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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00617
 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: 11/12/2010
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_00617
System ID: UF00028319:00617
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

Full Text




F LOR I DA' S


OLDEST


WEEKLY


N EWS PAPER


NEWS LEAD ER7



FRIDAY November 12 2010/20 PAGES 2 SECTIONS /bnewsleadercom




Deputy who killed motorist back on duty

JASON YURGART'IS 'S j tion might take. "If I hit a dog on the side of the --


News L/.cLder


A Nassau County ldepuly who shot
and killed a motorist will not be
charged with a crime and is back on
the job. But the victim's family said
they plan to file a civil suit seeking
damages.
Ieputy Ernie Cole, who shot and
killed 39-year-old Franklin "Ray"
Bodden during a traffic stop Sept. 11,
resumed work after a review by the
State Attorney's Office in Jacksonville
found his actions a justifiable use of
deadly force by a law enforcement offi-
cer.
Sheriff Tommy Seagraves said in
a press conference 11..I -I... I, the
sheriff's office would conduct an inter-
nal investigation to determine if any
rules or policies were violated. He
could not say how long that investiga-




Rules say


Yulee in



football


playoffs

JASON YURGARTIS
News L.eader
Yulee High S. I-..-,l's football team
apparently will make its first appear-
ance in the state playoffs Nov. 19
regardless of an emergency injunction
filed by a parent of an Episcopal High
School foot ball player.
Jacksonville attorney Michael
Roberts sought an emergency injunc-
tion on behalf of Michael Scantling,
the father of an Episcopal football play-
er, in Nassau County Civil Court on
Monday in an attempt to stop Yulee
from competing in the state playoffs.
The injunction alleges that three
Yulee football players transfers from
University Christian were i,. i;;1, 1.
to play for the school. It was filed in
hopes that a judge would rule on the
matter before week's end and that
District 3-2B3 third-place finisher
Episcopal would take the playoff spot
of district runner-up Yulee.
The 33-page document accuses
YHS Continued on 3A


B remorse, Seagraves
said of Cole. "He has
S told me he's
remorseful. He did-
n't start his shift that
night intending to
shoot someone.... I
Hodden feel confident in his
confidence and his
ability to make deci-
sions. I had a pretty detailed talk with
him before 1 put him back to work."
Bodden's brother, Chuck )DeYoung,
attended the press conference along
with other family members and spoke
out against what he felt was inhumane
treatment toward his brother. Family
members have said Bodden was left
lying face down on the ground, unat-
tended, until rescue personnel arrived
later.


road, I'm going to check and see if he's
OK," DeYoung said. "If he's hurt, I'm
going to take him to the vet. If he's
dead, I'm going to move him off the
road. Nobody went to my brother ... I
can hear (Cole) on the video calling it
in and I can hear someone tell him to
rope the scene off," instead of tending
to the victim.
"There is no humanity in this," he
continued. "I'm not saying you guys
don't have a tough job, I wouldn't want
it. Why did my brother lie there and die
while his best friend was in the back of
the car?"
According to the review by the State
Attorney's Office, "Deputy Cole was
confronted with a situation where Mr.
Bodden was acting nervous and
uneasy.... At the time of the shooting,
Deputy Cole had reason to believe that
deadly force was necessary to defend


He has told me he's remorseful.
He didn't start his shift that night
intending to shoot someone.
SHERIFF TOMMY SEAGRAVES


himself and Mr. Bright from imminent
death or great bodily harm."
Bright is David "Bo" Bright, a coun-
ty corrections officer who was on a
ride-along the night Bodden was pulled
over on US 1 in Callahan for driving his
motorcycle 76 mph in a 45 mph zone.
A dash cam tape of the incident showed
that after discussing speeding and
checking Bodden's license "the con-
versation between Mr. Bodden and
Deputy Cole continues and there is no
appearance of tension or trouble," the


GO USA!


mulTuaO nUAilni KA. rJKEiR / I/IvY-Lt .AL K
The Fernandina Beach Middle School cheerleaders give a rousing USA cheer, above, to end the program
Wednesday when veterans from all branches of the military, below, were honored during a Veterans'
Patriotic Rally at the school. The band played patriotic tunes, the drama club performed, stirring images
were projected onto auditorium walls and veterans spoke about their experiences at the rally the day
before the Veterans Day holiday.


review states.
But as Cole patted down passen-
ger Anthony Weeks, then restrained
him against the patrol car, Bodden
slipped his hand underneath his jack-
et and into his left pocket/waistband
area and Bright yelled at him to get his
hands out of his pockets, then "excit-'
edly" pointed to the pocket and yelled
at Cole to get his attention, the review
states.
SHOOTING Continued an 3A





Schools'



health



clinic



denied

RYAN SMITH
News Leader
The Nassau County School Board
unanimously rejected a controversial
health care proposal Tuesday night in
the wake of criticism from citizens and
i,, ;,, o fi m te '- i,,,nrd'. attorney
about possible legal entanglements.
The board was considering a con-
tract with CareHere, LIZC, a Tennessee-
based health care provider, to open a
clinic on school property in Yulee that
would cater to insured employees,
dependents and retirees, who would
get free care at the clinic.
Superintendent John Ruis had main-
tained that contracting with CareHere
could save the school system money in
the long run.
However, some citizens were up in
arms about the clinic's upfront costs-
about $800,000 per year and the lack
of specifics as to when savings would

HEALTH Continued on 3A


City dishes up heartburn to restaurant owners


ANGELA DAUG I ITRY
News Leader
'The city recently tried to called
nearly $800,000 in impact fees from
local restaurants it said had more seal-
ing than indicated in (documents filed
with the state, causing some 'restaurant
owners heartburn when they got their
bills.
"City staff determined recently
when it conducted undercover counts
that about 40 rIestaurants in town have
more seals than arle recorded with the
state Department of Business &
Professional Regulation.


The Surf owed about $93,000 and Sliders Seaside Grill
nearly $56,000, according to the city.


1i,-. I,. I impact fees owed the
city for the extra seats amounted to
nearly $800,000.
That's because each additional
restaurant seat beyond the official
state count requires a one-time iml)act
lee payment of $534, said City
Manager Michael Czymbor. And
because the city has seldom or never


inspected restaurants for additional
seating, those fees have risen over the
years in some cases to the tens of
thousands of dollars.
"The impact fees are intended (to)
ensure that the development bears a
proportionate share of the cost to
accommodate such development,"
Czymbor wrote in an email.


According to a city chart, The Surf
restaurant on South Fletcher Avenue
owed the largest amount about
$93,000- for 174 additional seats that
were never reported. Sliders Seaside
Grill, with 108 additional seats, owed
nearly $56,000 and the Fernandina
Beach Golf Club, which is owned by
the city, had 86 additional seats and
owed nearly $46,000.
Czymbor said the issue came up)
several months ago when some local
restaurant owners express ed conce : n
about rules and regulations not being
followed by all businesses. Czymbor
did not specify who made tlhe com-


plaints.
He said the state publishes an annu-
al list of how many seats each restau-
rant is supposed to have so city-staff
counted the actual seats versus the
seats the restaurants were licensed
for.
However, some business owners
complained the seats were not prop-
erly counted by city staff and that they
included such areas as poolside and
stacked I;iL Czymbor said.
He subsequently met with .the
Amelia Island-Iernandina Beach-Yulee
CITY continued d on 4A


News-Leader I INDEX

I lI, . I, ,l"lll ",l" I ;II" Il l -llliuII";"l l uII,,,',ull"lh
/ 0 ID H ; A "I! : 1 ;( ) i
I r' I f j I I ,i ,
1 8 4 2 6 4 0 0 0 1 '.' : : : :: : : :: :: :: :: : :: ::: ::: ::: : : :


O UARI S ............. ...................... 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ................. 2B
SERVIlcl DIRlCTORYi ................. 4B
IIO M ES ............................................ .... IO A
S Po RTls .......................................... 12 A
S U D O KU ...................................... 2 B


Al 0. 6


SEA TURIE NESITNG SEASON
Nests: 202 Hatchlings: 13.733
251 lost diuc 1t lightingdisoricntation.
Please turn offorredirectlights shining
directly on the beach For a detailed count
see wm ameliaislandseaturdeatch com.










FRIDAY, November 12. 2010 NEWS News-Leader


AAmeetings
Alcoholics Anonymous
meetings for people who
have, or think they may have,
a drinking problem are held
Monday 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.

Narc-Anon
meetings
Meetings of the Eernan-
dina Beach group of First
Coast Narcotics Anonymous
are held at 8 p.m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Sundays at
the Martin Luther King
Center, 1200 Elm St., for a
universal program. Call (904)
759-0240.
Foodbank
The Yulee United
Methodist Church Food
Bank is available to anyone in
need. New hours are
Tuesday and Wednesdays
from 10 a.m. to noon. Any
other time please call for an
appointment, 225-5381.

Toydropoff
Stow-A-Way Storage &
Truck Rental is an author-
ized drop-off for Toys for
Tots. Donations of new,
unwrapped toys can be deliv-
ered through Dec. 17 atthe
business office, 463915 SR
200, Yulee (Just west of Sonic
and the carwash). Hours are
Monday-Saturday, 8:30 a.m.-
5:30 p.m. Call 225-1940.
Guncourses
Gary W. Belson Associ-
ates Inc. offers gun courses
at the Range & Educational
Training Center in Nassau -
County. A Concealed Weapon
License Course will be-offer-
ed Nov. 16, 22 and 26 at 5:30
p.m. and Nov. 14 and 28 at 2
p.m. A Basic with Defensive
Tactics Course will be offer-
ed Nov. 13 and 27 at 7:45 a.m.
For information and
scheduling contact Belson at
491-8358,476-2037 or gbel-
son@bellsouth.net. Visit
www.TheBelsonGroup.com.
Blood drive
The Blood Alliapceowjil
host a blood drive Nov 1., .
rom 10 a.m.-4 p.m. at Publix
and from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. at .
Kmart in Fernandina Beach.
To learn more, visit.
www.igiveblood.com.
Food safety test
The Florida State College
Betty P Cook Nassau Center,
at 76346 William Burgess
Blvd., Yulee will offer a Food
Manager's Workshop and
related certification test Nov.
16. Registration fee is $65
and includes the workshop
and test Registration begins
at 8:30 am. in Building 29,
Room A-102. The workshop,
9 a.m.-12:30 p.m., covers the
2009 FDA Food Code. The
National Food Safety
Certification exam, 1-3:30
p.m., is online and results are
available immediately.
Call 5484432 to reserve a
spot Employers sending
multiple employees, call Tina
Elmore at 5484435. The
exam fee is due the day of
the program. A valid govern-
ment issued photo ID is.
required to test.
Memoryscreens
Osprey Village retirement
community will offer free,
confidential memory screen-
ings and educational materi-
als about brain health on


Nov. 16 from 9:30 a.m. to
noon in the wellness center
at 48 Osprey Village Drive.
Call 277-8222.
The event is part of
National Memory Screening
Day (NMSD), an annual ini-
tiative of the Alzheimer's
Foundation of America
(AFA).
Time for Tots
The Nassau County
Public Library System pres-
ents a special Time for Tots
program on Native American
culture on Nov. 17 at 10:30
a.m. at the Fernandina Beach
branch library, 25 N. Fourth
St., and at the Yulee branch
library (FSCJ Betty Cook
Center) on Nov. 18 at 10:30
a.m.
Tots will explore Native
American culture with spe-
cial guest Red Hawk and his
family and learn about tradi-
tional stories, dances, cloth-
ing, beading and more. For
information call 277-7365 or
visit www.nassaureads.com.
This event is sponsored by
the Friends of the Fernan-
dina Beach Branch Library.
ElderSource
meeting
ElderSource, the Aging
Resource Center and Area
Agency on Aging for North-
east Florida (PSA4) will hold
a board of directors meeting
at 3 p.m. Nov. 17 in the board
conference Room at Elder-
Source, 4160 Woodcock
Drive in Jacksonville. The
meeting is open to the public.
Call (904) 391-6600.
SAlzhemer's support
The Alzheimer's/
Dementia Support Group for
Nassau County meets 1:30-
2:30 p.m. the third Thursday
of edch month at the Council
on Aging, 1367 South 18th St.
The next meeting is Nov. 18.
Arlyse McDowell, SHINE
Representative, Serving
Health Insurance Needs of
Elders, will provide impor-
tant information on Medicare
and prescription medications.
No pre-registration is
required. This meeting is
open to the public. Call Ann
Smith, RN, at 491-3222.
Fosters meeting
n.Th- bG .N C-Jui;.l.\ ,
foster and Adoptive Parents
Association will meet Nov. 18
at 6:30 p.m. at the Nassau
County office of Family
Support Services of North
Florida, 86004 Christian Way,
Yulee. The meeting for foster
parents and adoptive parents
includes a potluck Thanks-
giving dinner and training
about the FSS Independent
Living program for youth
aging out of foster care at 18.
Call 753-2993.
Smokeout
All smokers and tobacco
users are invited to begin the
process of quitting on Nov.
18 at the Great American
Smokeout at Baptist Medical
Center Nassau.
Sheryl Gerhardt, RN, MS,
tobacco treatment specialist,
will explain the hospital's
new treatment program,
Addicted to Life, available at
no charge to all Nassau
County residents. Stop by
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. for
games and prizes. Have your
lung capacity and carbon
monoxide levels tested, sign
up for free tobacco cessation
classes and trade tobacco
products for treats.
No appointments are nec-
essary. Call 321-3892 or visit
www.addictedtolife.info.


A benefit for -
TAKE STOCK IN CHILDREN'
A mentoring and scholarship program
S for Nassau County students


LOOKING BACK


Three horse riders travel the beach on the south end of Amelia Island following a severe nor'easter that washed away
large sand dunes in this photo taken in the early 1970s, from the collection of Eddie Shepherd. "Note how long the
palm trees' growth was, and the stumps from old oak trees, when the island was wider," Shepherd writes. The News-
Leader, 511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach, welcomes Looking Back submissions. They also may be e-mailed to Sian Perry,
sperry@fbnewsleader.com.



Learning Community expands offerings

Learning Community expands offerings


ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader

For those interested in
entering the health care field,
The Learning Community of
North Florida will be offering
several new classes next year.
Nancy Rossiter, president of
the school, said the health care
classes will be for certification
in pharmacy technology, phle-
botomy, EKG technician and
medical billing.
Rossiter said she is offering
the classes because she wants
to get more jobs coming into
the area and because the health
care induliry is expindin i


Condensed Curriculum
International, which offers
allied health care training serv-
ices, is partnering with the
school' and will be helping to
develop the healthcare certifi-
cation classes, she said.
The medical billing and
pharmacy technician programs
will begin in January, and the
EKG technician and.phleboto-
my technician programs will
begin in March, Rossiter said.
After completing the courses,
Rossiter said, students will be
prepared to take the required
certification exams or apply for
internships that would eventu-
ally lead to employment.


Cost of the courses ranges
from about $1,100 to $2,000,
and the range of course hours
is from 50 to 160, depending
on the course.
The school, located at 626
S. Eighth St., offers a wide vari-
ety of affordable courses,
including.classes in cooking,
marketing, computer technol-
ogy, business development,
wine appreciation, photogra-
phy, art, gardening, home
improvement, holiday crafts
and healthy living. Classes are
taught by local residents who
have expertise in their field.
Rossiter is also i;Ia liiln a
b, in i.-- ~~owcase" in which


the school's teachers and stu-
dents will be displaying their
products and services Saturday
mornings from 8:30-10:30 am.
at the school.
Items available will include
art, collectibles, crafts, quilts,
photography, aromatherapy
products and gift cards. The
business showcase will be held
Nov. 20, Dec. 4 and 18, and may
continue into the new year
depending on its success,
Rossiter said.
For more information on
upcoming classes, or to find out
how to teach a class, go to
www.tlcnf.com.
adaughtry@fbnewsleader.com


Gladys M. McGourty
Gladys M. McGourty, 64,
passed away Wednesday
morning, November 10, 2010
at Baptist Medical Center in
Fernandina Beach, FL
She was
born June 2,
1946 in
A .' Woonsocket,
RI and moved
S to Fernandina
S Beach a year
ago 'from
Blackstone, MA.
She was a member of
Blackrock Baptist Church in
Yulee, FL and also a member
of the Ladies Bible Study
Group at the church. She faith-
fully attended church and
enjoyed listening to Gospel
music. She enjoyed being out-
side, tending to her flowers
and doing yard work. She
loved spending time with her
grandchildren, the beach,
Thanksgiving and pumpkin
pie.
Mrs. McGourty was pre-
deceased by her husband,
Charles H. McGourty, and her


Take Stock in

jCChildren

Thursday, December 2nd,
6pm 9pm
Conference Center at
Omni Amelia Island Plantation


Meet TSIC students, enjoy a lovely buffet and bid on
these fabulous trips and prizes:

5 nights in Paris & Le Cordon Bleu Experience including air fare
3 nights at Sonoma Mission Inn, wine tours, air fare
S4 nights at The Sanctuary on Kiawah, daily golf and Savannah stay
* Kennedy Space Center Astronaut Experience and Orlando hotel
Jewelry, gifts, dinners, local art
Tickets $60 and are available at The NewsLeader, Resort To Home,
At Home Amelia or charge by phone at 904-548-4464.
For more information call Take Stock in Children 904-548-4464.


