florida
Public Utilities and Amelia
Island Convention and
Visitors Bureau.


Wonder Day Spa in Jacksonville, on
"Mudras, Pranayam, and Pranic Healing"
Jay Fogg, apprentice and teacher at
the School of Tai Chi Chuan at Cobalt
Moon, demonstrating the movements of
"Yang Short Form of Tai Chi/Cheng
Man-ch'ing Form"
Ital Iman, a resident of American
Beach, with a walking tour and discus-
sion of local edible plants
Walter Guice, LMT, certified in
massage therapy with expertise and
practice in other modalities, with a pres-
entation on holistic massage and reflex-
ology
Vimilaks'hi Archer, a certified
Hatha yoga teacher, who will take her
workshop to the beach for an early
morning session.
Discounts for the workshops and pre-
sentations are available by registering at
www.mmstour.com. The Global
Marketplace of vendors, free and open to
the public, will feature a variety of prod-
ucts and services for sale.
For more information, email
info@movemyspirit.com or call (904)
955-7058.


Bingo 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 promptly at
6:30 p.m.
On Nov. 2, the post will
begin offering Tuesday
matinee sessions, with
doors opening at 12:30 p.m.
See below for details.
The bingo session con-
sists of 9 games for $15,
with multiple jackpots
being paid out.
Refreshments are available.
For questions e-mail
post54bingo@yahoo.com.
All proceeds from the
bingo games go back into
the many community pro-
grams sponsored by the
American Legion.
Upcoming special bingo
events at American Legion
Post 54 include:
Nov. 2, the post will
begin offering a Tuesday
afternoon 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 will sup-
port Toys for Tots. Bring a
new, unwrapped toy (no
stuffed animals please) and
get one free ticket for each
early bird game.
Thursday evening,
Nov. 18 -Thanksgiving cel-
ebration. There will be spe-
cial 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 there will be no
bingo that night so that vol-
unteers may celebrate
Thanksgiving Day with
their families.


WINE Continued from 1B
shop in the Publix shopping center.
And Jim von Dane, wine steward at
Harris Teeter, is upgrading the
selections at the Amelia City gro-
cery with greater emphasis on his
own tasting.
This is good news for local wine
drinkers, most of whom like to try
new wines. Only one out of four of
those surveyed said they prefer to
stay with their tried and true
favorites. The unscientific survey
was conducted in September with
members of the Amelia Island wine
club and others known to be regular
wine drinkers.
The big change in the wine pur-
veying dynamic here is the acquisi-
tion by Amelia Liquors of the assets
of the bankrupt Frugal Scott liquor
store at Sadler Road and 14th Street,
and the leasing of the former card
shop near Publix. With more than
2,000 square feet, Amelia Liquors
North, as the new shop is called, will
be able to offer a wider variety of
wines. And with the larger buying
capacity provided by the two-store
operation, better quantity discounts


will be obtained, with savings passed
on to the customer.
Owners Valerie and Jim Shibley
and Terry Jones have a greater
opportunity to work with boutique
wineries and distributors to bring to
Amelia Island some of the excellent
wines being produced around the
country by small wineries.
"We are looking for wines that
you can't get in a chain grocery
store, at a price that fits the local
market," Valerie Shibley explained.
Meanwhile, Jim von Dane is also
planning to work more with inde-
pendent distributors to give the
Harris Teeter wine selection a more
eclectic look. He is improving the
French wine selection and will con-
tinue to add new Spanish wines, an
area he has focused on in recent
months.
"There will be more wines that I
have tasted and can recommend,"
von Dane said.
As we've written in the past, the
reason chain store wine selections
look boringly similar is that the
industry is dominated by a small
handful of very large and powerful
distributors who work solely with


'We are looking for wines
that you can't get in a
chain grocery store,
at a price that fits
the local market.'
VALERIE SHIBLEY
AMELIA LIQUORS


the large, industrial wineries. It is
easier for a chain store wine buyer
in Charlotte or Lakeland or
Bentonville to deal with a few big
distributors to order large quantities
of a few wines, than to deal with
small operations that can't provide
the chain's quantity needs. But
when local wine purveyors can work
with small operations, the wine
drinker is the big winner.
Buying from independent or bou-
tique distributors and wineries will
also impact the price/quality ratio.
Because small vintners do not have
the advertising, marketing and dis-


tribution costs of the big industrial
wineries, quality wine prices are not
nearly as high as the big guys'.
And price does matter! In our
survey, when asked to rate the
degree to which certain factors
influence a decision to buy wine, the
greatest influence was price (an
average score of 3.7 on a 1-5 scale).
Brand, varietal and region came
next (with an average score 3-3.1).
(I got told off by those who par-
ticipated in the survey: the least
important factor in the decision to
buy wine is reviews and recommen-
dations.)
Wine priced over $15 in a
liquor store is of little interest to
almost all (88 percent) of the survey
respondents. A third said they con-
sider wine priced below $12 a value
wine.
Buying wine in a restaurant, two-
thirds said $7 a glass is their limit,
with a third considering anything
under $9 a value drink. Buying wine
by the bottle, however, got a more
varied response. First, one in five
said they don't order bottles of wine
in restaurants. Those that do are
about evenly split, setting $30, $35


and $40 as their target price.
Half of the respondents said they
are spending more on wine com-
pared to five years ago, which could
reflect inflation or evolving tastes. A
third said they are spending the
same.
It was interesting to me as a red
* wine drinker that 56 percent said
they preferred a white wine as an
aperitif, primarily the big three:
chardonnay, pinot grigio and sauvi-
gnon blanc.
When asked if they had a favorite
wine-producing region, 55 percent
have no preference. Of the others,
Bordeaux, especially Saint Emelion,
had an edge over Burgundy. Only
one respondent indicated a prefer-
ence for California without identify-
ing a region. Napa Valley Vintners
Association take note!
Now, what I really want to under-
stand is why these wine aficionados
don't pay attention to recommenda-
tions (I hope my editor hasn't read
this far).
Robert Weintraub writes on wine
monthly in the News-Leader
He can be reached at rweintraub
@bellsouth.net.


MUSIC NOTES


















CLASSIFIED


NEWS-LEADER / FRIDAY. OCOTBER 29. 2010


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 Fmanoal-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Live-in Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Anriques-Collectibles 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 814 West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden/Lawn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes 815 Kingsland/St. Marys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memoriam 207 Business Opportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 622 Plants/Seeds/Fertilizer 803 Mobile Home Lots 816 Camden County 861 Vacation Rentals
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supplies 610 Air Conditioners/Heaters 623 Siwap/Trade 804 Amelia Island Homes 817 Other Areas 862 Bed & Breakfa-t
105 Public Notice 301 Schools & Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 -ff'ce
L06 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Muscial Instruments 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommate Wanted 864 Cc, rrm.r ea
L07 Special Occasion 303 Hobbies/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condominimus 852 Mobile Homes 86 TWarehouseT
LOM901 TRANSPORTATION
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 Jewelry/Watches 701 Boats & Trailers 808 Off Island/Yulee 853 Mobile Home Lots 901 Automobiles
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615 Building Materials 702 Boat Supplies/Dockage 809 Lots' 854 Room 902 Trucks
/01 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/Warehouses 703 Sports Equipment Sales 810 Farms & Acreage 855 Apartments-Furnished 903 Vans
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgage Bought/Sold 604 Bicycles 617 Machinery-Tools-Equip. 704 Recreation Vehicles 811 Commercial/Retail 856 Apartments-Unfurn. 904 Motorcycles
203 Hotel/Restaurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Computers-Supplies 618 Auctions 705 Computers & Supplies 812 Property Exchange 857 Condos-Furnished 905 Commercoal

THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED BELOW


102 Lost & Found
If You Have Lost Your Pet please
check the Nassau Humane Society
facility located at 671 Airport Rd. next
to the airport (904)321-1647 & the.
Nassau County Animal Shelter 86078
License Rd. in Yulee next to the drivers
license building (904)491-7440.

104 Personals

I AM WRITING a book about my
life ruining experience suffered at
the hand of Judge Robert Foster. If
you have a Foster story, send your
notarized story to: William B. Steed-
man, PO Box 467, Tiger, GA 30576.
Advertise in Over 100' Papers
throughout Florida Advertising
Networks of Florida. Put us to work for
You! www.florida-classifieds.com (866)
742-1373 ANF

ARE YOU PREGNANT? A successful,
financially secure, married couple
seeks to adopt. Will be full time mom &
devoted dad. Expenses paid. Call Mindy
& Rich (ask for michelle/adam).
(800)790-5260. FL Bar#0150789. ANF


SUCCESSFUL Party Rental Business
Kingsland, owner retiring.
Building, equipment,truck,
vendor/client list and more. $250K.
Without building $90,000.
Serious inquiries only please
(912) 576-6858, Pr, ,


105 Public Notice


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


THERE IS A LIEN On The Following
Vehicles for towing and storage and
will be auctioQed off on the listed dates
below: on 11/19/2010 a 2005 Chrysler
2DR VIN #1C3EL75R35N700073, and
on 12/3/2010 a 1995 Honda 4DR VIN
#1HGCD5638SA042267 at 12 noon at
1683B S. 8th St., Fernandina Beach, FL
32034. (904)321-3422

J. HOLLAND, INC. terminated ser-
vice in Nassau County effective April 1,
2009. Contact P.O. Box 916, Fernan-
dina Beach for further information.


1107 Special OccasionI 201 Help Wanted I I 201 Help Wanted


HOLIDAY DJ
Book experienced DJ now to entertain
at holiday parties for special events.
Call John at (904)556-6871.

1 108 Gift Shops
THE BOOK LOFT now has Madame
Alexander Fancy Nancy Dolls and
Ravensburger Jigaw Puzzles in stock.
261-8991




201 Help Wanted
AMELIA RIVER GOLF CLUB Part-
time snack bar attendant needed for 2
to 4 shifts per week. Some light cook-
ing experience a plus. (904)271-4039
NAIL TECH WANTED Experienced,
with great customer service skills.
Please call (904)556-3414. Tangles
Hair Salon.
COLONIAL LIFE seeks entrepreneu-
rial professional w/sales exp to become
a District Mgr. Life/Health lie. is req'd.
Substantial earnings potential. Pis con-
tact meredith.brewer@coloniallife.com
or call (904)424-5697. ANF
PRECISE HOME CARE has the
following PRN positions available in the
Fernandina area: RN/PT/OT/ST/HHA
License #299992575. (904)448-8670

MACHINIST Local company now ac-
cepting applications for an experienced
CNC Machinist. Must be proficient in
vertical milling CNC setups. Company
sponsored health care, disability
insurance, & paid vacation. Call for
appointment, (904)225-2090.


STYLE AMERICA is hiring licensed
Hair Stylists. Full time & part-time
positions available. Call Jocelyn at
(904) 449-4593.
GREAT OPPORTUNITY PT or FT live
in, all essentials provided, new car
possible, school expenses if desired, up
to $400 weekly, everything negotiable.
Retired, divorced, single gentleman,
great health would like light home help
including some tennis. Ideal for young.
Call Andy (904)772-9813 Jax. Fl.
FAITH CHRISTIAN ACADEMY -
seeking upper elem teacher. Bach
degree req'd. Email resume to Bryan
at: balvare@fcaangels.com or call
(904)321-2137
HEAT & AIR JOBS Ready to work?
3-wk accelerated program. Hands on
environment. Nationwide certifications
& local job placement assistance. (877)
994-9904. ANF
SEARCHING FOR A FLORIDA
LICENSED MASSO THERAPIST to
function in a physician practice located
in Fern. Beach. Please submit resume
to fax # 912-729-3455.
Insurance Representatives Needed
- Most earn $50K-$100K or more. Call
our branch office at (866)896-1555.
Ask for Dennis Mayfield or email
dmayfield@insphereis.com. Visit
www.insphereispensacola.com. ANF
Earn $$$ Helping MDs! Process
medical claims from home. Call the
Federal Trade Commission to find out
how to spot medical billing scams.
1(877)FTC-HELP. A message from the
News-Leader and the FTC.
DRIVERS CDL/A $2,000 sign-on
bonus! Start up to .42 cpm. Good
home time & benefits. OTR exp req'd.
No felonies. Lease purchase available.
(800) 441-4271 xFL-100. ANF


MADI'S RETREAT
is now hiring Hair Stylist, Esthetician &
Massage Therapist. For further info call
Maria 206-0786, 1897 Island Walkway.

MACHINIST Local company now ac-
cepting applications for an experienced
CNC Machinist. Must be proficient in
vertical milling CNC setups. Company
sponsored health care, disability
insurance, & paid vacation. Call for
appointment, (904)225-2090.
MALE CNA or experienced worker for
steady job with elderly male in Fern.
Bch. 6-8 hrs/day, 7 days/wk needed,
so potential job-sharing available. Send
resume & ref's to 2732 Eastwood Dr.,
Decatur, GA 30032 or email:
homeremedydecatur@yahoo.com

TRAILER TRUCKIN' as it should be!
Star Transportation. Home most week-
ends. Class A CDL company drivers.
Exc pay. Rider Program, medical, 401k,
pd holidays & vac. Owner operators.
Check out the best pkg in the industry.
www.startransportation.com,
(800)416-5912. ANF
ASAP New pay increase! 37-43 cpm.
Excellent benefits. Need CDL-A & 3
mos recent OTR. (877)258-8782.
www.meltontruck.com. ANF


203 Hotel/Restaurant
NOW HIRING SHIFT MANAGER -
Must have 5+ years serving and ex-
tensive cashier exp. Proficiency in Mic-
ros a plus. Excellent starting rate with
opportunity for advancement. Resume
and references required. Call (985)
273-9121 to schedule appointment.


204 Work Wanted
LOOKING FOR WORK Painting,
roofing, rotted wood, electrical, ceiling
fans, decks, tile, chimney repairs,
gutter cleaning and pressure washing.
Call Marc (904)579-6092. Lic. & Ins.

SEMI RETIRED ELECTRICIAN -
Small jobs welcomed. (904)583-1465

HOME REPAIRS All types of home
repair & improvements, bath remod-
eling. Dependable service. Licensed,
'bonded, & insured. Call Mark Bullington
at (904)277-8780 or (904)430-7765

HANDYMAN home repairs, painting,
& more. Call (904)504-4888.

CONCRETE PATIOS & SIDEWALKS -
starting at $649.00 installed. Call
(904)491-4383 or (904)237-7324.