OMNi HOTELS & RESORTS'
amelia island plantation


TAKESTOCK IN CHILDREhNMASSAU ISAt ILIAI EDWITI I IORIDA S IAE IcOI I EltGEATJACKSONVl IE AN D HI:I I ORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOUNDATION, AN IRSAPPROVED501 (C)(3)


brother, Frances Morris.
Survivors include three
daughters and sons-in-law,
Charlene and Robert Doire of
North Smithfield, RI, Lisa and
Jeffrey Bis of Ferhandina
Beach, FL, Tammy and
Anthony West of Yulee, FL;
three brothers and sisters-in-
law, Robert and Elizabeth
Gouin, Leo and Cecilia Gouin,
Waltei and Sue Gouin, all of
Woonsocket, RI; and six
grandchildren, Alex, Nicholas,
Justin, Ryan, Hannah and
Jessica.
A memorial service will be
held at 3:00 p.m. Saturday,
November 13, at Blackrock
Baptist Church with Rev.
Michael Bowen officiating.
In lieu of flowers, the fam-
ily suggest.memorial dona-
tions be made to Blackrock
Baptist Church, 96362
Blackrock Rd., Yulee, FL
32097.
Messages of condolence
may be left at www.green-
pinefuneral.com.
Green Pine Funeral Home


NEWS
LEADER


The University of Florida
has partnered with the Florida.
Department of Elder Affairs to
provide citizens with unbiased
information 'about Medicare.
Nov. 15-Dec. 31 is "open
enrollment," allowing you to
switch your Medicare Health
plans and Prescription Drug
Plans for 2011.
There are more than 32


Miss Earth and Miss Teen
Earth Nassau County 2011 will
be held at Yulee High School
on Jan. 15 at 5 p.m.
The Miss Earth Pageant is
the third largest pageant in the
world and an opportunity for
young women to represent
Nassau County at the Miss
Earth World Pageant.
Miss Earth and Miss Teen
Earth Nassau County is.open
to young women ages 14
through 26. There is also the


511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 2613696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses:
fbnewsleader.com


Office hours are 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday dirough Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The
Fernandina Beach News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, PO. 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 rght 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 .. ................ $3,7.00
Mail out of Nassau County ... ......... .. ..$63.00
NEWS DEADLINES ADVERTISING DEADLINES
WEDNESDAY NEWS-LEADER


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..pr
lnnconirmtd


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


Prescription Drug Plans for
2011. Did you know that pre-
miums and co-pays will change
for 2011? Unbiased and free
assistance is available to help
you choose the plan that suits
your needs and budget.
Contact Meg McAlpine,
University of Florida
Nassau/Nassau County
Extension Service, at 491-7340.


Little Miss and Junior Miss
Earth Keepers, a non-competi-
tive program open to ages 4-13.
There will be a rehears-
al/breakfast from 9:30 a.m.-
noon the day of pageant. All
contestants.
The Miss Earth Pageant is
an opportunity for young
women to develop and discover
their life interests and to acquire
confidence, self-esteem and
determination to make their
personal dreams come true
while offering a service to their
community. For information,
email missearthnassaucoun-
ty@yahoo.com.


LOOKING BACK

50 More than 800
S people attended
Porter Barnard's
YEARS annual free
s- eafood dinner at
Porter's Fish Camp.
November 10, 1960
Nassau County
S resident Ronald H.
Paul and his wife
YEARS helped a Romanian
---- sailor leave his ship
in Jacksonville and defect to
the U.S., saying, "This man is
a Christian and Christians
have a problem over there."
November 13, 1985

S Nassau County
staff said no new
traffic trips should
YEARS be approved on
----- A1A between
Chester and Nassauville
roads until a solution to avoid
failing service levels was
fond.
November 15, 2000


WEEKLY UPDATE


OBITUARY


Program provides

help with Medicare


Pageant now enrolling


---i


NEWS LEADER










FRIDAY. November 12.2010 NEWS News-Leader


'My brother was murdered'


KATH IE COLGROVE
Comm unity Newspapers

Despite learning the out-
come of the investigation and
watching the first six minutes of
video leading up to her broth-
er's death, Melissa Bodden still
has unanswered questions.
"I thought the video was
going to shine the light on the
subject but now I am more con-
fused because none of it makes
sense," Bodden said.
Ray Bodden, 39, was shot
and killed in the parking lot of
YB Slim Pool Hall in Callahan
Sept. 11.
David Bright, a newly hired
corrections officer, was in
deputy Ernie Cole's patrol car
on a civilian ride-along.
According to the video, Ray
Bodden stands next to his
motorcycle and his fingers
appear to rest on his belt loop as



SHOOTING
Continued from 1A
Cole told Bodden to put his
hands in the air and drew his
gun, but Bodden did not"imme-
diately comply" and slipped his
hand behind his left leg, the
review states.
Cole yelled "Drop it! Drop
Sit!" as Bodden's hand swung
from behind his back holding a
"shiny metallic appearing
object," according to the review,
and Cole shot him twice once
through the chest and once in
the arm from a distance of
nine or 10 feet.
According to a Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement review, the object
in Bodden's hand was a plastic
baggie containing 19.7 grams
of marijuana, 0.3 grams short
of being classified as felony pos-
session.


YHS Continued from 1A
Yulee of recruiting the players
and lists Jacksonville addresses
for two of them. It claims "these
players are ineligible, not'only to
enroll in a Nassau County
School, but to play for the Yulee
football team under the appli-
cable (Florida High School
Athletic Association) rules."
However, FHSAA member-
ship/media specialist Seth
Polansky said Yulee is not cur-
rently under investigation and
the injunction circumvented
FHSAA rules.
"Filing an injunction in court
on behalf of one school versus
another is not one of the chan-
nels of due process through
FHSAA," he said.
Polansky said even if Yulee
was found to have allowed inel-
igible players, Episcopal would
not take its place in the playoff
bracket as the injunction sug-
gests.
"There is currently no case
or investigation," Polansky said.
"If FHSAA has to get involved,


he smokes a cigarette. Bright,
dressed in an Aeropostale T-
shirt and jeans, stands to his
right with a large flashlight in
his hand.
As Cole pats down Bodden's
passenger off camera, Bright
watches Bodden, who turns his
body away from Cole and places
his hand in his pocket. Bright
moves closer and shouts, "Don't
move! Don't move!" Cole then
shouts, "Put your hands up!" As
Bodden turns his body, Bright
walks around behind Bodden,
he and Cole shout "Put your
hands up" and "Put your hands
back."Then Cole shouts, "Drop
it! Drop it!"
Two shots ring out in quick
succession and Bodden falls to
the ground off camera.
"What business did that ride-
along person have ... if he's not
an officer?" asked Anna
Bodden, Ray's mother. "He was


Cole told FDLE he thought
the baggie was a gun, the
review states.
"The officer believed, rea-
sonably, that (Bodden) was
pulling a gun when he shot,"
Assistant State Attorney
John Kalinowski said. "The
determination based on the
FDLE investigation was
that (the shooting) was justifi-
able."
Kalinowski said the State
Attorney's Office had no rec-
ommendations for disciplinary
action against Cole, which he
said would be handled inter-
nally by the Nassau County
Sheriff's Office.
Seagraves said Cole made a
split-second decision, but
stopped short of opining on
whether he acted appropriately
given the circumstances.
"I'm not going to get into a
discussion about a split-second


it will not affect Episcopal's play-
off situation. ... If an investiga-
tion were to take place and it is
found that Yulee had players
that were ineligible, their par-
ticipation- in the postseason
would be vacated and there
could be a monetary penalty."
Episcopal High School has
distanced itself from the injunc-
tion, saying Scantling, a part-
time coach for Episcopal Middle
School, acted independently
without the school's knowledge.
The injunction included a
partial copy of the FHSAA hand-
book, but notably missing was
rule 10.9.2, which Polansky
cited.
It states, "Allegation and/or
protesting actions of another
school received less than forty-
five (45) days prior to the begin-,
ning of state series competition
in any sport may not be con-
cluded prior to the conclusion of
the sport's championship
series."
According to the 45-day rule,
FHSAA would have had to have
been notified of the allegations


standing so close, he could have
hit him over the head with the
flashlight."
Seagraves said he did not
have a problem with Bright
stepping out of the car. He said
from what he saw, Bright told
Cole that Bodden was getting
something from his pocket.
"I don't have a problem with
civilians getting out of the car.
Just as long as they don't inter-
fere with the incident and
observe," he said. "Staying in
the car can make them an eas-
ier target to get hurt or shot.
They don't have a way to con-
ceal themselves or get away.
The ride-along had nothing
to do with Deputy Cole's deci-
sion."
When asked if civilians usu-
ally give potential suspects
orders, Seagraves said, "I don't
recall seeing that portion. But if
they're standing there talking....


decision by an officer on use of
force," Seagraves said. "I'm sim-
ply responding to the investi-
gation. I don't get into a deter-
mination on use of force, I let
the state make that determina-
tion."
He noted that "the investi-
gation was conducted by the
FDLE. Iwas not involved in the
investigation or in any meetings
with State Attorney (Angela)
Corey."
Asked why Bodden was not
searched along with his pas-
senger, Seagraves said it was
not warranted at the time,
though he alleged narcotics
detectives tipped off Cole that
Bodden might be carrying
drugs.
He would not say why
Weeks was searched, saying
that case was still pending.
However, Weeks was
charged with two misde-


Oct. 5, just'over a week after
Yulee's 34-25 defeat of Episcopal
Sept. 24.
The state football playoffs
begin Nov. 19, but the deadline
for inclusion in the playoff
bracket is Monday.
Polansky said in rare cir-
cumstances, FHSAA could con-
vene an emergency appeals
committee, but that is not like-
ly in this case.
"The emergency appeals
committee involves a confer-
ence call with a quorum of
board members," he said. "It
happens only if a state compe-
tition is involved and if the tim-
ing is such that due process
through normal avenues is not
feasible. So far, there is noth-
ing (to warrant such action)."
"From FHSAA's end, we
know what's going on, but
everything is status quo 'in
regard to Yulee High School
and the playoffs," he said.
YHS Athletic Director
Donna Jackson could not be
reached for comment.
jyurgartis@fbnewsleader.com


If he sees somebody doing
something, he doesn't have law-
ful authority to tell him not to do
it, but it's not against the law to
tell him."
Bodden's brother, Charles
DeYoung, said he believes oth-
erwise.
"Something needs to be
done with the Nassau County
Sheriff's Office," he said. "Their
training tactics are not right.
Their ride-along program needs
to be readjusted because those
people who ride along should
not be out of the car."
Melissa Bodden said the
family would pursue a civil case.
"My brother was mur-
dered," she said. "He showed
nothing but the utmost respect
for that man. He was smiling,
and ho kept saying, Yes sir, you
know me.' It's not over by a long
shot. It's not over. We're going
to protest it."



meanors following the traffic
stop possession of new or leg-
end drugs and obstructing or
opposing.a police officer and
his case was closed when he
was sentenced Sept. 17 to time
served in the Nassau County
Jail and fined, according to
court documents.
According to the review,
Bodden's blood-alcohol level
was 0.07, within the legal limit,
and oxycodone was found in his
blood and marijuana and oxy-
codone in his urine.
His criminal history includ-
ed, eight arrests since 1990 in
drug or domestic battery
charges. He had been convicted
of drug possession and sales
four times in the past 14
years.
jyurgartis@fbnewsleadercom
I


HEALTH Continued from 1A
begin.
At Tuesday's school board
meeting, Ruis acknowledged
that many questions about the
cost of the clinic remained
unanswered.
"There's been a lot of dis-
cussion. We've heard from the
public extensively on this
issue," he said. "There has not
been sufficient time up to this
point to gather all the infor-
mation to answer all these
questions as thoroughly as I
would like to."
School. board attorney
Leonard Hackett recom-
mended that the board reject
the contract to avoid unspeci-
fied legal complications.
"A number of legal issues
have developed that clearly
require additional research
and additional investigation,"
Hackett said. "If any.of these
legal issues prove to be valid,
any contract between the
board and CareHere would be
void. So my legal advice at fhis
time would be not to approve
the contract."
Fernandina Bgach resident
Michele Kling questioned the
transparency and legality of
the board's decision to even
consider a contract with
CareHere.
"I initiated an investigation
with the State .Attorney's
Office in regards to Sunshine
Law violations," she said. Kling
said she felt that the process
by which the board's insur-
ance committee selected the
CareHere proposal wasn't
transparent enough.
"I've paid for a lot of public
records. ... I have yet to get
any correct information or
detailed information," she said.
"I urge you to table this and
put it before the taxpayers.
"If you want to throw
money away, give your teach-
ers a raise," Kling added.


"From what I understand, they
are paid below the scale of
Duval or Georgia. But a clinic
-you're not in the health care
business."
County resident Hal
Whitley worried that accept-
ing the proposal could open
the school board to legal lia-
bility in malpractice suits.
"CareHere, as a limited lia-
bility corporation, will only be
on the hook for $250,000 in
the event of a lawsuit. You all
will be on the hook for any
lawsuits beyond that," he said.
Whitley also blasted the
teachers' union.
"Please do not be duped by
union officials pushing a
socialist agenda straight out
of Washington, D.C.," he said.
"I'm asking you to be morally
correct, not politically correct."
"Ijust found out about this
today, and I'm shocked and
appalled at what I'm hearing -
first, that this is an out-of-state
company," said Julie Strasser
of Fernandina Beach. "I see
signs all over 'Buy Nassau,'
'Support Nassau'- and you're
giving money to a company
from Tennessee?
"I think it's a horrible idea.
You've got so many people
here telling you it's a horrible
idea. Stop before it's too late."
The board unanimously
rejected the proposal. Ruis told
the audience he would con-
tinue searching for ways to
lower health care costs and
that the school system would
communicate more effective-
ly with citizens in the future.
"Apparently, listening to all
the comments we've had over
the last four meetings, we did-
n't do a very good job inform-
ing anybody of anything," he
said. "That will improve. I
promise you all that the next
time we'll be putting a lot of
information out there and
make a compelling case."
rsmith@fbnewsleader:com


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FRIDAY. November 12. 2010 NEWS News-Leader


NEW RECYCLING STATION


-_-_ --_ ..-,-: +""--' - .. -_
ANGELA DAUIGHTRY/NEWS-LEADER
A new city recycling station has been installed at South Sixth Street Extension and
lime Street and is now open for use by residents. Items acceptable for recycle are
paper, cardboard, glass bottles, aluminum/steel cans and plastic bottles No. 1 and
2. 'The recycle station was installed as a joint effort by Sustainable Fernandina and
Keep Nassau Beautiful, and the project was funded by a grant from Anheuser-Busch.
A city recycling event was held Nov. 6 at the maintenance/utility yard for Nassau
County residents. According to city numbers, 331 cars were counted at the event;
51 percent were county residents and 49 percent were city residents. The next city
recycling event will be on April 23, 2011.
Monday is America Recycles Day and will kick off National Recycle Week.