CHIMNEY SWEEP
Have your fireplace & chimney cleaned
8t inspected for a safe winter's burning.
Call Lighthouse Chimney Sweeps (904)
261-8163 or 583-1300.





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


E TO NEWLY LISTED REAL ESTATE PROPERTIES


S96271 DOWLING DRIVE
Exquisite 3,858 sq ft home, both in detail &
Design, on 1.8 acres with sweeping views of
-. waterfront. Imnipressivecombination of elegance
.& ""easy living" Florida lifestyle floorplan.
S 7- Summer kitchen, screened lanai, 220' dock. 3
car garage, detached garage with bonus room &
bath. Room for workshop & "toys"
... .... MLS #53661 $829,000
.Prudential
-- Chaplin Williams
Paul &'Karen Realty
Werling 904-556-9549
"Team Wetling" www.FindAimeliaHoimes.coii


S I 1555 PHILIPS MANOR ROAD
I Stunning. 3869 sq.fL 4 bedroom home with it's
_ --- -'{ 1 .own 1/2 acre private "oasis" on Island's south end.
I '"_ \Biking/walking distance to beach. Quality ralfts-
S i anship evidenced by Brazilian Cherry floors,
S crown molding, granite counters, Fella windows.
oc .. ',-- ,-._20x211anai leading to heated pool, 3 car garage &
RV parking with 50 amp service hookup
MLS #53691 $575,000


5, '.


Paul & Karen
Werling
"Team Werling"


/ Prude .hia
Chaplin Williams
Realty
904-556-9549
www.FindAneliaHomes.coni


Onu,a

F---rnrsn Lk-h. RF3203 1


'. Patio home close to beach with
great views from brick patio.,
Patio faces pond. Backs up to
woods private. 3BR/2BA very
open floor plan. Split bedrooms.
New roof. Hardee board siding--
great second home
, .$315,000 MLS#52907

Jean liable
(904) 753-0807
Echi OMc,. as depec.& y O d s-d o0p,. r.


Quality home with no fees. Real wood
floors; wood burning fireplace with built
ins around; Granite in the greatkitchen! 2
pantries; master bedroom with screened
doors to covered deck. Part of deck is
screened facing century old live oaks nice
back yard with room for pool and work
shop/storage building. Great location!
Home was custom built by local builder.
Come see this lovely home!!
$245,500 MLS#52204

S- afean able

(904) 758-0807
r,uaah FL 203 a Om*ff a a d nl(0 OwanIdOperated 11


Fmn 21 Bea

Femandma Bead, Fl. 32034


Great central island location with new
carpets and fresh paint. Formal living
and dining rooms plus extra large family
room. Built-in shelving in great room.
Cabinets over washer/dryer in laundry
area. Nice screened porch. Split bedroom
plan. All in a great location Stucco front'
with hardee board on the other sides.
$279,900 MLS#53016

Jean STable
(904) 753-0807
aE.O-i T~e C ~a..5.e e -Wa 1a


SERVICE DIRECTORY


F11 El. STRAW


... ; F~q 'tlggri:iC ---
I F IFANING SERVICE


PERFECT CLEANINC

Please Call Us
At 753-3067

HOMES CONDOS OFFI ES
BB BONDED, INSURED




(LEANI G SE5 I1CE
Reside nmial,/Commercial
L.iccnscd Bonded. Insured
'Member'\IFB Chamber
FREE ESTIMATES
904-491-1971* Cell: 904-742-8430
i mri lulstloryouserv% aol.com

(_(N(. RETFE


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


S_ (()NSITRLI( ACTION


BRANNAN
CONSTRUCTION


State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Expenence
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB005S959
GRfOGES ROOM ADDITIONS
NEW HOMES
OQULITY GUflRflNTEED

2-Car Garages -

4 6,495o


AMELIA ISLAND
GUTTERS
When It Rains Be Prepared.
6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
LICENSED & INSURED Lowell Duster
(904) 261-194(9


(A R CF DOOR~S


GARAGE DOOR &
OPERATOR SYSTEMS -
Steven Hair Maintenance. In -i :
71i, loc l/ gii" since 198-
Quit Paying Ton Much!
Cip'-Tai' 4 h, r ,i ;2[ l 'T t: :rn:nl!l.?[ |i ,( lmeni
i';tiiff :l .[;ll r 'hiit 1r'

904-277-2086

l.\ N .IN FN \NCE


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

1.-\%N )I.-( )RD
Landlord
Service &
Property
Management
Assistance


Cleaning inspections
PreInspection Pre-Guest
Checkout Inspection
Key Drop Pick up
Oversee Contractors
Security Check Up
Handyiran Services
SWatch over Repairs
Work Confirmaons
SPctureAccountabhty
SSpecial Projects
Eyes and Ears
Notices & Evictions
www.Landlo rd-Amella-lsland.com
mlchaelgwalden@aol.com
SSpeclaling service for Seniors


SHONIE INiPROVFnErTIE1


SOD REPAIRS
&
INSTALLATION


$275.00 PER PALLET
SOD & LABOR INCLUDED
NO UPFRONT FEES
PHONE: 904-868-7602






WE'RE STILL HERE!







Scott Laison Chris Lowe
sai' C .il'int, i SL;.,' Cout:sl '
Serving Nassau County
for over 20 years with





464054 SR 200 Yulee

(904) 261-6821


PAINTING



Quality Work at ,
Pecminqhli Pnr',"; "
"V' i.fO T ol i n i morlioowit, '
* Licensed' Bonded Insured
FREE ESTIAFES 225 9292
AVAIlABLE


AMELIA ISLAND
QUALITY PAINTING, INC.,
"Call the Professionals"
(904) 753-1689
*RESIDENTIAL.
COMMERCIALI.
INTERIiOR/EXFERIOR
SPECIALIZED FINISHES
*PRESSIIRE WASHI NG'
& WATER PROOFING
LICENSED BONDED INSURED
*PROFESSIONAL CRAFrSMANSHIP AT
AFFORDABLE PRICES
*SERVING NASSAU (COUNTY SINCE 1997
*CAI.L TO))AY FOR YOUR
FREI: ESTIiATE
Marc Lawing Ownier/Operator


PLUMBING & HOME REPAIRS

KING'S
PLUMBING &
HOME REPAIRS
NOW RETURNS
..and will be servicing all of
the Nassau County area
(904) 491-6200 or
(904) 753-0073


PRESSURE WASHING

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


ROOFING


|.A COASTAL BUILDING

|) SYSTEMS

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


TREE SERN ICE

YOUNG'S TREE
SERVICE
*Stump Grinding
*Debris Removal
*Lawn Service *Tree Trimming
261-7208
Insured & Licensed


OPEN HOUSE
83054 St Mark Dr
Friday, October 29. 2pmn to 5pon
Am' 3BR. 2BA $159,900
: Ditecrions: A1A to left at Lofton Creek, thi
1 ... ..... right on StMark Dr. House will be on thel


en
left


at corner of St Mark Dr and St Andrew Dr


.1 \21 ANNE BARBANEL= COMMITMENT
. 5'00Cent;are Stret (904) 583-0734
SAmelia I land Florida website: http://AnneBarbanel.com
I -800-94l0-8951 exi. 12 email: AnneBarbanel@hotmail.comu


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


. I


--


.-


I


I


-


"~C~S;~ c-~e











FRIDAY. OCTOBER 29, 2010 CLASSIFIED News-Leader 5B


403 Finance
Home/Property

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


404 Money To Loan

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





503 Pets/Supplies
REGISTERED YORKSHIRE TERRIER
PUPPIES 8 weeks old. $200/each.
Call (904)849-7598.


l!N:M! JI~iA


S 601 Garage Sales


MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE Fri.
6/18 '& Sat. 6/19, Bam-noon. 2009
Sunrise. Household, books, bunk bed
frame, small furniture, men &
women's clothing, bedding, knick-
knacks, toys. Great prices.

GARAGE SALE 10/30 & 31, 9am-
1pm. Clothing, home decor, push lawn
mower, some winter clothing items.
1804 Reatta Ln.
MULTI-FAMILY SALE Allan St. off
S. Fletcher. Women's size 8, golf clubs,
motorcycle gear, kid's stuff, books,
misc. Priced to sell Sat., 8am-lpm.
LAST CHANCE SALE Wiggle Worms
will open the doors at our old location
on Sadler Rd. one last time on
Saturday at 10am. All used clothing &
shoes, $1. New shoes $10. Tons of new
gift items $1-$10. We are now open at
our new location, 2010 S. 8th St. (next
to Ops behind Applebees).


601 Garage Sales

GARAGE SALE Night stand, desk
chair, TV, blinds, VHS/DVD player, &
more. 95222 Village Dr., Marsh Lakes.
Sat. 10/30, 8am-noon.

GARAGE SALE 608 N. 14th St.
Emptying rental storage buildings.
Everything goes. Tools, furniture,
cabinets, misc. Wed. 10/27, 1-4pm.
Thurs. 10./28 & Fri. 10/29, 9am-2pm.
ESTATE SALE Two local homes,
outstanding selection of quality item
antiques & home furnishings, sofas,
Royal Copenhagen, Baccarat Orre-
fors, Chinese porcelain, sterling,
handwoven Iranian runner (very
nice), transfer ware, artwork, nice
selection of books, antique chairs,
kitchen ware, small appliances,
Limoge, assorted holiday decora-
tions, coffee tables, antique chest,
vintage linens, ladies large clothing,
cupboard & matching chest, plant
stand, needlepoint, Heisey, Mojolica.
Wed. 10/27 thru Sat. 10/30, 8am-
3pm. 115 South 5th St., Fernandina
Beach. Please do not block drives.
Follow the red & white signs.
MOVING SALE Total Gym XL,
treadmill, Christmas items, wireless pet
containment system, Premier speakers,
Macaw parrot w/cage, parrot w/2
cages, lawn 'equip., dog crates, dog
carrier. (904)261-0393, (904)261-7535


11 602 Articles for SaleI


PRIDE LEGEND 3-wheel mobility
scooter w/basket, $1000. Also, Pride
recliner lift chair, tan ultra-suede,
$450. Call (904)225-5605.
GUN SHOW Sat. 11/6, 9-5 & Sun.
11/7, 9-4. The Morocco Shnne, 3800
St. Johns Bluff Rd., Jax. North Florida
Arms Collectors, (386)325-6114.



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.


GARAGE SALE Sat. 10/30, 8am-? 1612 Musical Instruments
3433 S. Fletcher Ave. Many items! I I


GARAGE SALE Lots of Jaguar, coll-
ege football teams & NFL. New merch-
andise 75% off. Jaguar hats & clothing
75% off. Come see us Sat. 10/30, 8-
12. 75007 Edwards Rd. (last house on
Edwards Rd.) past River Glenn.
GARAGE SALE Sat. 10/30 from
10am-2pm at 2741 Ocean Oaks Dr. No.
Boys clothing ages 10-12, bikes, misc.
toys, & much more.
YARD & PORCH SALE Sat. 11/6,
9am-4pm. Rain or shine. Lots of
Christmas items, gift ideas, some
furniture, household items. Watch for
signs. 95095 Barnwell Rd.
GARAGE SALE This Sat. 10/30 from
8am-lpm. 203 Seawoods Dr. There will
be tools, household items, & much
more. Come check us outl
THURS & FRI 8:30am-5pm. 96494
Blackrock Rd., Yulee. Clothes, tools,
furniture. New items each day. Books,
name brand clothes (ladies, men &
boys), costume jewelry.
SATURDAY ONLY 9am-2pm. 1631
Blue Heron Ln. (off Citrona). Look for
BLUE TENT. Winter clothing, & good
stuff. Rain cancels till Nov. 6th. (904)
321-1116
MOVING SALE 1437 S. Fletcher. Fri.
10/29 & Sat. 10/30, 8am-lpm. LOTS
OF STUFF!
* RUMMAGE/BAKE * *
& CRAFT SALE
November 6, 2010, 8AM-4PM
Space available at $25.00 each.
No middleman! If interested in
reserving your spot, please call'
(904)206-4170. Limited spacing,
first come, first serve. Pre-payment
only in advance, cash only and non-
refundable. Early Impressions 112
S. 3rd St. in downtown Fernandina.


FOR SALE Hallet & Davis piano,
$700. Call (904)335-7949.



624 Wanted To Buy

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





FALL SI
I'PB in rit c r' nint.


804 Amelia Island Homes

FSBO with owner finance. Rent-2-
Own adorable 3/2 close to beach &
downtown. Call Terri (904)261-4743.
OPEN HOUSE
Saturday, Oct. 30, 2010
4989 Spanish Oaks Circle
Time: 12:00 4:00
Amelia Coastal Realty
904-261-2770


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.


1 807 Condominiums
SAND DOLLAR VILLAS 2BR/2BA,
furnished, updated new appliances,
tile, southern exposure. Owner
financing available. (918)740-8234
FERNANDINA SHORES Unfurnished
3BR/2BA, ground floor. .Pool, tennis,
clubhouse. Year lease. Deposit. $950
261-5630


808 Off Island/Yulee
HOUSE FOR SALE 94306 Duck Lake
Dr., Holly Pointe. 3BR/1.5BA on 3/4
acre. New .paint & carpet, huge
mechanic garage, quiet. Front & back
porch. $115k. (904)294-4447 Jennifer
5 MIN. FROM AMELIA ISLAND -
Custom brick home, 96108 Speckled
Trout Trail. Must see. Reduced. No HOA
fees. (904)226-0351


1 809 Lots
ALMOST 1 FULL ACRE .97 just off
AIA on Amelia Island. Huge oaks. Has
well & septic. $65,000. Call (904)451-


812 Property Exchange

1031 EXCHANGE OPPORTUNITY -
Commercial income Property in
Highlands, NC (600K) for like kind on
Amela Island. (904)624-7404


RE IH=STATE




852 Mobile Homes
3BR/2BA DW MOBILE HOME for
rent. Central heat & air. $800/mo. +
$800 deposit. (912)285-3313

3BR/2BA DWMH on one acre.
Service animals only. Available
10/27/10. $750/mo. + $750 dep.
(904)225-8627

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

DOUBLEWIDE TRAILER on Lonnie
Crews. 3BR/2BA, carport, outside
shop. Nice, clean, secluded place.
$800/mo. + deposit. (904)866-7880

NICE 2BR SW $475/mo., includes
water. Also, 60X100 MH LOT $295/
mo., includes water. (904)501-5999

3BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE on one
acre. $825/mo. + $700 deposit. (904)
753-2155 or 753-2156

2BR/1BA MOBILE HOME for rent
on Island. $650/mo. + $500 deposit.
Call (904)451-1590 for details.