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Wreck causes power
RYAN SMITI 1 way and hit one of our main dis-
News Leader tribution poles," said Mark
Cutshaw, general manager of
An early-morning car acci- Florida Public Utilities. "He
dent caused a power outage broke the pole, which caused
Thursday in Fernandina Beach. the wire to break, and that
The accident, which resulted in the outage.
occurred about 2:30 a.m. at the "The outage actually affect-
corner of Eighth Street and ed most of the north end of the
Sadler .Road, knocked out island," Cutshaw added. "We
power in a large area of the were able to get most of that
island. Though most residents back on fairly quickly less
had their electricity restored than an hour. Because of the
quickly, some businesses along damage, there was a section
Eighth Street were without along Eighth Street from Sadler
power for hours. to Lime Street that remained
"(A vehicle) left the road- out until we could get the pole


CITY Continued from 1A
Chamber of Commerce to dis-
cuss the issue and a decision
was made to not collect fees
from restaurants that added
seating before 2003.
Rather, Czymbor said, city
staff will evaluate the seating of
those restaurants with the
owner present and the owner
will then sign a document
stating the official number of
seats.
Czymbor said he hoped to
have all the inspections done
within 30 days. The evaluation
forms will then be sent to the
Department of Business &
Professional Regulation.
Restaurants that have been
recently permitted will have to
pay seating impact fees if they
have not already done so, he
said.


Impact fees, which have at
times been controversial within
the city, are one-time charges
"paid pursuant to the City Code
section 2-482 when there is a
change of usage or expansion of
a facility which increases the
usage of water and sanitary
sewer systems," Czymbor wrote
in an email.
He said the fees have been
used to increase the efficiency
of the city's wastewater and
water distribution systems.
Czymbor said from now on
the city will conduct annual
restaurant inspections to be "fair
and equitable" to all.
Alexis Antonacci Lambert of
the DBPR said it "does not have
jurisdiction over city impact
fees" but that the city notified it
Oct. 18 about several restau-
rants that had "increased seat-
ing without prior notification."


outage
in the ground and get the wires
repaired."
That included Eighth Street
restaurants and stores that are
popular stops for morning com-
muters to work.
Cutshaw said power was
restored along Eighth Street
about 9:45 a.m.
"Everything is back on," he
said. '"They're still finishing the
final repairs to the pole. There's
some underground cable that
we're having to replace, but it
does not impact anybody's elec-
tricity at this time."
rsmith@fbnewsleader.com


Those restaurants were pro-
vided with a seating change
evaluation form, she said.
The, evaluation forms must
get city approval or "the divi-
sion can take action against the
restaurant's license through an
administrative complaint,"
which can include fines, license
suspension, probation or
revocation of the license, she
noted.
Restaurants are inspected
twice a year by sanitation and
safety inspectors working for
the Division of Hotels and
Restaurants, she added.
Vice Mayor Tim Poynter,
who recently expanded his
restaurant, Cafe Karibo at 27 N.
Third St. in downtown
Fernandina Beach, did not
respond to a phone message
asking about the seating issue.
adaughvry@fbfnewsleadercom


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FR lD\. November 12.2010 NEWS News-Leader


FOUND MONEY


SUBMIT1TfED
Emily Pipkin, 6, of Fernandina Beach holds a bag
containing $340 that she found Oct. 24 and returned
to the owner, Beth Ann Balance, left. According to
Pipkin's mother, Becky Davis, Emily found the money
in the Red. Lobster parking lot at River City
Marketplace and told her mother they had to tell the
restaurant manager. Davis said Balance appreciated
return of the money especially because she and her
fiance, Lester Bell, are getting married Sunday.


10-month look at new vehicle sales


Through October in the U.S., there have
been 9,572,083 new vehicles sold, an increase
of 11 percent over 2009. That has 2010 track-
ing to be close to 11.5 million sold. While not
overwhelming, itis progress.
Truck sales (pickups, vans, SUVs and
crossovers) have increased 16.7 percent,
while cars have increased 5.3 percent. Cars
still hold a slight 4.8 million to 4.7 million
edge in sales, but trucks are gaining their
momentum back with more stable fuel prices
for now.
Domestics have picked up 490,610 units
this year (4,365,151 vs. 3,865,541) with a mar-
ket share gain from 44.6 percent to 45.5 per-
cent.


KEFFER'S
CORNER

, RickKeffer


At worst, the bleeding may be stopping. At best, one of our
key domestic industries is making a comeback. When the mar-
ket grows, and it is sure to, can the domestics hold on to recent
gains?
The remainder of this week will be long on data and short
on comment. First, sales by manufacturer:
Company ......... October 2010.... October 2009... Change
BMW ................. 215,534 ......... 200,108 ...... +8%
C l( , I 1. ........... 910,357......... 781,319 ..... +17%
Daimler AG; ........... 189,687......... 166,832 .. ...+14%
Ford .............. 1,629,912 ....... 1,370,687 ..... +19%
GM ................. 1,818,882 ....... 1,713,535 ...... +6%
Honda. ............ 1,011,247......... 969,638 ...... +4%
Hyundai. .............. 751,926......... 634,282 ..... +19%
Kia .................. 299,223......... 261,060 ..... +15%
Mazda .............. 192,783........ 175,257 ..... +10%
Nissan ............... 743,474......... 640,411 ..... +16%
Subaru: .. ........216,334. ......... 176,590 ..... +23%
Toyota. .............. 1,456,790 ..... 1,448,587 ...... +1%
Volkswagen............ 295,566. ......... 244,764 ..... +21%
Market share is simply the percentage of the total market
that a manufacturer's sales capture..


Company ............. 2009 Share ............ 2010 Share
GM ....................... 19.7% ................ 19.0%
Ford. .... ................ 15.2% ................. 16.7%
Chrysler .................. 9.0% ................. 9.5%
Toyota .....................16.7% ................. 15.2%
Honda..................11.2%................. 10.6%
Nissan ....................7.4% .............. 7.8%
Hyundai .................... 4.3% ................. 4.7%
Kia .........................3.0% ................. 3.1%
Subaru ...................... 2.0%. ................ 2.3%
For top 10 list fans, here are the 2010 October year to date
best sellers:
Model ......... ... ................. YTD gain over 2009
Ford F-150. ................................ .. +29.9%
Chevrolet Silverado .. ..................... ...... +.15.6%
Toyota Camry .............................. -5.6%,
Honda Accord. ... ....................... ... +7.1%
Nissan Altima .. .................. ... .......... +10.9%
Toyota Corolla ................... . ....... . -4.6%
Honda CRV ............ .................... +3.2%
Hyundai Sonata. . ........................... . +64.0%
Ford Fusion .................................. +20.9%
Dodge Ram .. ................................ +2%
The other interesting trend besides domestic improvement
is the emergence of Nissan, Hyundai, Kia, Subaru and
Volkswagen. Many would argue that these sales might be erod-
ing Toyota and Honda sales. The chasers are now being
chased, with consumers being the ultimate winners as healthy
competition takes place.
The industry was up 13 percent in October as slowly
things try to improve. The gurus look for new car sales to be
good in November and December, which gets my vote. Get out
and take a look at the best cars the industry has ever had to
offer.
Rick Keffer owns and operates Rick Keffer Dodge Chrysler Jeep
in Yulee. He invites questions or positive stories about automobile
use and ownership.
rwkcar@aolcom


William

Burgess

Boulevard

extension
RYAN SMITH
News-Leader
The Nassau County
Commission will break ground
Monday on the William
Burgess Boulevard extension
project. The ceremony will
mark the start of construction
on the project, which will extend
William Burgess from Harts
Road to US 17 in Yulee.
The project has been on the
county's books for a long time,
said Commissioner Barry
Holloway.
"It's been on the books since
I've been there," he said
Thursday. "... It was a way to
bring good-paying jobs to the
county and still will be."
Holloway said the original
hope behind the extension was
to attract warehouse space and
the jobs that would come with
that. However, he said, the
slowed economy has probably
put that on hold.
"Originally it was done to
help open up the industrial
development off of Harts Road.
Of course with the economy in
the situation it's in, that indus-
trial development has slowed
down a bit," he said. "When the
economy picks up, hopefully
that industrial development will
pick up."
However, he said the exten-
sion would still serve a purpose,
easing the load on the already
overcrowded A1A.
"It'll relieve some of the traf-
fic congestion through that
intersection (at A1A and US
17)," he said.
Holloway reiterated that he
believes the extension will have
future economic benefits as
well. "We were just trying to be
proactive and look into the
future for the county," he said.
"And it's going to happen even-
tually. It's just a timing ques-
tion."
The groundbreaking cere-
mony will take place Monday
at 11a.m. at the intersection of
William Burgess Boulevard and
Harts Road in Yulee.



Wreck leaves

man critical
A Homosassa man is in crit-
ical condition at Shands
Jacksonville Medical Center
after a late night crash Tuesday
near US 1 in western Nassau
County.
Samuel A. Strickland, 58,
failed to negotiate a curve on
CR 115 a quarter-mile west of
US 1, causing his 2003 Ford
pickup to overturn, according
to the Florida Highway
Patrol. As the vehicle flipped, its
left side struck a utility pole on
the south side of the roadway.
The truck came to rest
upright and facing north, FHP
said.
Strickland was not wearing
his seatbelt and charges could
be pending, according to
FHP. It is yet to be deter-
mined whether alcohol was a
factor in the crash, the report
said.


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FRIDAY, November 12.2010 News-Leader


OPINION


VIEWPOINT/JolN MANDRICK/CITY OF FERNANDINA BEACH


City Utilities Depai


The Utilities Dl)epartment is
proud to display our new
plant improvements which
consist of a 2.5 MGD) treat-
ment train, head work modification,
chlorine contact tanks, third
digester and 3mm influent bar
screen. The new additions were con-
structed with significant savings due
to the in-house efforts to design,
build and operate these new facili-
ties. The total cost for these
improvements was $3.5 million,
which is about one sixth of the cost
that a neighboring city paid to have
a contractor complete their plant.
The wastewater facility is currently
treating 1.7 million gallons per day
and with the new treatment train we
have the capacity to treat up to 5 mil-
lion gallons per day. Our capacity for
future growth has been increased by
1.5 MGD or the equivalent of 5,000
homes. Based on our present flow,
with a 3 percent growth factor we
should not need any new treatment
facilities until 2030.


The city is focused on becoming
more environmentally friendly, and
in doing so have added a solar site to
the wastewater plant. This solar site
encompasses 20 200-watt suntech
solar cells producing a total of four
kilowatts/hour. The mounting sys-
tem for the solar panels was
designed and installed by the city,
which cut costs dramatically. The
panels are connected to one another
and then hooked up to the AC/DC
grid-tie inverter. A grid-tie inverter
takes the energy produced by the
solar panels and sells it directly back
to the power company. The total
project cost was $15,000, which is
less than half the amount it would
have cost through a private contrac-
tor. The solar site will produce a
maximum of 40 KWH/day, and save
$1,400 per year. Life expectancy of
the system is projected at 20 years
with a break even in the 11th year.
The city's solar site will prevent
50-70 pounds of C02 per day from
entering our air, which comes out to


rtment pushes forward

about 22,000 pounds of C02 per of ground water infiltrating the department is
year. To put this into perspective the sewer system every day. This ing old galvani
average car in the U.S. will drive ground water is not only expensive starts leaking.
11,099 miles per year. If that car gets to treat but it also eats up plant treat- .maintenance p
30 mpg, that will come out to about ment capacity. To build a million gal- ing soon whicl
370 gallons of gas per year. For each lon per day treatment plant you State of Florid;
gallon of gas burned 19.2 lbs of C02 would spend over $7 million. These program will e
will be emitted into the atmosphere. improvements have already paid for working to coi
If you do the math the average car themselves and will continue to save main breaks. (
will produce 7,104 pounds of C02 the city every year in treatment maintain our 7
per year. The city's solar site will be expenses. Gasses in the wastewater again in Novel
the equivalent of removing three system are very corrosive, there are completed by
cars from the roadway each year. a total of 1,451 manholes that have Since 2003
Over the lifetime of the unit it will been sprayed with a protective coat- water systems
remove 220 tons of CO2 from the ing called Spectra-Shield and has a Fund a return
environment, which would have 10-year warranty. This protective lion, which has
been generated by fossil fuels. coating also prevents ground water lower while mr
The Wastewater team has been from leaking into the manholes, much lower th
involved in improving our collection The water system has replaced The Utilitie
system over the last seven years all of the large water meters with to provide relia
with the replacement of backup gen- more accurate meters which will pay water services
erators at 30 of our 36 lift stations for themselves within a couple of the most econi
and rebuilding or replacing 16 lift years. The water system continues ating a positive
stations. We also have relined 87,852 to have extremely low unaccounted the city.:'
feet of old clay gravity lines at a cost for water at 1.5 percent where most John Mand&
of $3.1 million. The joints in these cities' unaccounted for water is Directorfor the
pipes had a total of 1 million gallons greater than 10 percent. The water Beach.


continuously replac-
ized piping, before it
A new water valve
program will be start-
h is in compliance with
a Chapter 62-555. This
ensure that valves are
ntrol water in large
Our annual program to
'72 hydrants will start
nber and should be
the first of next year.
the water and waste-
have paid the General
in excess of $3.2 mil-
s helped to keep-taxes
maintaining our rates
an JEA's.
*s Department's goal is
able water and waste-
to our customers at
omical rates while'cre-
e financial return for

rick, PE, is Utilities
e city ofFernandina


VIEWPOINT/STANLEY BUNCH/FERNANDINA BEACH



Coping with post-election trauma


F finally, all the mud...
slinging, dirt daubing
and backstabbing has
come to a stop. Each
election, I keep thinking these
endless TV ad assaults can't
get any worse, but they
always do. If you ever kicked
an old dog when you were a
kid, it will come out if you run
for office. I always have to
replace the mute button on
my remote after each elec-
tion. Have you noticed how


the weather has cooled down
since all the hot air has
stopped spewing into the
atmosphere? The even num-
bered years are always hotter
than the odd numbered ones.
Take notice, Al Gore.
I keep hearing that one of
the local candidates had no
business experience and
changed his mind among all
the hot air.
Who says they have to
have a PhD, or MBA, or a law


Something to be thankful for

this Thanksgiving...







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degree to hold an office? A
good education is a wonderful
asset, but it is only a tool.
There are no "how-tos" writ-
ten on the back of a sheep-
skin. The four main require-
ments for a good public
servant are honesty, honesty,
honesty and common sense.
If you have enough honesty,
common sense comes very
easily.
According to the party
politicos, everyone should
vote the straight party ticket.
They must think we are all
scions off the same tree, or
clones from the same animal.
We are like lemmings or
sheep; if the leader jumps off
the cliff, the rest of us are
supposed to follow.
The days are gone when
someone votes Democrat just
because their daddy, grand-
daddy and great-granddaddy
did. I was a registered
Democrat for four decades,
but seldom voted the
Democratic ticket. I have
been a registered Republican
for 20 years simply because I
have a better chance to vote
in the primary elections. I
vote for the individual rather
than the party.
Since the election, the
back forty has become more
crowded. There should have
been more, but there's always
.2012. At least in the back
forty, they can come and go
as they please; there aren't
any gates to restrict them.


If we have such astute
business people on the
.Nassau County Commission, I
would suggest they reread
paragraph six of a mediation
agreement dated April 16,
2007 and recorded in OR
Book 1503, Pages 5-22 and
see if it has been legally exe-
cuted. It may have vanished
like other legal papers on
adjacent roads. As so often
happens, the people that have
lived and driven on these
roads for 70-80 years know
nothing that has transpired,
but the people that weren't
born yet know every little
detail, the womb to tomb
seers. I see them soaring
overhead all the time.
On Election Day,
Amendment 4 did not get
approved, but there were 1
million who vo[,-td II-r it.
Disappointed; but not sur-
prised at all. It's hard to
"brake" down ivory towers in
high places and throw out
false idols and rubber stamps.
The Gurus kept saying that if
it passed, all lawyers would
become rich. Since it didn't
pass, will they be clipping
coupons with the rest of us
poor folks?
For those who think devel-
opers will not continue to con-
trol zoning and commission
boards, I have prime ocean-
front property in Wakeeney,
Kansas for sale at an unheard
of price. Attend a few meet-
ings to get the drift.


There should be a law ban-
ning all the political ads via
telephone. Us old senile sen-
ior citizens don't like to be
interrupted when we are
gumming our Pablum, partic-
ularly early Sunday morning.
Whoever calls the least gets
my vote.
I would likelo issue a chal-
lenge to "cousin" John
Thrasher since he is going to
be running Tallahassee for
the next four years. Since I
have a Thrasher genealogy
book, I assume our ancestors
fell out of the same tree.
Tallahassee should pass a law
which requires candidates to
donate a matching dollar to
the Florida elementary school
system for every campaign
dollar they spend. We would
have the best school systeni
in the lower 48.
It's rather amusing to see
and hear all this backstabbing
up to Election Day, and then
the day after election, they
are hugging and kissing.
Makes-me think they make
better actors than politicians.
I also wonder why
someone spends a lot more
for an election than the office
pays.
Looking way out on the
2012 horizon, I see a figure
coming into view. If I didn't
know better, I'd swear it
looks like Hillary. "Say it
ain't so, Joe." Slick Willie has
been getting a lot of exposure
lately.