SMALL 2BR/1BA MOBILE HOME -
Remodeled, tile & laminate flooring, on
1 acre. $650/mo. + $300 deposit. 491-
8768, 321-7062 or 321-7064


S 854 Rooms

ROOM FOR RENT for single. 5 min-
utes from beach. Private bath, private
entrance. $100/wk. + $200 dep. Call
10am-6pm, (904)430-7091 anytime.


855 Apartments
Furnished

AT BEACH 1BR $200/wk + dep. Utils
incl. Also, 1, 2, & 3BR SWMH in park,
very clean, remodeled. Starting $150
wk/$600 mo. Utils. avail. 261-5034


856 Apartments
Unfurnished

FOLKSTON, GA Large studio in park-
like setting. Very quiet. $135/wk.
Includes all utilities. No deposit! Really
sharp. Call Robert (912)276-2001.

1BR/1BA Close to downtown, wood
floors, high ceilings. 510 S. 6th St.
$725/mo. + deposit. (904)753-3629


856 Apartments
Unfurnished

LARGE 1BR APT. 1000 sq. ft.
Utilities included. Also cable, internet.
$800/mo. (904)310-6502
STUDIO APT. 1BR/1BA, new
appliances, porch, in downtown area.
Service animals only. $625/mo.
(904)753-0718
For Rent 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt.
CH&A, stove, refrig., carpet. $750/mo.
Pay Weekly. 828 Nottingham Dr. Call
(904)261-3035.
Affordable Living We are accepting
applications for our 1 & 2 bedroom
units. Rent based on income. Apply at
Post Oak Apts., 996 Citrona Dr.,
Fernandina Beach; (904)277-7817.
Handicap Accessible units available.
This institution is an equal opportunity
provider and employer.


1BR/1BA Ceramic tile throughout. SMALL 1BR APT. 200' from the
Water/sewer furnished. Inside Callahan ocean. All utilities except electric
city limits. (904)628-0167 included. No smoking. Svc pets only.
l (9d)6-I6 Quiet. $600/mo. (904)335-1665


OCEANFRONT 2BR/2.5BA TOWN-
HOUSE Completely remodeled.
Gorgeous views. $1300/mo. (904)321-
4366 or (904)557-8220

LARGE 2BR/2BA large garage, near
the beach. Completely remodeled, new
carpet. $975/mo. + $975 sec. deposit.
Call (904)583-3811.


" arnabas
; CENTER INC
The New to You Resale Store is an
excellent place to recycle your household
goods, Fr infot, call: 904.321.2334


Sand Dollar Villas
Bank Owned 2BR/2BA top floor unit, great rental
potential. Call for showing $274,900
523 S. Fletcher Ave
3BR/2BA Home, Ocean view, Zoned for
short term rental! $349,500
St. Mary's River
Large parcel on river and HWY 17, $99,000

Curtiss H. Lasserre Real Estate Inc.
3032 S. 8th St.,Fernandina Beach, FL -
(904) 261-4066


SWork With A Winner!


I'. c Over 8 million in Active Listings


1590...,0 4i" Over 3 Million in Sales

811 Commercial/Retail january 2010 September 2010

COMMERCIAL AND/OR RESIDENT- Thank You Customers!
IAL PROPERTY FOR SALE 1700sf
shop in front, living quarters in back.
New roof, AC wiring, etc. $55,000 firm. J
Sacrifice. 326 S. 9th St. 310-6502 Paul A. Barnes 904-753-0256

REALTOR 904 321-1999
"ExceedingExpectations" Professional Group 303 Centre Street Suite 102 Fernandina Beach, FL 32034



Current Hot Deals!
i* f *^A.L $ 5 / Vt ~


2582 Forest Ridge Drive 46642 Middle Road 837 Ellen Street







Condo Living 2/1 All assessments paid. Estate home with 23 acres & 4 ponds $259,000
$158,000 $499,900

Recently SOLD Lots FOR SALE
605 Amelia Circle Lot 8 Coopers Way $24,900
1900 Highland Drive Lot 9 South 8th Street $79,000
1948 Highland Drive Lot 23 Barrington Dr. $79,000
216 Ocean Park Lot 125 Lisa Ave. $149,000
75363 Raven Wood Dr. 430.N. Fletcher $249,000


i" nh 4904) 277-6597 Business

al phin (800) 699-6597 Toll Free

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

Over 24 Years As Amelia Island's #1 Property Management Company Amelia Island, FL 32034


yVisitus at www.GALPHINRE.coM


SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ON ISLAND
* 18 Harrison Creek (The Plantation) 5BR/5BA/2 half BA.
Custom built home overlooking the marsh and Amelia River. Pool.
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 & study upstai.s. Private in-law suite. Call for pricing.
* 610 N. 15th Street 3BR/2BA Home with ceramic tiled floors
and carpeted bedrooms. Large gimal room, screened porch, andi
fenced in back yard. $1195
* 509 N. 14th Street- 3BR/1BA Home with one car garage. Ceramic
tile in living areas, carpeted bedrooms. Open kitchen, ceiling fans.
Large front & back yards. $950
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES OFF ISLAND
* 96587 Commodore Point Drive (Heron Isles). 4BR/2BA Home
approx 1400 sf in newer subdivision. Split floor plan with cat-in
kitchen. Basic cable included. Community playground. $1295
* 95623 Arbor Lane 3BR/1.5BA Brick home on large lot. Ceramic
tile throughout. Fully fenced backyard. $875
* 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
* 2379 Captain Kidd Drive (Pirates Bay) 3BR/2BA with garage
on corner lot. Close to beach. schools, and shopping. Master suite
with separate shower and garden tub. Inside laundry. Patio with pri-
vacy fence. $1150
* 2017 Beech Street 3BR/2BA Recently renovated home close to
schools and downtown. Open floor plan with carpeted living areas
and ceramic tile in kitchen and bathrooms. Two walk in closets in
master bedroom. Partially fenced backyard, screened porch, and two
car garage. $1225
* 86160 Remsenburg Drive (North Hampton)- 5BR/4BA Home on
golf course lot. Community pool. clubhouse, and playground. Rent
includes cable, internet, and alarm. $1995
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 Parl<) 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


FURNISHED HOMES ON ISLAND CON'T
* 3200 S. Fletcher Ave D-1 (Ocean Dunes)- 2BR/2BA Fully fur-
nished ocean front condo. Ground floor unit just steps from the beach,
across the street from The Surf Restaurant. Ocean front patio and
community pool for those hot summer days. $1400
* 95023 Sandpiper Loop (Sandpiper Villas)- 3BR/4BA Fully fur-
nished luxury townhouse with elevator, bonus room with bar, and
butler's pantry. Oceanfront community close to the Ritz. $1995
* 3200 S. Fletcher Ave C-2 (Ocean Dunes)- 2BR/2BA Fully fur-
nisbed condo on 2nd floor. Fireplace in living room. Covered back
deck overlooks community pool and has great ocean views. $1300
CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMNTS
* 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
* 836 Laura Street 2BR/2BA upstairs Duplex, ceramic tile
throughout, 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 town-
house close to the beach. Stainless steel appliances, granite counter-
tops, bamboo flooring, and barber carpet. W/D included. Private
back patio. $1000
* 2840 A South Fletcher 2BR/IBA Ocean front downstairs
duplex. Beautiful views, easy access to dite 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. $925
* 95024 Sandpiper Loop (Sandpiper Villas) 3BR/3.5BA
Townhomnc on the ocean., just north of The Ritz. Stainless steel appli-
ances. granite countertops, double oven. Ceramic tile throughout.
Covered front and rear patios, plusTooftop patio. $1995
* 925 Tarpon Avenue Unit 14 (Northpoint) 2BR/2BA Only a
short walk to the beach. Ceramic tiled floors throughout.
Community pool. $950


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


s,uuu -. .u.pu.pi .uO p i1pr
4BR/4BA, 2,693 s.f.Townhome
Nip Galphin 277-6597


$29,uu n-laisrveCo urt IMILSnO4wqut
4BR/2BA in Reserve at Old Bluff
Nip Galphin 277-6597


$299,000 Unit C-3 Ocean Dunes MLS#62935
Beautllul condo w/ocean pool to ocean view!
Nip Galphin 277-6597


$372,000 Unit 203, Ocean Park -
MLS#53408 Gorgeous 3/2 with ocean
views! Nip Galphin 277-6597


109,000 Eastport Drive-MLS #52982
North Hampton Beauty on watlr
Nip Galphtin 277-6597


$995,000 1000 S. Flelcher -MLS#45255
Great Rental History, Sits on (2) 50' build-
able lots Brad Goble 261-6166


$276,000 422 S. 5th Street MLS #52857
Adorable Bungalow Downtown Fernandina
Brad Goble 261-6166


S449,999 Slarboard Landing- MLS# 43365
4BR/3BA 2578si In Seaside Subdivision
Nip Galphin 277-6597


$354,000 Captains Pointe Rd MLS #52647
Gorgeous Deep Water Lot
Brad Goble 261-6166


* Lanceford Lot $122,000 Package $321,000 #45603 Brad Goble 261-6166
* Barrington Lot *$122,000 Package $321,000 #46502 Brad Goble 261-6166
* Beech SIreel Commercial Lo $159,000 #46502 Brad Goble 261-6166
S. Flelcher Lot 50 X 100 $425,000 Brad Goble 261-6166


, U ULUUL rooms t ni LlLLg aiL mJv/ Lm.l
$ 99, Deposit
- W/D Connections
Large Closets
SPrivate Patios
S-Sparkling Pool
Tennis Courts
P -- Exercise R oom
Close to shopping
20 minutes to Jacksonville
or Fernandina.

City Apartments with Country Charm!

S904) 845-2922
S 37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida
Bastwoouo aks Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30
Apartments Sat./Sun. by Appt. .


. .NNW


- 1


i











Sr: O .. c I !. 29. 2010 CLASSIFIEDS Nc\vs Leader


Find The News-Leader on the World Wide Web 0 857 Condos-Furishe
www.fbnewsleader. corn
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION- Fur-
Read the news, e-mail the staff, check the Mnshec 2-story 2BR,'2.5BA Rcnovateo.
classified, or subscribe to ranc ncv carpet. Svc pets only. No
ClaSSiedS, Or susc e t smr-oking. $1300/mo.-utils. 491-5906
Florida's Oldest Weekly Newspaper!


-



y


I


Own A Vacant Home?


Put it ito work you


by renting!


\e'rc making it easier & more profitable

than ever to rent your home. Our proven

property) management system reduces vacancies,

increase revenue & provides hassle free

satisfaction for you and your tenants. Call

261-0604 today for a free rental analysis!


RESIDENTIAL LONG TERM RENTALS
10 Sea Marsh -29i-Hsf 31BR3.5BR located on Amelia Island 86616 Meadowwood 1689 s \Xcll ntmamined 3BRU2BA
Plantation with fornnal living and dining rooms and den with home on cul-de-sac lot in the community of MIcado field.
fireplace. Ioft area. 2 car garage. Furnished or unfurnished. Split floor plan with lihscany wine region decor Large
No pets. On Island. $2.400 mo screen porch owcirlooking wk ide lenccd hacklard. Pets ok.
Off Island. S I,295 111

96268 Park 3000 sf.t BR0-.51A two story home located in
86624 Meadowwood 1902 st iR,,2BA on cul-de-sac
Ovster Ba. Porches ront and' rear overlooking canal nulnn rm th split loo plan Secunt, irrigation
Gourmet kitchen. Bamboo flooring throughout. ,\L). Yacht with huge back yard. PIis ok )11 Island, 1 ,2 75 m
(Club privileges. Pets allowed. Off Island. S2.195/mn
1719 Delorean Ii' st. 3MR 2BA ..... iifanily home
95045 Buckeye 3095 sf. 3BR/3BA in gated community, located on cul-de-sac lot willt lenced baick-yard. Open floor
lHuge upgraded kitchen, large family room and covered plan, screened in porch. (lose to hopping. schools and
patio for entertaining. Lawncare & W ). Pets ok. Off Island. ,restaurants and each. No pets. On Island. SI. 15,5/mo
S1 950:no
2362 Boxwood-- 1 1t s(. IBIM I HA condo located on Amelia
2157 Pebble Beach 1992 sf $3BR/2.5BA town home in Cape Islahnd PltIatiu. (,ot Sound. Hardwoods and carpet throughout Great Island included. lels alloxcd, On IslinilS Il,100:nto
location! Pets allowed. On Island. $1,500/mo 918 White 10!0 sf. 2BR2B1A home located in Old Town
Fernandina. Beautifully landscaped yard and large wlk
86867 Cartesian 2552 sf. 4BR,2.5BA two story with around porch. Large loll space perfect for a home office. Pets
oversized backyard. Community is very convenient to Kings allowed. On Island. $ 1,100,/mo
Bay and Jacksonville. Pets ok. Off Island. $1,450/mo
Fernandina Shores #6400 1053 sf 2BRi1BA fully
Surf & Racquet #A110 1000 sf. 1BR/IBA condo with furnished townhome lust iwo short blocks to the beach. Pets
ocean and pool view. Furnished with all utilities. No pets. On allowed. On Island. S 1050n mo
Island. $1,4i00tmo
Amelia Lakes #423 11,3l st 2lR 2BA condo with fireplace.
76195 Deerwood 2757 sf 2 storv with nice size backyard Gated comlnunity with pool, itnnis and workout center. Pets
leading to a pond. Front of house overlooks pond aswell. All allowed. Off Island. $850,mo
BR are upstairs along with a den/play room. Downstairs has 321 S. 3rd 89o st 3BRIMA h]mi e located inthe Historic
.LK-DR and family room. Community is very convenient to District. Pets allowed. On Island. S800 tmo
Kings Bay and Jacksonville. Pets ok. Off Island. $1,350/mo
939 N. Fletcher 81 i sq. ft. 211.11, IIA down stairs beach
96196 Long Island 1800 sf. 3BR13BA with office or 4th BR town house Pe' allow ccd. On Island. $650,'nio
located on cul-de-sac in Nassau lakes. Tile throughout.
Family room with fireplace. Kitchen with breakldast area. Follow Us On Facebook "
Covered lanai. Lawn care. Pets allowed. Off Island. tl.icclx.c iiii cihapliiwillitrnsreintlst
SS1 350/mo