POLITICS IN BRIEF

Democrats to meet
;. An expert from the
Southeastern Alliance for
Clean Energy will speak at
the Tuesday dinner meeting
of the Democratic Club of
Amelia Island to be held at 6
p.m. at the Fernandina
Beach Woman's Club, 201
.Jean Lafitte Blvd.
Tom Larson is the Flori-
da Energy Policy Manager
for SACA, an organization
that has been a leading
voice for energy reform for
the last 25 years. Larson has
also campaigned for climate
protection in Florida with
the Sierra Club and has sup-
ported its local water quality
and critical land preserva-
tion efforts.
The dinner will feature a
new menu by Sonny's cater-
ing including chicken salad,
pulled pork, croissants,
rolls, salad, sliced vegeta-
i6le, cole slaw, fruit platter,
banana pudding shells and
brownie bites.
Tickets are $15. Reserva-
tions are required. Call
Jennifer Wildes at 225-2193
or email gokycats
67@yahoo.com.
GOP executive
committee
The monthly meeting of
the Republican Executive
Committee will be held on
Thursday, Nov. 18 at 7 p.m.
at the County Building,
86026 Pages Dairy Road,
Yulee. Interested members
running for the board are
scheduled to speak.


Phil Griffin
Broker
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TUESDAY Sing/Song writer competition starting at 7:30pm,
theme is "Blue" $1.50 Tacos from 6-8pm
WEDNESDAY -AUCEWings from 5-8pm
and Live Music with the Macys
THURSDAYS Buy one get a second one topping pizza for
FREE from 5-8 PM. LIVE Entertainment on the deck!
FRIDAYS Dance Night We will be having shag lessons from 7-8
and dancing from 8-1 I
Come join us for football every weekend, we will have your
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FRIDAY, November 12. 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
MICHAEL PARNELL.-EDITOR
MIKE HANKINS. ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE. PRODUCTIONDIRECTOR
BoB TIME. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
ANGELINE MUDD.
BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER
SIAN PERRY. ASSISTANTEDITOR
BETH JON ES. SPORTS EDITOR


TOM WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
.PRESIDENT


NITT Community
C Newspapers,
Incorporated


t VIEWPOINT/SUSAN LANE/NASSAU PATRIOTS TEAPARTY


Tea Party's

We have purposely waited until
after the elections to take you up
on an offer of space for the Tea
Party to make a statement. The
main purpose for waiting is that we, as the
Nassau Patriots, did not want to add to confu-
sion or get "lost in the shuffle" during the
highly charged political atmosphere.
In spite of what appears to have been
a concerted effort to malign and misrep-
resent this dedicated group of informed and
investigative citizens (using, at best, circum-
stantial evidence) we stand on our mission
statement that is posted on our website (see
below). We do not nor have we endorsed any
candidate.
We have the right as individuals to go to
political and government meetings to hear, see
and determine where our local, state and
national leaders are taking us. This is our
country and we are responsible to not only
elect but also to follow up on the actions of
those elected. We take this matter seriously
because we believe, as citizens, our job is not
finished at the election booth.
"We are a non-partisan, non-profit, grass-
roots group of patriotic citizens who are loyal
to the United States Constitution and The Bill
of Rights. It is the intention of the Nassau
Patriots Tea Party to educate, unite, organize
and mobilize our fellow citizens so we can pro-


job is not finished


We go to government meetings
to hear, see and determine where
our leaders are taking us.


mote the principles of our founding fathers for
the greater good of our county, state and
nation.
"Our goal is to elect future represen-
tatives who will support and defend the United
States Constitution, the Bill of Rights, to
secure public policy consistent with our core
values of Fiscal Responsibility, Limited
Government, Free Markets and Moral
Leadership.
"We are patriots who believe that elected
officials are sworn to serve the country and
their constituents transparently. They should
'be motivated by a desire to preserve and pro-
tect America and to uphold the principles that
assure ALL Americans of their constitutional
rights, including life, liberty and the pursuit of
happiness."
We support:
God
The United States Constitution
The Declaration of Independence
The Bill of Rights


The Pledge of Allegiance One Nation
under God!
The Star Spangled Banner all the verses!
American Sovereignty
A Limited Decentralized Government
Fiscal Responsibility and Accountability
Fair Tax
Nativity Scenes at the Courthouse
The 10 Commandments in the Courthouse
"In God We Trust" on our money
The local Nassau Patriots Tea Party has
aligned with the Tea Party Network in order to
have a greater voice and a more united front in
our efforts to restore this nation. There are
nearly 30 groups so far from Orlando to the
Florida/Georgia line who act in concert; for
example, the St Augustine rally on Sept. 18
and the recent Get out to Vote Parade and rally
this past Inonth were huge events. Tea Party
networks are springing up across the nation
and yet there is no tea "party" per se and nei-
ther is there a tea party "leader." This move-
ment is unprecedented and non-centralized
and it is an honor to be counted among such
American Patriots with the passion and zeal to
see the cornerstones of our Constitution
secured.
Thank you, again, for the opportunity to
represent ourselves in the local news.
In God We Trust.
www.nassaupatriots.ning.com


COMMUNITY THANKS

IslandArt thanks
The 1st Annual Amelia Island Autumn Fine
Arts Festival was held Oct/9-10 in downtown
Fernandina Beach. The show was co-spon-
sored by two non profit local organizations,
the Island Art Associatioh' and the Historic
Fernandina Business Association.
The Island Art Association would like to
thank the city of Fernandina Beach and Sue
Huiley for all their help. We would also like to
thank Bretta Walker and Gil Langley of the
TDC for their support and. the beautiful
posters and fliers the TD,C designed for the
show. Thank you to Max Wohliarth and the
Crab Tral restaurant for sponsoring a conti-
nental breakfast for the exhibiting artists.
Last, but not least, we wish to thank the News-
Leader for its support in helping promote this
event and the.arts in our community.
IAA's proceeds from this event will help
fund the IAA Art Education Center that is
presently under construction. The Education
Center will help provide the additional space
needed for us to continue our free children's
art classes, free art demonstrations, adult art
classes, painting, drawing and photography
groups and numerous other activities to pro-
mote the arts.
Pam Bennett, Chairman
Autumn Fine Arts Festival

Ridesafe
We would like to thank everyone that sup-
ported our Support Our Troops and Veterans
Run and Old School Poker Run and Bike Rally.
Thanks to our sponsors Kickstart
Motorcycle Detailing, Tuckers Hwy 17Tavern,
Boots & Bottles, Bikes and rides.com. Also a
big thanks to the Christian Motorcycle
Association of St. Marys, Ga., for their great
barbecue food they cooked all weekend; it
was fantastic. Thanks to Chaplain Fred
Higgins. Thanks to our business partners that
donated to our raffles, Amelia Island Liquors,
Nassau Power Sports, TJ's tattoos, Lee Delong,
Motorcycle Parts Warehouse, Leather Lady,
Gator Lady Jane, Caseys Lounge, Bloody
Bucket Bar. Thanks to the bands Black Sun
Risin', Parkstreet Band and South Bound Band;
they were all great.
And to all our family and friends that help
us make it happen: Lee, Pam, Misty, Bobby,
Madison, Sydnie, Mary, Tommy, Chris, Jenny
and Angelo for a great job on the music all
weekend.
And most of all to the people that attended,
thanks and ride safe.
Tee and Donna Klebba
Fernandina Beach


SERVING YOU

Nassau County Commissioners:
Danny Leeper, District 1-Fernandina Beach,
261-8029 (h), 430-3868 (cel),
email:' dleeper@nassaucountyfl.com
Mike H. Boyle, District 2-Amelia Island,
Nassauville, 491-1098.(h), 753-1409 (cell), email:
mboyle@nassaucountyfl.com
Stacy Johnson, District 3-Yulee,
583-2746 (cell),
email: sjohnson@nassaucdountyfl.com
Barry Holloway, District 4- Hilliard, Bryceville,
Boulogne, 879-3230 (h), 7531,1072 (cell), email:
bholloway@nassaucountyfl.com -
Walter J. Boatright, District 5-Callahan,
879-2564 (h), 753-0141 (cell), .,
email: wboatright@nassaucountyfl.com
City of Fernandina Beach Commissioners:
Mayor Susan Steger: 261-4372,
email: ssteger@fbfl.org
Vice Mayor: Tim Poynter: 415-6533 (cell)
e-mail: tpoynterdfbfl.org
Eric Childers: 61-0116, ericchilders.com
email: echilders@fbfl.org
Jeff Bunch: 415-4902 email: jbunch@fbfi.org'k.
Arlene Filkoff: 583-8629, email: afilkoff@fbfl/brg


HOW TO WRITE US
Maximum length is 500 words.
Letters must include writer's name
(printed and signature), address and;
telephone number for verification.
Writers are normally limited to one let-
ter in a 30-day period. No political
endorsements or poems will be pub-
lisfied. Letters should be typed or print-
ed. Not all letters are published. Send
letters to: Letters to the Editor. P.O. Box
76i6, Fernandina Beach, FL., 32035
E-mail: mparnell@fbnewsleader. com.
visit us on-line atfbnewsleader.com


Nodogs
I for one am delighted to see
the folks running the farmers mar-
ket finally put their collective foot'
down and say what everyone else is
thinking "Leave your dogs at
home."
When I'm shopping for fresh pro-
duce and other foods at the market,
I don't want to smell your dog, or trip
over it, or pet it, or have to deal with
the disgusting mess they leave
behind, or worry that one of my
grandkids will wind up getting bit-
ten. Show off your dogs at, well, a
dog show. Why would you insist
upon annoying people, potentially
jeopardizing their safety, Saturday
after every Saturday -just because
you can? Is that your idea of leading
a good, Christian life? Better yet,
why don't you' just go ahead and
stay home with your dog.
Greg Bohn
Yulee

Library in Central Park
The year was 1979.
Plans :,"' new library captivat-
ed th~' F-rinds of the Library and
others who loved the written word.
But problems rose as quickly as
the federal grant was announced.
Where to put it?
Meetings were held at City Hall
with Friends members, myself
included, pleading to the city com-
mission, mayor and city manager
that this new library be built on our
city lot on Atlantic Avenue, which, at
the time, held that old, leaky log
cabin, home of the American Legion.
That left only two problems. Two
lawyers, Hymie Fishler, now
deceased, wanted to sell his lot
behind what was then Allan's
Department Store (the library's
present site) and Buddy Jacobs, who
wanted the library in front of his
historic home on Alachua and
Fourth to enhance its property val-
ues.
Hymie and Buddy won out, and
the library was built where it now
stands.
Fast-forward 31 years.
That American Legion cabin,
except for its lone, tall still-standing
chimney, is no more, leaving a spa-
cious city lot, surrounded by trees,
sitting at the edge of our lovely city
park-the center of sports activities
such as tennis, baseball, basketball,
movies at night, concerts by the
prestigious Jacksonville Symphony,
picnics, political meetings, birthday
parties and fairs.
To get a glimpse of what could be
'for Fernandina Beach, one need
only take a drive over to the
Avondale Riverside preservation
area of Jacksonville. There, facing
Park Street, at the edge of pictur-
esque Boone Park, stands a stately
two-story building called Willow ':
Branch Library.
Willow Branch houses up-to-date
technology, thousands of books and,
most beautiful of all, an upstairs,
glassed-in and spacious reading
room, overlooking sprawling, tree-
laden Boone Park.
Indeed, our library, built on
Atlantic Avenue, the heart of
Fernandina Beach, would be a true
landmark in our beautiful city.
Most important, our library
would provide lots of nearby and
convenient parking spaces.
It all seems made to order!
God's timing is perfect. Maybe
not in 1979.
But why not now? In 2010?
Something to think about seri-
ously!
Willyne Blanchard
Fernandina Beach

Space shuttle
I stepped out of the Palace Saloon
last summer to see if there would be
any sign of the space shuttle from
Centre Street. "Look there it is!" An
impossible thing, human beings
were streaking across the sky. My


DAVID FITZSIMMONS/THEARIZONASTAR
, 'F "


species, my countrymen, virtuosos,
were approaching impossible
speeds, performing impossibly'com-
plex tasks in impossibly extreme
conditions. Yet there they were!
Rising; rising, rising and bringing
me right along with them. We were
heroic!
I can't see the good in shutting
down the shuttle program instead of
improving and extending it. It feels
like retreat. With the ending of
manned space flight, man is dimin-
ished: Ulysses will never "Push off,
and sitting well in order, smite the
sounding furrows" again. We are
moving backwards. The United
States is withdrawing from the van-
guard. This titan of human achieve-
ment made a big noise once, and
we all caught a glimpse of great-
ness. But budgets are budgets, and
the cold hands of impartial intellect
will no longer allow such silliness.
Of course we are advancing on
different fronts. We will shoot
arrows into the sky hoping to extend
our perceptions with blinking light
emitting diodes and silently switch-
ing microprocessors ones and
zeroes, black and white. It will be fas-
cinating, but will it be inspiring? And
will our machines appreciate the
beauty of the view?
Humans are curious things. We
are motivated by death, the univer-
sal tragedy, to leave something of
ourselves behind. It is death that
enables our accomplishments and
nobility. The span of our lives is
miniscule, yet we struggle, as.
soloists, to contribute something of
value to the music of the symphony.
We teach our children to be proud
and to strive; "individual achieve-
ment is good."
.Of course, the welfare of the
whole outweighs the welfare of the
individual, and glory is a selfish moti-
vation. What is the value of the indi-
vidual musician compared to that
of the entire symphony? Yet, isn't it
the greatness of the individual musi-
cians that makes the greatness of
the symphony? Are the parts less
valuable than the whole? Can man
achieve with the burden of the
whole weighing him down? How
can we spend billions on the space
shuttle when Haitians are struggling
with cholera and New Orleans is
still dilapidated?
Do we really need the space shut-
tie? Yes, because individual achieve-
ment brings us all hope and inspi-
ration. Do we still need "man" in
space? Yes, because without the pos-
sibility going, why would we care?
We still need our individual heroes
to lift us up and show us.what
humans can achieve. We still need
leaders to inspire us and to show
us where we might one day go. We
still need astronauts to take us into
outer space and show us the heights


of intellectual achievement I want
my grandchildren to step outside
one day and be lifted into impossible
places. I want them to feel the pride
of being a Floridian, a citizen of the
United States and a member of the
human race.
Let's improve it and extend our-
selves instead of retreating from our
greatness. Let us be "strong in will,
To strive, to seek, to find, and not to
yield."
Joseph T. Monaghan
Fernandina Beach

AngelFood
There is a great ministry going
on in our town and some people still
don't know about it, so I feel it is
my job to get the word out. Tlie
Angel Food Ministry Food Co-op
has been going strong at the Church
of Christ on the corner of 14th Street
and Jasmine for some time now. I
will share with you what my expe-
riences have been:
The food you receive is good
quality and well worth the trip, when
I have gotten the boxes we use
everything we get, some things
right away.
The people at the church are
friendly, helpful and truly are a bless-
ing to our community.
Even if you pay full price (which
usually runs $31 for the monthly
food box) you would spend more
than that for a week's worth of gro-
ceries at the store for a family of
four, I don't care how many coupons
you use, how thrifty you are, I just
don't think it is possible (from my
own personal experience).
Apparently a benefactor has
donated money to be used to help
with the food costs until the money
runs out, so if you go by the church
and pay in person for the monthly
food box, it is now $16 (was $31),
and the monthly fruit and veggie
box is now $18 (was $23). Oh, and
the $41 box with 10 entrees is now
$26. You just can't beat the price!
They also accept food stamps; I
think most people don't know that.
Whether your family struggles to
put food on the table or not, this is
a great opportunity for our com-
munity to receive the blessings that
God has so graciously provided
through this ministry. Please keep in
mind this is a food co-op, anyone,
regardless of their circumstances,
income, etc., can come and receive
this blessing.
I suggest if you need more infor-
mation to contact Mr. Tom at the
Church of Christ at 261-9760, he will
be able to answer all your questions
and advise you of the pick-up dates,
etc. Everyone, come and receive a
blessing!
Kim Willis
Fernandina Beach


Support deputies,
fighters
Our tax dollars are well spent in
support of two services in this com-
munity: both the sheriff's and fire
department. Initially Deputy Jeremy
Hyers responded to my call for help
and after evaluating the situation he
contacted the fire department. Lt.
Curtis,Bollinger and Engineer David
Lee from Station 70 responded.
Our situation was unusual.
Although our carbon dioxide alarm
is hard-wired a battery outage ini-
tially caused a very loud beeping
sound which finally changed to an
audio message of "Warning -
Carbon .Monoxide Carbon
Monoxide" and shifted to "Fire -
Fire." Deputy Hyers took charge of
the situation and told us to evacuate
the building and then proceeded to
contact the fire station. He assured
us they would have the monitoring
equipment for carbon monoxide and
they would be the individuals to eval-
uate the situation.
Lt. Bollinger and Engineer Lee
arrived promptly. They used a scan-
ning device to detect the presence of
any carbon monoxide. They found
none and declared our home safe.
These individuals who have
made a commitment to put their
lives on the line for the citizens in
this community should be com-
mended for their work ethic. All
three of these individuals calmed
our fears and were patient enough to
explain to us "why" the alarms were
triggered. Our family will be forev-
er grateful for their help on Nov. 2.
This is a.public thank you to all
three individuals. Please continue
to support both our sheriff's depart-
ment and our local fire department
in our community. Both of these
services are vital and necessary!
Marie Egbert
Fernandina Beach

PetPawty
In February we adopted an older
mixed breed dog, Fenway, from
Animal Care and Control in Yulee.
We recently took him to visit for the
Hall-O-Ween Pawty dressed up as a
construction worker on Oct. 30. We
were thoroughly impressed with the
staff and volunteers. They did a won-
derful job setting up all the
Halloween decorations and organ-
izing all the events. A good time was
had by all that attended. We com-
mend all the hard work they put
into the Pawty. We also want to
thank all the local businesses, spon-
sors and volunteer's that made it all
possible. Without all the hard work,
it couldn't have been possible.
Claire Guillemette
Darlene Gagne (and Fenway)
Fernandina Beach


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE




V <


COMMUNITY


FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 12.2010/NEWS-LEADER


NCCDC holds 31st Peck community banquet


but let us be an example of the
believers in word, conversation,
charity, spirit, faith and purity.
Help them to remember their creator in
the days of their youth.
The Nassau County Community
Development Corporation recently cele-
brated their 31st annual Peck communi-
ty banquet at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center. This year's theme
was "Preparing our Youth for a
Changing World."
Executive Director Annette Myers
presided over the program. Fredrika
Taylor led the audience in "Lift Ev'ry
Voice and Sing," the Rev. Fred Denson
Sr. gave the invocation, and the welcome
and occasion came from Richard S.
Cook III, a graduate of Peck High
School and author of the Peck High
School song.
Greetings were given by Tony
McAdoo, president of the Amelia Island
Film Festival.. He was glad to be there
and is considering joining the NCCDC.
He talked about the film festival,
Freedom Writers, Tuskegee Air Force,
Jacksonville drum scene and doing
something on Old Town in February.
Roland Knight, chaplain of the
Barnabas Center, has been in this coun-
ty eight years. People don't have much
at all. If you are elderly, lost your job,
need repairs or anything, call him. They
will do what they can to keepy6u safe.
Roberta Healey, chairperson of the
city of Fernandina Beach Peck
Committee, was also very glad to be
there. She gave an update on the Peck
Committee.There are 13 members and
their biggest accomplishment is the
dedication of the Peck building.
They have dedicated two benches in
memory of Eli Colborn. When Colborn
died, a lot of money was donated in her
honor, so a scholarship for high school
students has been given and donations
have been made to Elm Street Little
-League. They all are a good group of
people. I hope we can keep the building
looking good.
This year's spotlight on youth was


Darien K Bolden Jr.
He sang "Lord, whatev-
er you're doing in this
season, please don't do
S ** it without me" to a
standing ovation. His
S parents were there
supporting him. A
dynamic young man.
There were other stu-
NOWAND dents serving during
THEN the banquet, including
.... Wendell McGahee, Joy
Moultrie, Malcolm
Maybelle Wilcox, Jasmine and
Kirkland Justin Gilyard.
Entertainment was
provided by Reggie
Lee, performing artist from Jacksonville
who sings "A Change Gonna Come," "I
Found My Thrill," "Rolling on the
River," "Under the Boardwalk," "I Need
Your Love" and many others. They all
brought back a lot of memories for
everyone.
The Rev. GodfreyTaylor blessed the
food and dinner was catered by Ervin
and Allean D. Gilyard of Dee's Catering.
Introduction of the speaker came
from President Charles L. Albert Jr. He
told us about a young man born in
Hilliard and graduated from Pine Forest
High School in 1968. He spent four
years in the U.S. Air Force and graduat-
ed from Florida Community College at
Jacksonville with a bachelor's degree in
education. He worked in the Nassau
County school system for 35 years and
retired from West Nassau High School
in April. The first black athletic director
in Nassau County, he is the pastor of St.
James Baptist Church in Sandhill. He is
married with four children and Ernie
Albert was his first grade teacher
The speaker, the Rev. Johnnie Green,
pastor and retired educator, shared with
an audience of more than 75 guests. "It
takes a village to raise a child and the
village should be mom, pop, aunts,
uncles, cousins and neighbors. The par-
ents are the ones to prepare our chil-
dren for this challenging vorld," he
said.


"Parents support their children in
sports, but we need to stop putting so
much effort into sports and support
them in academics. I went to school to
play basketball and eat lunch. After high
school hurt me because I didn't prepare
myself. These are the things we need to
do to help our children. Make sure you
are aware of your student's progress,
attend school functions, not only sports.
Schedule conferences, talk to our chil-
dren, ask them what can I do to help
you. This will motivate our children to
do better in school. Wisdom is a house
built and, by understanding, it is estab-
lished This house could be your educa-
tion. Have a plan and stick with it.
"Inquire about scholarships, stay off
the phone, stop texting. Wise men lay
up knowledge, but the mouth of the fool-
ish is near destruction. It is good to
have conversation with a wise person.
To the young, pull up your pants. You
can be anything you want to be. Just
work hard toward it. You have to have
something to motivate you. Apply your-
self in the classroom.
'The dreams you have right now, let
no one take them from you. Every
dream begins with the dreamer. By
knowledge shall the chambers be filled
with all precious and pleasant riches. To
God be the glory for us being here
tonight."
Jacqueline Arthur, vice president,
thanked everyone for coming and sup-
porting the scholarship fund. The bene-
diction was given by the Rev. Jeremiah
Robinson Jr.
The families of the late Manuel Perry
Jr. and Ernestine Coakl6y wish to thank
all who have shown concerns to them
during their hours of bereavement. May
God bless each of you.
Birthday wishes to Lillie Ford, Oscar
Jones, Cassandra Dennard, Maurice
Fields, Elaine Overstreet, William
Bacon Jr., Beatrice Jones, Breanna
Peterson, Prudencia Veal, Lee Anna
Neal, Eldolphus Holmes, Corliss Brown,
Lonnie Johnson Sr., Bryan Jones,
Tyrone Johnson, Zanovia Johnson and
Maggie Wingard.


MILITARY EVENTS


Armedfores salute
Fort Clinch State Park will
salute the armed forces on
Nov. 13 from 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Enjoy a day filled with mili-
tary history and review mili-
tary displays from the
Revolutionary War to present.
day while interacting with liv-
ing historians from each
major U.S. military conflict.


Period music and firing
demonstrations will also
highlight the experience. In
addition, participants can
visit the park's "Fort Clinch
Canteen" for a variety of
refreshments.
Regular park admission
appli-s. In addilion. fir.rt
admission is orne canned food
item per person, for the
Barnabas Food Pantry.


Veterans and active duty mili-
tary are invited to come
dressed in uniform. For more
information call 277-7274 or
visit www.FloridaState
Parks.org.
vil War weekend
The TimiUCuan EIolg.k'al.
anid Historic Pi i serve will
present 'The Civil War in
Jacksonville," a living history


V


4


DAD







SO


weekend at Fort.Caroline
National Memorial highlight-
ing how the Civil War affect-
ed Jacksonville and
Northeast Florida.
The event will be
held from 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Nov. 20 and 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Nov. 21,
; It is free and open to the
public. For more information
call (904) 641-7155.


. One of the many le':;x:n I learned r7-7 1
rather is the tvlue of family DeipI .
. WoiAong r n .;J'b:, mosr :f nIi adult life rie
always made ime tbe with hi: farrmly n.3
went ou[ of hi; wav [0L Jd hinqi tha[
br ouqht or family closer (o-.CQetr .'ri'en
S when there were niuenold diiffuMie; r: he
would ring us all r.gether in the lIinnq
.r'oim fjora famiv m ineetn, iere w.e kruld
lat aboul [he pirolerm Wh erni n Rwere
old enough r[ sta rtl a:ng abuu[ the Ob,:j
and the bee:.' he made :ure ir:i he an.3
my mother were the one: toe e,.pl.in
S equality to us And he wv.culi alway: nmiak
tire to play rith us. '.nrerr r i wa !
foottll in the :;ntrt. taskettlil out ba.:k .:r
staging a homemade play thai he hrIad putr
tgether for ur All of [he'e nai mar,
rmo.re wee hings that I largely :ioi I:,r
granted as a child Only later did I bte-in to
Sreale thur not all children nave :ucn lo:vinq
and aring fathers Indeed.
mrany children are raised in
environment where they
have virtually no father t -
figure. Love your dad and
appreciate him and his
efforts; and, If you are a
father. :fie trc e a c0-do
one


FAMILY DENTISTRY
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN
Most Insurances Accepted
Call For Appointment
2te -6ea6..
Dr. Robert-Friedman
AATA at Bailey Rd.


Badcock
H M FURNITURE

904-261-6956
542057 Us Hwy 1, Callahan, FL


WEDDING ENGAGEMENT


Mr. and Mrs.
Bommersbach


Bommesbach-Hays
Suzette Marie Hays and
Bryan Lee Bommersbach,
both of Kalamazoo, Mich.,
were married at 5:30 p.m.
Aug. 20, 2010, on Amelia
Island. The reception fol-
lowed at The Ritz-Carlton,
Amelia Island,
The bride is the daughter
of Joyce Hays of Kalamazoo,
Mich. The groom is the son
of John and Barbara Fox of
Yulee.


WEDDING ANNIVERSARY


Mr. and Mrs. Lewis


Lewis
T:mrn and Jennifer Lewis of
Frrnandina Beach are cele-
brating their 30th wedding
anniversary Nov. 14. They
were married'Nov. 14, 1980,
in'Columbia, S.C., with Glen
Braswe-ll officiating. She is
the former Jennifer Sloan.
ThI, Lewises have four
children, Tommy and Mary
Ann of North Carolina and
Brent and Lora of Texas.
They have six grandchildren.


MILITARYNEWS


Air Force Airman
Anthony K. Perry II graduat-
ed from basic military train- "
ing at Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio, Texas.
The airman completed an .'
intensive, eight-week pro-
gram that included training in
military discipline and stud-
ies, Air Force core values,
physical fitness, and basic
warfare principles and skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training earn four cred-
its toward an associate in


applied science
degree
through the
Community
College of the
,lE._*: Air Force.
Hd is the
.' son of Lisa
SBurkert of
Callahan and
erry Anthony Perry
of Lilburn, Ga.
Perry graduated in 2010
from West Nassau High
School, Callahan.


HOLIDAY HELPERS


Toys forTots ride House at the corner of Ninth
- ald Date streets.
5, A-i..---iri. nT i T d .;
Chapter 54 nnd MRnine C1 I Red Kettle
League Detachment 1017 will
sponsor a poker run to raise Campai
funds for Toys for Tots on The Salvation Army Hope
Nov. 13. House's bell ringing season
Fee is $10 per rider and $5 begins Nov. 19 they still need
per passenger and an some bell ringers. If you, your
unopened, unwrapped toy. No club, group or ministry is
stuffed animalsplease. interested in donating two or
Registration is from 9:30- more hours showing the love
11:30 a.m. at Nassau Power of Jesus with your smile and a
Sports, A1A in Yulee, with joyful "Merry Christmas"
free coffee and donuts. greeting, then the Salvation
Kickstands up at 11 a.m. Last Army Hope House needs you.
bike in at 4 p.m. at American Call Susan Lane at 321-0435
Legion Post 54, 626 S. Third or 206-3013 to choose one or
St., Fernandina Beach. more shifts at any of the nine
Hamburger and hot dog Kettle locations.
Dnlatp will h availahle frnm -A


6 p.m. for a $5 donation to the
American Legion Auxiliary
Unit 54. Face for Radio will
play from 4-7 p.m. Contact
Marge at 415-1893.
SeniorAngelTree
As you begin thinking of
how you will give back this
holiday season, please consid-
er sponsoring a low-income
senior citizen for Christmas.
Purchasing a little something
from a Senior Angel's wish
list will help bring joy, hope
and a sense of importance
into the lives'of the often
alone and forgotten. For more
information or to adopt a
Senior Angel, call Mary
Moore at 321-0435 or stop by
The Salvation Army Hope


When life throws an unexpected curve ball your way...



WE CAN HELP

Just enough to take care of those unexpected expenses without

breaking your bank account. Come by and see how we can help.


9 P904 Centre St., Fernandina Beach 904-261-8233
-201 E. King St., Kingsland 912-729-5615


MI 53834 cb10/22


120 Kings Bay Rd., St. Marys 912-510-5615


www.c s b an k


Toydrive
Maurices at The Shoppes
at Amelia Concourse next to
Target is holding a toy drive
through Dec. 1 to benefit the
Americ anCancer Society and
the children who are hospital-
ized during the holidays.
Drop off new stuffed ani-
mals Monday-Saturday, 10
a.m. to 9 p.m., and Sunday
noon-7 p.m. and receive a
coupon for 20 percent off any
a regular-priced item for each
donation, limit 10 per person.
Visit maurices.com.
ShopWithCops
The Shop With Cops "2010
Underprivileged Children
Christmas Shopping" event
for children in need on
Amelia Island will be held
Dec. 15.
One hundred percent of
Donations go to children, ages
1-1A;to shop at the
Fernandina Beach Walmart,
accompanied by city police
officers. School counselors
select the children.
Make checks payable to
"Shop,with Cops" and mail to
the Fernandina Beach Police
. Department, Attention:
SCaptain Jim Coe, "Shop with
Cops Program," 1525 Lime
SSt., Fernandina Beach, FL
32035-0668. All donations are
tax deductible. For informa-
tion contact Don Monahan,
volunteer program chair, at
shopwithcops@aol.com or
277-2091.
Joyto theChldren
Joy to the Children, Inc.
provides a celebration on
Christmas Day for Nassau
County children that includes
toys, books, clothing, bed-
ding, toiletry items and a
meal for the entire family. To
be a part of this occasion by
volunteering or donating to
this cause that is run solely
through volunteerism, call
491-8518.


Welcome to

jod's House

d A Classic Carpets
& Interiors, Inc.
BUICK K
*GMC *CHEVROLET AbbyarpeBUDDY KELLUMsident
464054 SR 200, Yulee 802S. 8thStreet (904) 261-0242
(904) 261-6821 Femandina Beach, FL 32034 Fax (904) 261-0291


Cikiz4i. Sa IF


I


Lsn Frm:.

Ou Fathers


~-









FRIDAY. November 12.2010/News-Leader


RELIGION


Framing houses, framing words, framing your future


I'll never forget the day he
showed up. I was young mid 20s -
and building houses for a local con-
tractor. As the owner of the compa-
ny, the rest of the crew and I sat on
the sawdust covered floor eating our
lunch, the sound of our guest com-
ing up the stairs filled the house that
we were building.
"Hello," he called out in a loud
voice as he walkedaround wonder-
ing if anyone was there.
"Hello," my boss replied. "We're
in here." And with that, around the
corner he came. Middle-aged, weath-
ered skin, work boots, blue jeans and
a bit of an attitude you could tell he
was no stranger to a construction
site.
"How's it going?" he said in a con-


fident voice. "Is the
boss around?"
'That's me," my
boss replied. "What
S can I do for you?"
"I'm looking for
work," the man
S said. "Do you need
any help?"
"Not at the
PULPIT moment," my boss
NOTES said, "but if you
want to leave your
number, I'll be glad
Pastor to call you if some-
Rob Goyette thing comes up."
"OK," the man
replied. "You won't regret it. There's
nothing I can't do. Do you mind if I
look around?" he continued.