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


COAfAMERCLL SMAL-L BUSINESS O-FFICE SP \CE

Southend BuLsine-s Park .,c itred irb t t.he Ki% 1..ulti.,n .uid iti.li 1 l-1.I. II i.m i. ,1. l. .... I' T, .1. 'la lull
hull[ url1ii11- i ni Ei in SJ'L.-Ld pmr' t: i ll t,,r liilS f .,,r '1 l itl iit t, .r I 4 ,, ,t .. ihi ,.1 l




Premier-Rentaf.l&PoertyM angmn-e
(904 261060


858 Condos-Unfurnished 1860 Homes-Unfurnished


2BR/2BA/2-CAR GAR. townhouse
in The Colony. Close to beach. Amen-
ities include pool & tennis court. $925/
me. dep. & ref. (904)225-2112
OCEAN VIEW CONDO (like new)
comer unit at 833A Tarpon Ave. 2/1.5
wipvt patio. Fum or unf. $1050/mo.
SeaHorse Properties (904)432-8184.
STONEY CREEK 1st floor 2BR/2BA,
all Whirlpool apple's incl W/D. Screened
porch, nice wooded view. $950/mo. +
dep (904)261-4249 or (904)753-2466
2BR/2BA Immediate availability. On
island, gated community, starting at
$800/mo. Call about our specials (904)
277-1983.
STONEY CREEK 96067 STONEY
DR. 1st floor, 2BR/2BA, W/D, refrig.,
screened porch, hardwood floors, 1-car
gar $950/mo. Call (904)261-8913.
AMELIA WOODS 2BR/2BA, washer/
dryer, upstairs flat., $750. Available
now. Darlington Realty, Inc. (904)261-
8030
COTTAGES AT STONEY CREEK -
3BR/2BA upstairs unit, gated com-
munity w/pool, W/D, SS appliances.
$1300/mo. + deposit. (904)677-0248
STONEY CREEK 3BR/2.5BA town-
house, 1477 sq. ft., garage, screened
porch. $1100/mo. Darlington Realty,
Inc. (904)261-8030
CAPE SOUND CONDO 2782 sq. ft.
3BR/3.5BA, gated community, pool,
fitness center. 41500. Available now.
Darlington Realty, Inc. (904)261-8030


1860 Homes-Unfurnished
4BR/2.5BA Price reduced. $1300/
mo. + dep. On island, near schools. Big
lot, fireplace, 2-car garage. Call
(904)635-2612.
BEAUTIFUL 3BR/2BA HOME Gar-
age, private lot on quiet street, near
shopping, short drive to beach. $1290/
mo. Fernandina Beach. (305)308-6505


OCEAN REACH 4BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, approx. 2000sf, on lake, F/P,
fenced backyard. $1500/mo. + dep.
Includes lawn service. (904)677-0248
5 MIN. FROM A.I. 3BR/2BA home in
Spanish Oaks off Barnwell Rd. 96194
Springwood Ln. $975/mo. + deposit.
(904)226-0351
EGANS BLUFF 3BR/2BA, 2200sf,
fenced, close to beach. Pets considei-
ed. Lawn care included. Available 11/1.
$1550/mo. (571)201-5872
RENT $900/MO. + $900 SEC. DEP. -
Very nice house, 3BR/1BA, hardwood
floors, fully equipped kit., W/D hookup,
well, Ig fenced backyard, water soften-
er. 1 yr lease. Ref's. (904)583-6321
$300 OFF 1ST MO. RENT 3BR/2BA
house, 2-car gar., all appl's, upgraded
kitchen, vaulted ceilings, cable
included. Mins from lax, A.I., Kings
Bay & beaches. $1100/mo. (904)334-
0806
603 N. 15TH ST. 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, large fenced backyard. $995.
Pet w/deposit. Nick Dconas Realty, Inc.
(904)277-0006
3BR/2BA HOME in Ocean View
Estates. Close to ocean. $1450/mo.
Call (904)885-1356.
RENT $975/MO. or lease/option
considered. 3BR/2BA home, very nice
condition on corner lot near college &
Gov't center. Convenient to 1-95. Own-
er/agent Karen Werling 904-556-9549
AMELIA COASTAL REALTY offers
professional property management
services. Call Today! (904)261-2770
3BR/2BA HOME 2111 Sea Island
Ct. Call Patricia, 556-9586 (Realtor).
LOFTON POINTE 4/2, 2002sf.
$1325/mo. NORTH HAMPTON 3/2.5
2009sf, pvt golf course & lake views,
$1600/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
S(904)225-5510 or 571-7177.
CUTE SUNNY COTTAGE! 4 blocks to
Centre St. & 5 min. to Main Beach.
1BR/1BA $650/mo. Water incl. No
smoking. Svc pets only. 864-325-4366


3/1 ON ISLAND Ceramic tiled kitch CHARMING, PERFECTLY RENOVAT-
& bath, hrdwd floors, 1 ac yd, new ED CRAFTSMAN COTTAGE 2 blocks
S.* fridge, pest control incl, $900/m + dep. from Centre St. 3BR/2BA plus an
LA SSER No smoking. (904)261-3689 office. SS apple's. $1600/mo. Steven
LA SS~jE VTraver, Amelia Island Properties, Inc.
Real Estate, Inc. (904)415-1053.
R ac CURTISS Hi BEAUTIFUL 3BR/2BA SECLUDED
I *. BEACH HOME Gated, access to
I LA SSE beach, pool & tennis. 1 yr lease req.
RENTALS C -- $1600/mo. (904)321-1713
Real Estate, Inc.
LONG TERM RealE s -ae, I, 1861 Vacation Rentals
ONIk KI LAWAI' IIU IF 1.Tq


ON ISLAND
*305 S. 17th St. 2BR/IBA, approx.
I350 sq.ft., $800/mo. Available early
November
* 1521 Franklin St., 3BR/2BA,
approx.1702 sq.ft., $1200/mo.
*3BR/2BA Home on Amelia Island
with beautiful view of Egans Creek.
1,534 approx.sq.ft. 1,300/mo.+ Util.
.730 S. 14th .St, 3BR/I BA $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, 1,71 I1 approx. sq. ft..
$1,350/mo. + utilities. Lease with
possible option to buy.
*309 South 6th Street, 3BR/2BA,
1718 approx. sq.ft. available possible
Nov. I st $1 ,400/mo. + utilities.
OFF ISLAND
*3BR/2BA home, 95584 Alligator
Creek Road 1,120 approx. sq. ft.
$990/mo. + until:
VACATION RENTAL
* AFFORDABLEWEEKLY/ MONTHLY
2BR/ IBA Ocean-view. 487 S.
Fletcher. Special Fall monthly rates.
All util, wi-fi,TV & phone


.aa uI. A_- 1%
RBENTALS3


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 $1,500/m tax and until.


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.

*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


1 904.261.406 1*1 9 4.2 6 I. 0


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

S 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


1864 Commercial/Retail

DEERWALK Prime high visibility
,location on AlA in O'Neal. 1250sf
units. Curtiss Lasserre Real Estate
(904)261-4066.