"Go ahead," my boss said. "Have
at it."
As we ate lunch and the man
looked around, every now and then
we could hear him talking to himself.
Finally, he came back to the room
where we were.
"Who did all the rough frarhing
around here?" he said.
"We did," my boss replied.
"Well, I can sure do better work
than this," he said. His words caught
us all off guard. My boss's quick
answer was just as unexpected.
"Oh well," my boss said. "All I
know is that we are working and you
are not." As you might imagine, that
was the end of the conversation. So
many years later, and with many
changes in my life, those words, and


what led up to them, have never left
me. From where I sit now, here's the
scripture that comes to mind.
"He that is despised, and has a
servant, is better than he that honors
himself, and lacks bread." (Proverbs
12:9)
I have found that people that
boast in themselves and are critical
of others never stay anywhere very
long. Sure, they may be skilled and
have some legitimate talents, but
God never seems to be able to bless
them long-term. The reason; they
boast in themselves and despise oth-
ers. The fiuit of this behavior is
never good. Those who do such
things tend to go from place to place,
from church to church, from job to
job, looking for acceptance and a


place to fit in, but by their attitude,
disqualify themselves before they
ever really get plugged in. For me,
here's the bottom line. When we are
proud, we tend to be critical of oth-
ers. Those two things pride and a
critical spirit always set us up to be
resisted by God, for God resists the
proud but gives grace to the humble
(1 Peter 5:5).
Heaven knows that I know what
I'm talking about Over the years,
I've fallen into.this trap a bunch.
Thankfully, I'm learning to police my
heart and frame my words with a lot
of grace. In the end, it builds a much
nicer place to work and to live.
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of
Living Waters World Outreaci Center
rgoy@livingwatersoutreach.ory


RELIGION NOTES


Foodbank
The Yulee United Methodist
Church Food Bank is available to
anyone in need. New hours are
Tuesday and Wednesdays from 10
a.m. to noon. Any other time please :
call for an appointment, 225-5381. .
The church is located at 86003 :
Christian Way.

Food coop i
The Angel Food Ministry Food
Co-op at the Church of Christ, cor-
ner of 14th and Jasmine streets,
Fernandina Beach, offers quality
food at bargain prices. Thanks to a
benefactor who has donated money
to help with food costs until the
funds run out, the monthly ood box
is currently $16 (regularly $31). and
the monthly fruit and vegetable box
is now $18 (was $23). The $41 box
with 10 entrees is now $26. Food
stamps are accepted. This is a food
co-op and anyone, regardless of their
circumstances or income, may par-
ticipate. For details call 261-9760.
Mantoman
The Greater Outreach Center,
929 South 14th St., offers a Man-to-
Man Program from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. on
Saturday, sponsored by the Greater
Fernandina Beach Church of God,
J.M. Richo, pastor, Associate Pastor
Mike Johnson.


Hope House hours
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
SEmergency Food Pantry are open
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
W, Worship services continue to be held
on Tuesday at noon. Hope House is
located at 410 S. Ninth St.,
Fernandina Beach. Call 321-0435.

Gospedstudy
A study of the Gospel of the
Kingdom is held at 10:30 a.m. every
Thursday at the Greater Outreach
Center, 929 South 14th St., spon-
sored by the Greater Fernandina
Beach Church of God, J.M. Richo,
pastor.
Hebraicstudy
The Greater Outreach Center,
929 South 14th St., has begun a six-
week study of Hebraic roots at 6:30
p.m. every Monday. Teacher is Anne
Key, ordained through Hunter
Ministries in Kingwood, Texas.
Sponsored by the Greater
Fernandina Beach Church of God,
Jeannette Richo, pastor.
Revival
Greater Fernandina Beach
Church of God will hold a revival at


7:30 p.m: tonight and 5:30 p.m. Nov.
14. Speakers will be Overseer L.
Anderson, Shepherd Mother C.
Eichleberger, and Pastor Monica
McGowani. All are welcome.

Pastor anniversary
The members of Solid Rock
Church of God by Faith, 86138 Palm
Tree Drive in Yulee, will celebrate
Pastor Harry J. Johnson arid First
Lady Alma Johnson's 29th year
church anniversary this weekend,
with a special guest speakers Elder
Alfonso Boone and Lady Cleopatra
Boone of Memphis, Tenn., at 7:30
p.m. tonight and the closing service
Nov. 14 during morning worship at
11:30 a.m. Everyone is welcome. For
information call 225-5388.

Signs ofAwakening
Living Waters World Outreach
Center welcomes Ken Malone today
and Nov. 13for a "Signs of Awaken-
ing" gathering to hear the prophetic
word of God for this region.
Malone is the founder of
Forerunner School and Ministry Inc.
and serves on the boart of Dutch
Sheets Ministries. He is also the
Apostolic Coordinator for the Florida
Alliance for Reformation, which is a
part of the U.S. Alliance for
Reformation and serves as the
regional leader for the southeast
under USAR.


Meetings will be today at 7 p.m.
and Nov. 13 at 10 a.m. Living Waters
World Outreach Center is located at
A1A and Brady Point Road just west
of the Shave Bridge. Call 321-2117.

'Gospel Explosion'
First Missionary Baptist Church
at 22 S. Ninth St. will host a Gospel
Explosion at 5 p.m. Nov. 13. More
than 20 groups have been invited.
Everyone is welcome. The Rev. D.K
Bolden is pastor. For information call
261-5548.

Coat Giveaway
Trinity United Methodist Church
is collecting gently used and new
coats, jackets, sweaters and sweat-
shirts for adults and children for its
Coat Giveaway from 9 a.m. to noon
on Nov. 13 at the church on the cor-
ner of Eighth and Ash streets. To
make donations call 583-2578.

League barbecue
The Family Driven Softball
League will hold a barbecue Nov. 13
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. to raise tunds
to build a second softball field at
Springhill Baptist Church. The bar-
becue will be held at two locations:
New Life Baptist Church, 464069 SR
200, Yulee, and the Journey Church,
869 Sadler Road, Pernandina Beach.
Plates will cost $5-8. To pre-order call
Rusty's Catering at 225'8428.


Praiseday
Kingdom Builders Full Gospel
Ministries will present "Praise and
Worship in the Parking Lot" Nov. 13
starting at 10 a.m. The day of praise
and celebration will be held at
463140 SR 200, in the parking lot of
the church and Sutton Place
Behavioral Health. Enjoy singing,
praise dancing and testimonies. Call
710-7119 for information.

Homecoming
North 14th Street Baptist Church
will celebrate its 66th Homecoming
Nov. 14. Guest speaker will be the
Rev. Kelly Kemp, chaplain for the St.
Johns County Sheriff's Department,
who was ordained from the church.
The Dupree Gospel Group of Lake
City 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 fol-
low. All are welcome to enjoy good
food and fellowship.

Jazz service
A creative worship service featur-
ing a jazz ensemble will be held at
New Vision Congregational Church
Nov. 14 at 10 a.m. with guest vocalist
Lesley MacLaughlin along with the
music of Larry Nader, bass; Darren

NOTES Continued on 11A


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

904-261-4293
www.stpetersparish.org



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


AMELIA ISLAND
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Come Worship with us where
the Bible is our only Authority.
Church Services 1 iam
e'MCA on Citrona / 225-5368
www.ameliaimlandchirc6idfchrist.coom


Pro tidlne ,.,.,

(pres6yterran "
j f,1 '1,11 5 .
Churt h 'nnu' em
Everyone is welcome
Rev. Robert Phelps i
96537 Parliament Drive, Yulee
(Comer Old Nassauville Rd.)
Worship Service a 930 a.m.
(904)432-A18
www.providenceyulee.com
fr. c-:' u S:>r.- i


Worship this week at the place of your choicee
SMMIMFWM Frx 1Cn Avirim n i nTICTI


SAMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
We belong to a diverse congregation united6y our faith in
JesusChrist, committed to worship the Liintg odand
.to study tlw 'Wod so that iw maly witness
and serve in our community.

V November 14'h
Message: "Where Happiness
& Fulfllment is Found"
(Genesis 2:4-17)
SUNDAY SCHEDULE
8:30 .................Basic Christian Living Class
9:15 ......................Classic Worship
10:30-11:15 ................. Study of Mark
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.com


FIRST MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K Bolden Sr., Pastor
The Church
in the Heart of the City
With the Desire to be in the
Heart of All People
Sunday New Members Class 9a.m.
Sunday School 9:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:30 a.mevery Sunday
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-week Service 7-9p.m.
Miisries:. -r& 1m. V ,-ole s-. n Y Vouth.


"I


: r r


Living Waters
\w orlcFoutreach
Contemporary Worship
i t SUN 9:30am
B IFlWED 7:00pm
-l Youth, Nursery&
S Children's Ministries
321 -2117
a*r' p.Fo C OnAIA 1O noteStWdAr t


Join us LIVE on the Web Sunday


i


CIirist
Fellowship
-/ ChIu'(l
1 982 tl. ,lain :itr .t, Jack,.n.idlel
(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
SDr. Dave Lawson
chrii;tfllo,.ihipfl .:om


mug


bdIL


In the heart of
Fernandlna
9 N. 6'" Street
Dr. Holton Seigling
Senior Pastor
Worship 8:30 & 11 a
Sunday School 9:50 a
Nursery
Children
Youth
"1 L Adults
261-3837
www.l stpress-fb.com


iilF, MOE4; INF =l l (04 28677:.1;


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 flelton
Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
Bible Study -9am
Nursery provided for all services
Small group studies-Adults 6pam
Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30pmo
Preschool and Children Activities
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
Coner of Buccaneer Tr. & Gerbing Road, Femandina Bch,
For More Infonration Call: 261-9527


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


_ Iii111i1ia iII lilmu ill
Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor
Saturday Vigil Mass -4 pm & 5:30 pm
Saturday 4 pm Mass at Yulee United Methodist Church
Sunday Masses 8:00 & 10.:00 am & 12 Nooon
Daily Mass 8:30 am Mon, Wed., Thurs & Fri.
6 pm Tuesday
Holy Day Masses Vigil 6:00 pm: Holy Day 8:30 am
Confessions: Saturday 3:15pm 3:45 pm or by appt
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-190
Emergency Number. 904-277-656,
also call 904-277-0550


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 Bonnlevlew Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
904-261-4615 (church office)
EVERYONE WELCOME
Nursery provided
Spointsbaptistchurch.org


CELEBRATIOUJN DBAPJr31
CHURCH
innovativee Spl/e, ConemporaryMusic,
Casua Atmosphere
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
85520 Miner Rd
Yulee, FL 32097
Sunday WorshiR 9:00am and 10:30anm
Nursery, Provided
KidKredible Children Ministries
Meeting @10:30am Sunday
Youth Program Wed. @ 6:30pm
Connecting wthn Chfi... Connecng with People


YnULEE
XI APTIST -
HURCHi
C Vstos Aslays y ssasuner
Sunday School 9:30 am
Morning Worship 8:15 am
and 11:00 am
Sunday Evening 6:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6:30 pm
Wednesday Team Kid 6:15 pm
Wednesday 1-79 Youth 6:30 pm
Classes For All Age Groups Including Youth
Nursery Provided For All Services
www.Yuleebaptistchurch.com
85971 Harts Rd., West 90.4*225.5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225*0809


EI B8ANCHURC.


.
Pa 1 *a~


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



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


aoyan Curinity I

AngCican Church


Anglican Church of North America
Oar province is a founding member of the
Anglican Church of North America D
.4s Anglicans we beliere:i a 6
The Bible is the Inspired Word of God
In God the Father who created us
In less Christ His Son who saved us
In the Holy Spirit who sanctifies us
As AngUleans we worship using the tradilonal Uturgy in the
1928 Book of Common Prayer,
Affirming the Nlcene and the Apostle' Creeds
Sunday) Services 1
Holy Communion 8:00 am & 10:00 am with music
Morrung Prayer 4' Sunday of each month 10 am
Chidrens Programs. Bible Study and Crafts lOam
Ret I Michael Bowhay. Rector
1830 Lake Park Dr. (Amelia Park) Fernandina Beach
904-491-6082 www.HolyTrinityAnglican.org


-L


-r


i oI tm- ... o... &... ... t"--p1 s 3i "lielvl ". ....r


Memorial United Methodist Church


601 Centre Street 261-5769
Brell Opalinski, Pastur
Holhe Tlaple N. A."Ilciate Pastor

I I th Traditional FamilA Worship ....... 8:30am + I 1:00ain
Contemporary Worship ...... 9:45ain in NlaxNiell Hall
PM Youth Worship .............. 9:45am in Youth Center

12th Sunday School foi- all ages ............ 9:45am + llajn,.
PM 11 Iidweek Supper (Aug-Nla)., 5:15-6:30pin,,
Wednesday
Middle School Youth ON ed.) ................. 6:30pin,
iURCH Senior High You(b (Wed. ................... 6:30PIII
T.
Open Hearts Open Nfinds Open Doors
kCH 'I 'lie people ofthe Uni(ed Nle(hodis( Church
L 7
,am Music pi-ograms and small groups mail,
NurserN SUN ices Wailable 1,61- 111 ser, icels'


L









FRIDAY. November 12. 2010/NEWS-LEADER


HOMES


Farmers Market
Cabbage Creek Far
now harvesting its mix
salad greens, arugula,
basil, cherry tomatoes
more for Saturday moi
at the Fernandina Farn
Market. Although not
fled organic, the farm I
organic practices inclu
no synthetic pesticides
fertilizers, crop rotatio
cover cropping. Also a
able now are wild flower
quets as well as sunflo
bouquets. Also at the r
Nov. 13 will be Sweet (
Dairy with its artisan c
es, Minorcan Datil Pep
Reflections of Nature,
Believable Egg Rolls a
Holly's Heavenly Chee
cakes.
The market, open e
Saturday from 9 a.m.-I
at Seventh and Centre
streets, features farm-f
produce as well as a .v
of organic products an
cialty foods. The mark
also the perfect location
choose from a wide.va:
specialty plants. No pe
please. Call 491-4872 o
www.fernandinafarmel
ket.com.

Beekeepers
workshop
The Jacksonville
Arboretum & Gardens
Millcoe Road, Jackson
will host an introduction
beekeeping by Tony H
master beekeeper, -N6
from 9:30 a.m.-noon.
Topics will include:
importance of honey b
why you may want to I
honey bees, equipment
requirements, re'ourc
safety and good neighl
practices, bfsic hive bi
and hive construction.
your own chair, snacks
water. Admission is fre
information email infoC
sonvillearboretum.org
visit www.jacksonvillea
tum.org.

Green building
program
Green Building and
Remodeling Your Hon
Advantages and Incent
a free program of the I
Green Building Counc
North Florida Chapter
BCNF) Residential Bu
Committee, will be pre
Nov. 15 at 6 p.m. at the
Center Reception RooI
South 10th St.
Experts will offer tl
est on advantages and
tives, including tax cre
and stimulus funds, wl
green building and rei
ing a home. Chapter m
bers will offer an educ.
overview with tips and
insights on the emergi
benefits of energy effi
and sustainable constr
There will be an oppor
for dialogue and quest
and answers at the end
program.
For more informati.
(904) 753-3441or visit
www.usgbcnforg and


on Residential Building.


mis Birdingwalk
Ked Our Greenway will host a
fresh birding walk Nov. 20 at 8
and a.m., rain or shine, starting at
rning the Atlantic Avenue entrance
ners to the Egans Creek Gree-
certi- nway. Meet behind the
uses Atlantic Avenue Recreation
ding Center and bring binoculars,
and field guide, bug juice, sun-
n and screen, rain gear, sunglasses
vail- and water.
er bou- The Greenway is a stop
wer on the Great Florida Birding
market Trail and offers a variety of
Grass wading, shore and songbirds
chees- as well as birds of prey. Go to
)per, www.ourgreenway.org to
An- download a Greenway specif-
nd ic bird list. This natural set-
-se- ting with grass-covered trails
is ideal for hiking, biking and
*very photography. For informa-
p.m. tion contact Bob Wells at 491-
6166 or rlwellsjr@gmail.com.
fresh
riety Bluebird blitz
d spe- The Florida Bluebird
et is Society is sponsoring the
n to First Winter Florida Bluebird
riety of Blitz Nov. 20-21. In its fledg-
ts, ling state, the Florida Blue-
r visit bird Society is an affiliate of
rsmar- the North American Blue-
bird Society. Its mission is
the conservation and protec-
tion of bluebirds and other
native cavity-nesting bird
S' species through educational
programs and the collection
,1445 and dissemination of perti-
ville, nent and relevant informa-
n to tion.
[ogg, To download a "Florida
v. 13 Bluebird Blitz Report" form
or receive information about
the bluebirds, bluebird trails or
)ees, the Florida Bluebird Society
keep activities and membership,
it visit www.floridabluebirdso-
es, ciety.com or call (813) 884-
bor 0578. Email your reports to
ology cmckinney47@Jampabayrr.c
Bring om or send to to: Bluebird
Sand Blitz, 6411 Oakdell Dr.,
e. For Tampa, FL 33634.
@jack-
or Arboretum
arbore- anniversary

In celebration of its 'sec-
ond anniversary, the Jack-
sonville Arboretum &
Gardens, 1445 Milcoe Road,
will open to the public its
ie: newest trail, the Rosemary
tives," Ridge Trail, Nov. 21 from 8
J.S. a.m.-5 p.m.
il The Jacksonville
(USG- Arboretum & Gardens is free
ilding and open to the public. For
resented information visit www.jack-
Peck sonvillearboretum.org.
m, 516 Poinsettiasale

he lat- Keep Nassau Beautiful,
incen- Inc (KNB) announces its
ditss Holiday Poinsettia Sale.
hen Plants are $9, with a portion
nodel- of the proceeds going to sup-
nem- port KNB's beautification
national and education projects.
The poinsettias are florist
ng quality plants that come in 6
cient 1/2-inch containers. Orders
auction. will be taken until Nov. 22.
tunity Colors include red, pink,
ions white, marble (pink with
1 of the white) and jingle bells (red
with white). Orders will be
on call available for pick-up early in
December. Call 261-0165 or
click 1-800-977-0162.


Wild Nites lineup announced


The Wild Amelia Nature
Festival has announced the top-
ics and speakers for the upcom-
ing series of monthly nature
forums, known as "Wild Nites,"
that precede the springtime
nature festival, scheduled for
May 20-22,2011. All of the "Wild
Nites" are free and open to the
public.
The first evening of nature
appreciation Nov. 19 will be
an evening of stargazing at his-
toric Fort Clinch, where the
absence of artificial light has
long made the site ideal for
stargazing.
Astronomers from the
Northeast Florida Astronomical


Society will bring their large tel-
escopes to the fort and serve
as narrators for the evening as
they turn their scopes towards
the autumnal skies. The public
may enter the fort at 6:30 p.m.
and the stargazing program will
begin at 7 p.m. Bring chairs, a
flashlight and insect spray and,
of course, dress appropriately
for weather conditions.
Other upcoming "Wild
Nites" will be held on the sec-
ond Tuesday of each month
from December through May at
7 p.m. at the Peck Center" in
Fernandina Beach. Topics and
speakers include:
Tuesday, Dec. 14, The


Whales are Coming! Katie
Jackson, North Atlantic Right
Whale Project, Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission;
Tuesday, Jan. 11,
Manatees the "Gentle Giants"
- Rachel Cimino, Marine
Mammal Research, Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission;
Tuesday, Feb. 8, Critter of
the.Year the Alligator Chip
Campbell, Okefenokee
Adventures;
Tuesday, March 8,
Sustainable Forestry and
Habitat Protection Dan Roach
arid Ben Cazell, Rayonier;


Tuesday, April 12, Saving
Sea Turtles Mary Duffy 'and
Sandra Baker-Hinton, Amelia
Island Sea Turtle Watch;
Tuesday, May 10, The
Magic of Cumberland Island -
Rene Noe, park ranger,
Cumberland Island National
Seashore.
The 5th annual Wild Amelia
Nature Festival has as its mis-
sion to educate residents and
visitors about the beauty and
fragility of the nature of this bar-
rier island. The Wild Nites are
one aspect of that educational
mission.
For more information go to
www.wildamelia.com.


Cummer Oak in national exhibition


The Cummer Museum of
Art & Gardens "Cummer Oak"
is featured in The Cultural
Landscape Foundation's "2010
Landslide: Every Tree Tells a
Story" traveling photography
exhibition.-
The exhibition, on view at
the Aljira Center for Contem-
porary Art in Newark, N.J.,
through Jan. 8, features 25
images of 12 different locations
in the United States and Puerto
Rico.
Landslide, first issued in
2003, is TCLF's annual com-
pendium of significant at-risk
parks, gardens, horticultural
features and working land-
scapes and each year is accom-
panied by a traveling exhibition
of commissioned photography.
The 2010 Landslide: Every
Tree Tells a Story
(http://tclf.org/annual-spot-
light/landslide-2010-every-tree-
tells-story) focuses on the flre-
placeable trees and tree
groupings, often associated with
historically important people
and events that have shaped the
development of communities
and cultures.
1Russell Hart, executive edi-
tor at American Photo magazine,
commissioned this year's pho-
tography, and the
November/December 2010 edi-
tion of American Photo features
Landslide site images.
"Cummer Museum visitors
and Jacksonville residents have
known for some time that our
magnificent oak tree is really
something special, but it is
always wonderful to receive
such recognition from outside,
independent sources," said
Cummer Curator Holly Keris. "I
hope this distinction will encour-


PHOTO BY LARRY NIGHSWANDER/QOURTESY OFTHE CULTURAL LANDSCAPE FOUNDATION
The majestic Cummer Oak, located in the gardens of The Cummer Museum of Art &
Gardens in Jacksonville, is featured in a traveling photography exhibition, "2010
Landslide: Every Tree Tells a Story."


age others to look at the
remarkable natural resources
that surround us all, including
other elements of The Cuffimer
campus, and remember not to
take them for granted."
The Cummer Museum of
Art & Gardens, 829 Riverside
Ave., Jacksonville, is commit-
ted to engage and inspire
through the arts, gardens and
education. A permanent collec-
tion of nearly 5,000 objects and
historic gardens on a riverfront
campus offers more than


I hope this distinction will encourage others to
o r i"'i f *' l i'i ;"i."i" .
look at the remarkaMte natural resources that
surround us all, including other elements of
The Cummer campus, and remember not to
take them for granted'
SUMMER CURATOR HOLLY KERIS

114,000 annual visitors a truly adults and children of all abili-
unique experience on the First ties.
Coast. Nationally recognized Visit www.cummer.org or
education programs serve call (904) 356-6857.


FORESTRY TOUR
n '...,..., t..-.t


Rayonier forester Dan
Roach presents compo-
nents of the company's
forest management pro-
gram to Master
Gardeners Beverly
Stormoen, left, Shirley
Lahman, far right, and
Tom Lohman, who
joined the Master
Gardeners on the tour
of the forest located a
adjacent to Pages Dairy
Road, LUS 17 and the
St. larys River. They
also visited a former
sawtmill community in
Crandall. Rayonier
foresters Dan Roach
and Ben Cazell hosted
the gardeners and
Nassau County
Extension staff, who
learned about sustain-
ahility as well as duck-
weed, loblolly pine, lon-
gleaf pine and slash
pine, grafting, seeding,
the "baby tree nurs-
ery," fusiform rust and
other topics.
r'll1(.1 i R,', ERTWARNER
I'( i IF.r \ S-LEADER


HOME & GARDEN BRIEFS


HOLIDAY

OPEN

HOUSE
l 12-4 PM


SUNDAY, NOV 14t"
-Door Prizes
-Gift Certificates- 9pend 100.'- 20.00
9pend 50.00- 10.
-Refreshments


__
1










FRIDAY, November 12. 2010 NEWS News-Leader


NOTES Continued from 9A
Ronan, drums; and Jane Lindberg,
piano. Members will explore the
rhythm of their faith in the fall sea-
son, traditionally a time of remem-
brance and gratitude. Ajazz service
is the second Sunday of each month.
New Vision is a new church start
of the United Church of Christ and
worships each Sunday at 10 a.m. at
96074 Chester Road in Yulee. Visit
www.NewVisionCongregationalChur
ch.org or contact the Rev. Mary
Kendrick Moore at (904) 238-1822.
Taize service
Taiz6 prayer is a quiet and easy
way of prayer. It is a candle-lit serv-
ice that includes simple chants sung
repeatedly, a short period of silence
for reflection and prayers of praise
and intercession. Taiz6 prayer was
started in World War II by the
monastic community from Taiz6,
France; and continues to this day.
People journey to France from
around the world to Taiz6, looking
for meaning in their lives and recon-
ciliation.
Take a little time to rest in the
Lord and feel the power of His love
in communal song and prayer. St.
Michael Catholic Church will have a


TaizC prayer service (about 40 min-
utes long) on Nov. 15 at 7 p.m. in the
church. All are welcome.
Free dinner
Springhill Baptist Church will
serve meals for individuals and fami-
lies in need in the area on Thursday,
Nov. 18 from 5-6:30 p.m. at the
church, 941017 Old Nassauville
Road. Dinners are being served on
the third Thursday due to the holi-
days in November and December.
Beginning in January, meals will be
served on the usual fourth Thursday.
The church also delivers meals to
those who cannot come. On the day
of the meal if possible, anyone com-
ing or needing a meal delivered
should call 261-4741, ext 110 in
advance. For information, call Robyn
Stuckey at 583-3280.
New Jerusalem


Moore


New Jerusalem
House of God Saints in
Christ, 816 South 10th
St., invites the commu-
nity to experience two
nights of empower-
ment and rejuvenation
at 7 p.m. Nov. 18 and
19. Guest speaker
Friday night will be


Bishop Lorenzo Moore, Presiding
Prelate of the House of God Saints in
Christ and pastor of Mt. Moriah
HOGSIC in Jacksonville.
District 1 presiding officer and
host pastor is Elder Ruby Baker.
Youth rally
Five Points Baptist Church will
host a free youth rally at 7 p.m. Nov.
19 at 736 Bonnieview Road. Hear the
band Forgetting the Former and
guest speaker, Blake Appleby. For
information call 261-4615.
Love Ministry
Covenant Community Church,
528 South Eighth St., will hold a
Love Ministry Fellowship at 10 a.m.
Nov. 20. Featured speaker will be
Minister Tracey Dawson of Greater
Fernandina Church of God. Contact
Minister Jenkins at (904) 624-6231.
Clothing giveaway
The Harbor Community Action
Center will hold a free clothing give-
away from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Nov. 20.
No qualification necessary. Pick up
clothing at Harbor Shores Church,
96080 Victoria's Place in the pink
shopping center across A1A from the
Walmart Supercenter. Contact Pastor
James Beale at 225-0963.


Praise service
Amelia Baptist Church will host
its 18th annual morning service of
praise and worship Nov. 21 at 10:30
a.m. There will be expressions of
praise through: the telling of person-
al stories of God's faithfulness, the
sharing of favorite or original poems
or prose, music and drama. The
teen, adult and children's choirs will
sing. Amelia Baptist Church is locat-
ed at 961167 Buccaneer Trail. Call
261-9527 for information. Visit
www.ameliabaptist.org.
Homecoming
Annual homecoming services will
be held at New Zion Missionary
Baptist Church on Nov. 21. Sunday
school will begin at 9:30 a.m., morn-
ing services at 11a.m. and afternoon
services at 4 p.m.
The Rev. Robert Jackson of
Monroe, Ga., will deliver the morn-
ing message. The Rev. Frederick
Newbill of First Timothy Baptist
Church, Jacksonville, will deliver the
afternoon message.
New Zion has always been a com-
munity church dating back to the
days of Peck High School graduation
activities and other community
events. Everyone is welcome to


come and fellowship. For more infor-
mation, contact the church at 261-
0010. The Rev. Jeremiah Robinson Jr.
is the pastor.
Hanukkah
The Jewish Community of Amelia
Island will gather to celebrate
Hanukkah at 6 p.m. Dec. 4. Bring
your menorah and candles and a
camera as well if you'd like to cap-
ture the moment. The hosts will pro-
vide the latkes and there will be a
potluck for other dishes. To RSVP
and for the location, directions and
menu planning, contact Debbie Price
at 310-6060 or deb203@aol.com.
Memorial service
The Bereaved Parents Support
Group of Amelia Island will hold its
annual Candlelight Memorial
Service, "Honoring Our Children,"
Dec. 5 at 5 p.m. in St. Peter's
Episcopal Church, corner of Atlantic
Avenue and Eighth St. It is a beauti-
ful reflective service for bereaved
parents and family.
To reserve an angel for your child
or for more information, contact
Mary Martha Embry at 206-0177 or
Peggy Lehosit at (904) 910-1014 or
send an email to kei.y3152@bell-
south.net no later than Nov. 19.


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SPORTS


12A


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12.2010
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH. FLORIDA


S11 II
PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
Yulee's Jennifer Portillo, above left, battles Fernandina's Liba
3uchanan for the ball Tuesday night in Yulee. Conner Nelson looks
town field for an open man, right top. Fernandina's Erin Joyce dodges
Iulee's Natalie Watt, right. Pictured below, from left, are Yulee's Josh
Pauls, Ashton Morlote and Katherine Dennis and FBHS's Lauren
Moule.


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Lady Pirates shut out Yulee 8-0, boys win 4-1


BETH JONES
News-Leader

The Yulee High School.soccer
teams hosted Fernandina Beach
Tuesday. The guests won both
matches.
The FBHS Lady Pirates blanked
Yulee 8-0 with Lauren Moule lead-
ing the way with four goals. Liba
Buchanan scored two afid Hope
Swan and Casey Knight scored one
apiece. Knight and Janica Castro
recorded the assists.


The Pirates beat Yulee 4-1.
"I am very pleased with the out-
come," said Chris Pagel, Yulee
coach. "Two of the four goals Fern-
andina Beach scored were mis-
takes on our part and two of their
goals were just great goals.
"FBHS is a far more experi-
enced team with far more talent, so
really they beat us 2-1. For Yulee,
in only our third year and first
game of the season, to hold them to
that amount speaks volumes for
our squad."


work from the outside midfielders,
set pieces were good and we
scored goals on crosses and corner
kicks."
The Lady Pirates, who opened
with a 3-2 loss to St. Augustine
(Knight and Moule goals), are 2-1
after Wednesday's 8-0 win at home
against Ed White. Alexis Kostecki
and Taylor Kinsley scored a pair of
goals; Swan, Moule, Erin Joyce and
Castro scored one each. Buchanan
and Lana Tomassetti had the
assists.


Sean Smith scored Yulee's lone
goal on a penalty kick.
"Our overall performance and
progress made (Tuesday) a W for
us in my book," Pagel said.
It was also the Pirates' season
opener; their first game was can-
celed due to a scheduling mix-up.
Nathan Fisher, Quinn Howing-
ton, Andre Giannini and Shane
Goodman scored for the Pirates.
"We have a young team," FBHS
Coach Dan Snyder said. "Some of
our inexperience showed. Strong


HORNETS VS. PIRATES


JAGUAR UPDATE:

Jags v. Texans
LAST GAME: Jacksonville Jaguars QB
David Garrard tied a franchise record with
four touchdowns passing and ran one as the
Jaguars won 35-17 at Dallas Oct. 31.
Marcedes Lewis scored on both of his
receptions while Mike Sims-Walker posted a
career-best 153 yards and a TD on a team-
leading eight receptions. Maurice Jones-
Drew pounded out a season-high 135 rush-
ing yards on 27 carries. The Jaguars
defense held the Cowboys to just 50 rushing
yards and set another franchise record with
four interceptions. Second-year CB Derek
Cox had a career-high two picks while CB
Rashean Mathis and DT Terrance Knighton
each had one. The Jaguars dominated,
gaining 387 total yards and scoring five
touchdowns. The defense turned in a goal
line stand at the end of the first half to pre-
serve a 14-3 lead, the Jaguars' first halftime
lead of the season, after the Cowboys had a
first-and-goal at the nine-yard line.
SCOBEE'S PERFECT: Kicker Josh Scobee
leads the team in scoring with 57 points and
is off to a perfect start with 13 consecutive
field goals.
POT ROAST: DT Terrance "Pot Roast"
Knighton has three sacks, 13 quarterback
pressures and five tackles for a loss. He has
20 tackles and an interception in the last
three games.
NEXT UP: The Jaguars are 4-4 as they
return to the field from a bye week. They
host the Houston Texans Sunday. Kickoff is
set for 1 p.m.
RADIO/TV: The game will be broadcast
regionally on CBS and locally on WTEV
CBS47. Games are broadcast on Jaguars
Radio Network stations WOKV AM and FM
(690 and 106.5).
WEBSITE: Visit www.jaguars.com.