901 Automobiles
1997 PRIZM 4 door, automatic,
106K miles, new tires, runs great, 34
mpg hwy, air. $3500. Call (904)277-
8563 or 556-9388.
2002 FORD EXPLORER Eddie Bauer,
leather, dark blue, one owner, all
maintenance records, great condition.
$6,500. 277-2001
2007 LINCOLN TOWN CAR Signa-
ture Limited 15,000 miles, like new,
showroom condition, always garaged.
$20K. Call 277-4727, Amelia Island.


AMELIA PARK BLUE HERON LANE
Mooneys Custom Woodworks Beautiful 3/3 two-story island
just remodeled this chef's home has been remodeled.
kitchen In this custom 4/3.5. First floor office & MBR. 2
Tons ol storage & many extras decks. .47 acre lot. Close to
,r I ,,









LANCEFORD FOREST "RIDGE
B I..... i1., I h,. I l h , -h
i h I 1 1 h 11 '" 1 i h. .....I II ii
h ,l1 1 I I I


HIGHLAND DRIVE
Beautiful brick 4/2 in outstand
ing Amelia Island neighbor"
hood. Remodeled kitchen.
wood & tile floors. awesome
Florida room. great lot.
#53048 $349222


OCEAN AVENUE
Cute [wo story oceanfront
beach coliagc near Main
Beach area. Includes addtl50.
ioo loti behind home. home
is lully lurnished.
#49409 $800,000


S. FLETCHER AVENUE
(xical buy on lurmshed 3,2
xtill (i} feel ofx beach



U4-4142 I iOu iiJi


Cayman Circle $37,000
Edwards Road S42,000/$65,000
Equestrian Way S30.000
Freeman Rd. S69,.000
Hardy Allen S230.000


HARRAH'S PLACE
Best priccl home in ithe
lI c..xiydaw ly Built in 2007. 1554
l, rear .i R mn. l)Dininx Rl oom.
ito Kichcn. lawn sprinkler &
xC uriiy syi scms Ncali pool.
#53150 $129.000


li,. "1 ,,,1 .i -" 'xIx ,x
ahllixi utn [ o49,5uu
Countess of Egmont $167,500
First Avenue $249,000
Keystone Lane $109,000


I^!%



SNAPPER LANE
A true cream pull inside and
nut! Beautiful landscaped gar
dens. 5-yr-.meal rool. hardi-
hoard siding, urr[Ticane shut


Iil~ -,'iLi


I i iii I ,,,I I
Oak Ivlo,,l J JUo. u1
Plantation Oaks Ln $S169.00
S. Fletcher $890 000


Palm Bluff Dr. $90,000
Palm Circle $29.900 $82.'.i,)
Plumi Loop S80.00
Redbud Lane S199 0)
Roses Blufl $S9 500


High Pointe $89,900/$99,900 Springwood Iln S231 500
Little Piney Island $150,000 Trottex Lane 3j30 000
Napeague Drive $110,000 Wesley Road Sx70iqx
N Hampton Club Way $249.000 Yulee Hills Rd $32.500
Pages Dairy Rd. $230,000


-Dis"DD---P I-.-_-pL I-- -~- ~ -~


CRESCENT ROAD
Well Iniainained Lakewood
hom on lake has ncew granite
co1uncrilops. newer carpet.
wood burning lirepilace.over-
5i.:'tl $22'OiLltl

lic (piLN






%.A ,iRFRONTI rSr.\rE



i i. i i ... i. ih,11 . ,


BELL LAGOON DR. REMSENBERG DRIVE
in ilIUC C LIi m iIu ill. Icll Thi 4 r w siWo S ry overlooks
aipointcd ,'L spr- wii ngls 4ih laiirway. lotis ol living
home on secluded 777 acrics spac. largc rooms. (G.as hot
has no dciills sp),arcd. '.Icr hlicacr new r'lriCgerttr.
Alsiulcly lcathtl in w.icr & lyer. -one Xar
#52190 $385.000 1. #52717 $289,000


BLACKROCK ROAD
\1lx x" in iciIay Uisiorn built
(Ir', n n|)ilt Bc.au lilli kitchen
I s S I'appliant cs. 'll.ick
'l.>iI lx x.LC ceihlilgs, l.chcd
i( '} \\ slx l xi x xl window WS
#52660 $199.900








BEECH ST. COMMERCIAL
I l x inmx le al I t ,x cr". e x
..! 1 xi 1 im c 1.1 1 hi x cots
niI Cll ] II i MI[k 12 i'l s m ain
humi, hi i l c \ I, ciniantina
I I I heli534" & 4005225.000

#53434 5225,000


TOMPKINS LANDING RD. SIKES DRIVE
Ilandsome all brick 4 3 Wondicrltilly m int intdil all
bonus room. ood prep islinld brick lhoxni lc h airge onom, liv
in kitclicii hs ilol is l o xii,. 5 ing& lfimlly rooiiis lirgi c kl'lchcn
.-cre lot, wxtcd & pluiltdxl fOI pl l' It nus ix i r ol, iii l tely
outdoor kitchen and pool fienicd I).lck yard

#53283 $285.000 #53307 $299.000





Yell)w JacketD )r (3.65a

USHIGHWAY1 3Brown Sircec (1.72 acres
40 wodd r I m N o uil Road (1.86 crs)
Cillalhan 1492 fccl of iigliwy t
lrontiagc Conley Road (3 3 acres)

#53110 $800.000
HiLl

SCounty Road 121 (3 acres)
County IRoad 121 (15 acrt

Flagstall Loop (4 acres)
Yellow 1 Oak Ci.(781 acres

MAPLEWOOD COURT Ouail Rldlgc Rd
ic.ie d illx ,' ll ,i l''1 1 gl nghmi Road (2.2m acres

#53590 $50.000 l.'sic Rol (47 icrcs)
N. Kings I highway (I.03 ac


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$59.0001
$60.000 CR 115 (DIXIE HWY)
539900 3+7 high & dry li'ae is n
S39.,'900 Callahan Mavy bcsuhdlNided
529.900 #53269 $225550




565.00 0
io $45.000
539.900

S39.900
523.900 RIVER BLUFF DR.
539.900 xcr1 iiv rhllul l hoi nsc xIII
gicd]kings P],lrln, ltion
S899.00)0 #52888 $169.000
575.000


AMELIA ISLAND


OFF-ISLAND


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FERNANDINA SHORES 2BR/2BA
cow.nstairs. Close to beach Utilitics
extra. $850 includes garbage & pest
control. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)
277-0006.

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

BEACH CONDO 1BR Oceanfront S.
Fletcher. Walkover, pool, covered
parking. $1195/mo. + elec & cable.
Short or extended rental. (904)261
3035

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

AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION
2BR/2BA fabulous villas. $1200/mo., 6
month lease, + utilities. $1400/mo.,
up to 4 months, + utilities. Unique
Realty & Rentals (904)261-3900.

858 Condos-UnfurnishedI

AMELIA LAKES CONDOS
1BR/1BA and 2BR/2BA deluxe condo,
in gated, waterfront community with
24/7 fitness ctr, resort-style pool,
tennis & more! Garden tub & lots of
upgrades' Live the Amelia Lakes life!
Starting at just $799/mol Call Tammy
at (904) 415-6969 for a showing.
www.amelialakes.com
STONEY CREEK BEAUTY 3BR/
2.5BA, 1631 sq. ft., garage, close to
shopping. $1195. Nick Deonas Realty,
Inc. (904)277-0006


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