Mitchell inks with the University of Central Florida


BETH JONES
News Leader

Katie Mitchell, 17, was offered full rides to
play golf at at Rollins College and Jacksonville
University, but she opted to accept a partial
scholarship from the University of Central
Florida in Orlando, a division one program.
"When I went on an official visit a couple of
weekends ago, I hung out with the girls and met
the coaches," said Mitchell, a senior at Fernan-
dina Beach High School. "I loved them and we
bonded. We prayed about it and decided that's
where I should go."
She's following the path of her high school
coach, Christina Steffen, who also played golf on
scholarship at a Division I school.
"It's been a few years, especially for Division
I," Steffen said. "We've had some division three
and NAIA."
Mitchell, a native of Fernandina Beach, and
her family left Tennessee this year to return to
the island and Steffen couldn't have been more
pleased. Steffen's also the boys golf coach and
Mitchell's younger brother, sophomore Tripp,
also made an Impact on the Pirate golf team.
"She's a hard worker," Steffen- said. "She
deserves it. She has great commitment to the
game and dedication to the game. I look for-
ward to seeing her go to the next level and even
beyond that."
Mitchell started playing golf at an early age.
"Since I was little, but I didn't start getting
serious until I was in fifth grade," she said.
Mitchell made her fourth trip to state this
year, this time in Florida. She boasted a 12-1
match record as a senior and led the Lady Pirates
to the district championship and a third-place fin-
ish in the region. She was the district medalist,
took second in the region and was the lone state
qualifier for FBHS. She tied for 25th in the state
with scores of 73 and 79.
In Tennessee, she was the county champion
three years running. She was unbeaten her fresh-
man and sophomore years, earning all-region
and all-slate honors. As a junior, she tied for


BETIIJONES/NEWS-LEADER
Fernandina Beach High School senior Katie Mitchell signed Wednesday with the
University of Central Florida, where she will play golf on a partial scholarship. She is
pictured with FBHlS Coach Christina Steffen, seated, and, standing from left, FBHS
Principal Jane Arnold, her parents Dede and Mitch Mitchell and her brother Tripp, a
sophomore on the FBI IS boys golf team.


eighth in a bigger classification. Over the sum-
mer, she captured three titles in major junior
events and was the medalist in two more.
"She is an outstanding student and one of
the most focused, personable young women I've
ever met," FBHS Principal Jane Arnold said.
"We are pleased we had her here, even if it was
only for a year."
While the Lady Pirates bid farewell to


Mitchell, her new coach is excited.
"We are thrilled to have Katie join the UCF
women's golf team," said Courtney Trimble,
head coach at UICE "We look forward to Katie
being a key part of our program next year. She
is an outstanding golfer, but more importantly,
an outstanding individual. We look for her to
have an immediate impact both on and off the
golf course."


v BASKETBALL


Fernandina Beach,

Yulee kick off

seasons Thursday
BETH JONES
News-Leader

Basketball season tips off next week and the
Pirates and Hornets are playing in a preseason
tournament at Ponte Vedra.
Yulee will hit the court under first-year head
coach Jonathan Ball, who coached the last two
seasons at Yulee Middle School. Yulee faces
Ponte Vedra Wednesday at 6 p.m. and takes on
Episcopal on Thursday at 7:30 p.m. The regular
season kicks off Nov. 30 at home with Raines.
"We start off the season with four big district
games in a row," Ball said. "We're going to be
tested right away this season."
Yulee is in District 3-3A, which includes
FBHS, Bolles, Episcopal, Raines and Ribault.
The Yulee Hornets return John Hall, Derrick
Peterson, Kelvin Rainey, Kasey Westfall and
Steven Mason from last year's squad.
"We're really excited about Travis Greenaway,
Ball said. "He's a point guard that didn't play this
past season. He is exciting to watch with a bas-
ketball. Darius Calhoun is a track star that we've
converted to a basketball player. He never runs
out of energy and is electric on defense.
"Nolan Carlyle is a converted baseball play-
er that is great in the paint. He's got an excellent
attitude and will be a big help this season. Garlin
Wilson is a junior with ups and will be a big con-
tributor the next couple of years."
The FBHS Pirates, who went 25-4 and cap-
tured the district crown before falling to Ribault
in the region semifinals, have just one player
returning with significant playing time last sea-
son, senior Sean Jowers (6-foot-6). Also return-
ing are seniors Will Rodeffer, Andrew Slechta
and Alex Bridwell.
Senior Matt Guest (6-foot-6) transferred from
Faith Christian Academy and sophomore David
Booker relocated from Pierce County, Ga.
Moving up from the junior varsity are Jordan
Mcintosh, Logan Vendola, Dartaine Dunwood
and Darius Tillman.
"For our fans, it's going to be a bunch of new
faces on the floor," said Matt Schreiber, head
coach at FBHS. "I think they look forward to hav-
ing their opportunity."
The Pirates take on Mandarin High School
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at Ponte Vedra High
School. On Friday the Pirates face host Ponte
Vedra. Tip-off is also at 7:30 p.m.


v FOOTBALL

Hornets, Pirates

are at home tonight
Both the Yulee and Fernandina Beach high
school football teams play at home tonight. The
FBHS Pirates (1-8) host Matanzas in the season
finale. Kickoff is set for 7:30 p.m. The Pirates will
honor their seniors before kickoff.
Yulee (7-2) caps the regular season at home
with Paxon tonight and will also recognize its
seniors before the game, which is slated to kick
off at.7 p.m.
Yulee will be back in action next week as the
Hornets travel to Ocala Trinity Christian, ranked
second in the state, in Yulee's first state playoff
appearance. The game is Nov. 19 and kickoff is
set for 7:30 p.m.










FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2010 SPORTS News-Leader


Wrestlers in beauty pageant
The third annual Fernandina Beach High
School wrestling team fundraiser, a beauty
pageant and silent auction, will be held Nov.
19. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and the wrestler
beauty pageant starts 7 p.m. at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center. Contact Tracy
Williams at 277-2359.

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 ub meets
Amelia Island Boules Club meets atthe
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. 1,3-14. 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..

YMCAyouthbasketball
Sign up for the winter youth basketball
league at the McArthur Family YMpA. It's
open to ages 4-14. Practices are Mondays,
Tuesday or Thursdays after 5 p.m. with
games Fridays or Saturdays, depending on
age group. The season runs from Nov. 29 to
Feb. 12. Each participant will receive a bas-
ketball jersey and an award at the end of the
season. Registration is under way with a late
fee starting today. Fees are $50 for members
and $100 for non-members.
For information, visit www.firstcoastymca.
org or call 261-1080.

Join Team Nirvana
Team Nirvana has begun a 15-week train-
ing schedule to run, run/walk, walk/run or walk
the marathon for breast cancer Feb. 13. This
will be the fourth season Team Nirvana has
participated in this'event. Training is free; "
members' meet Satdrdays at SO'a'!.ri' at "' y
Main Beach. All ages and genders are wel-
come. 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.


TurkeyTroton Thanksgiving Day
The Vida Race Series will conclude the
year with the annual Turkey Trot 5K at Omni
Amelia Island Plantation Nov. 25. Participants
may race, run or walk through the 5K course.
A youth one-mile Fun Run will be held imme-
diately after the 5K is finished. Courses begin
and end at the Racquet Park parking lot next
to the Verandah Restaurant.
Check-in and day-of-registration is from 7-
7:45 a.m. The 5K begins at 8 a.m. and the
youth one-mile Fun Run begins at 9 a.m..
Awards will be given out to the top overall
male and female and the top three male and
female winners in each age category. All chil-
dren in the Fun Run receive an award for fin-
ishing.
Pre-register by mail (forms can be found
on AmelialslandRunners.com); in person
(forms are available at the Health & Fitness
Center, Current Running and the YMCA); or
register online at Active.com. Cost is $25 per
adult; $15 per child (12 and under). On race
day checks and cash only will be accepted.
All pre-registered participants receive a goody
bag, which includes a race T-shirt and surpris-
es from race sponsors. For information, call
277-5193.

Gobbler shoots
Amelia Shotgun Sports will hold two tour-
naments, the Gobbler Special Noi, 28 at
86300 Hot Shot Trail.in ulee Register lor the
first shoot from 8-9:55 a m and irom 1-2 30
p.m. for the second. Fees are'$60 and $45
(juniors and sub-juniors). Call 548-9818 or
email clyde@ameliashotgunsports.com.

Try out for pro basketballteam
Jacksonville's new American Basketball
Association franchise will be holding its free-.
agent camp for anyone who is interested in
trying out for the team Nov. 13 at the
Jacksonville Ice and Sportsplex, 3605 Phillips'
Hwy. The tryout will run from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and will cost $100. The event will be open to
the public and media from 10 a.m. to noon.
A subsequent veterans camp is Nov. 15-18
for those players who make it past the first
round of cuts. The 12-man roster will be
announced Nov. 19.


Reindeer Run Dec 4
The 2010 Reindeer Run 5K/1OK 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/10K 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 benefit the Healthy Start pro-
gram, 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.
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, registra-
tion 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.':
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.

Atlantic Cup Nov. 16-20 atUNF
The Atlantic Cup, a full international
Rugby League tournament designed to find
the best Rugby League nation in the Atlantic
Region, will be held Nov. 16-20 at Hodges
Stadium at the University of North Florida.
The 2010 event will be contested by Canada,
Jamaica and the U.S. Tickets are being
offered as a discounted three-game pass and
fans can save more by pre-purchasing.
Children 12 and under will be admitted free.
Full concessions will be operated during all
three games (cash only).
A postgame reception Nov. 16 after the-
U.S.-Jamaica match will be held at 8:30 p.m.
at Time Out Sports Grill. The reception Nov.
18 for the Canada-Jamaica match will be held
at 8:30 p.m. at Fionn MacCools. The recep-
tion after the Nov. 20 match (U.S. versus
Canada) will be held at 5 p.m. at Whisky River
at the St. Johhs Town Center. Awards will be
presented at approximately 6:30 p.m. Visit
www.jaxaxe.com.

SallingClub meets
The Amelia Island Sailing Club meets the
first Tuesday at the Kraft Athletic Club. Social
h6ur at 6:30 p.m; meeting at 7:30 p.m. Call
Commodore Joe Bowen at 277-1614 or visit
www.ameliaislandsailing.org.

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

Beanumpire
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.

ChallengerBowling
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.

ator 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 return of two
of the nation's strongest conferences, the
Southeastern Conference and the Big Ten
Conference, vying for the Gator Bowl crown.
The game vill 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, Domi-
no'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.

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.clubl 4fitness.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.


YOUTH SOCCER


-. pega,


It


Amelia Island Youth Soccer's under-eight team, "The
Flash," was in action recently at the fields on Bailey
Road, below. "The Flash" includes players Gracyn
Frederick, above left; Madison Funch, above right; and
Dillon Cole, left.
SUBMITTED PHOTOS


Heel-n-Wheel slated for Saturday


The Atlantic Avenue Re-
creation Center in Fernan-
dina Beach will come alive
Saturday with runners, walk-
ers and wheelchairs for the
First Coast leel-n-Wheel.
Beginning at 7 a.m. with
registration for an 8 a.m.
Handcycle race and an 8:30
a.m. 5K and 10K race through
Fort Clinch that welcomes all
level of runners, including
those in wheelchairs. The day
will also feature a wheel-n-
walk to raise funds for First
Coast Freedom Playground.
Teams for the wheel-n-
walk and racers may sign up
online at www.firstcoastheel-
nwheel.com, raceit.com or by
calling Aaron at 335-7253. You
will be able to sign up on site
the day of the event. Cost for


racers is $25. This is a timed
qualifying race. There will be
an early sign-up and race
packet pickup at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center
today from 3-6 p.m.
Brooks Rehabilitation will
be at the recreation center
giving a power soccer demon-
stration and showing off the
latest in accessible equip-
ment.
A carnival is from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Saturday with music
by popular local band "Finish
It Off," a dance presentation
by Kinderstudios and a "cake
roll" using wheelchairs.
Families can attend the
carnival at no charge. They
will be able to purchase tick-
ets on site for the games.
Sonny's will be on hand


with food and drink and the
Food Service Association will
be selling their popularcinna-
mon rolls.
This community fun event
located at First Coast Free-
dom Playground's future site
also includes Greenway tours,
Pentanque, face painting and
a Boy Scout encampment.
Free parking is available on
site.
This is the second wheel-
n-walk and biggest fundraiser
for First Coast Freedom
Playground. The planned play
facility will provide the only
accessible playground on the
First Coast and is designed
around Fernandina land-
marks. Plans for the new play-
ground will be available to
view at the event.


ADULT SOFTBALL

FERNANDINA BEACH Kabuki 22 Joe's Bistro 15 Recreational
PARKS & RECREATION Step-by-Step 15 Moon River Pizza 5 SWAT 21
DEPARTMENT Martex Services 5
Adult co-ed softball Kabuki 13 Nov. 3
end-of-season tournaments Crawford Jewelers 7 Competitive Moon River Pizza 22
Crawford Jewelers 17 Cafe Karibrew 1
Nov.,1 River Valley Rats 15 Morrow Insurance 10 (Cafe Karibrew eliminated)
Competitive Step-by-Step 10 (Morrow eliminated)
Halftime Sports Bar 16 (Step-by-Step eliminated) SWAT 19
Morrow Insurance 13 Halftime Sports Bar 16 Joe's Bistro 15
Recreational River Valley Rats 9
Crawlord Jewelers 12 Joe's Bistro 17 (River Valley eliminated) Martex Services 19
River Valley Rats 8 Elite Softball 7 Elite Softball 8
AIM South 22 (Elite eliminated)
AIM South Logistics 20 SWAT 22 Kabuki 9
Halftime Sports Bar 8 Cafe Karibrew 3



2010-11 SCHEDULES


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Nov. 12 Paxon (seniors) 7:00
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Nov 12 MATANZAS 7:30
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Cross Country
Nov. 13 Region 1-2A atTallahassee
Nov. 20 State 2A at Dade City
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Bowling
Dec. 3 Yulee (Strikers in Yulee) 5:00
Dec. 8 West Nassau (Strikers) 500
Dec. 14 Hilliard (Strikers) 5:00
FERNANDINABEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Basketball
Nov. 18-19 at Tip-off in Ponte Vedra 7:30
Nov 18 Tip-offin Ponte Vedra 7:30
Nov 23 UNIVERSITY CHRIST 6/7:30
Nov.27 at Trinity 6/7.30
Nov. 30 at Hilliard 6/7:30
Dec. 3 OAKLEAF' 6/7:30
Dec. 9 at Raines' 6/7'30
Dec. 10 YULEE' 6/7:30
Dec 14 at Bdles' 6/7:30
Dec. 15-17 at Disney Tournament
Dec. 16-18 JV toumey at West Nassau
Dec. 29-30 Pirate Holiday Classic 7:30
Jan. 4 at Ribault' 6/7:30
Jan. 6 at Bishop Snyder 6/7:30
Jan. 8 BISHOP KENNY 6/730
Jan. 11 BOLLES 6/7:30
Jan.18 EPISCOPAL 6/7:30
Jan. 20-21 at J.T Smith in Hilliard 6:00
Jan 25 at West Nassau 6/7:30
Jan.28 HILLIARD. 6/7730
Feb. 1 BISHOP SNYDER 6/7:30
Feb. 3 TRINITY 6/7:30
Feb. 4 at University Christian 6/7.30
Feb. 8-12 Distnct 3-3A at Ribault
' District
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Wrestling
Nov 27 at Flaglertoumament
Nov 30 BISHOP KENNY
Dec. 4 at Lake City tourney
Dec. 7 BRUNSWICK/WEST NASSAU
Dec 11 at Brunswick Battle at the Beach
Dec. 16 County at West Nassau
Dec. 18 at Camden Holiday Duals
Jan 14 at Raines tourney
Jan. 21-22 University Christian tourney
Jan.27 at Brunswick
Jan. 29 at Camden JV tourney
Feb. 5 District
Feb. 12 Region
Feb. 18-19State at Lakeland
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Soccer
Nov 15 WEST NASSAU 720
Nov 19 BISHOPSNYDER 530/720
Nov 26-27 at T-Day Tourney, Patton Park
Nov 29 WOLFSON 5:30/7:20
Nov 30 OAKLEAF 530/7 20
Dec 6 at Keystone 5 30/7.20
Dec 7 at Bishop Snyder 5:30/7.20
Dec. 10 CREEKSIDE 5:30/720
Dec 14 STANTON 720
Dec. 16 at Belles 530/720
Jan 4 BISHOP KENNY 530/7:20
Jan. 6 at Oakleaf 5 30/7:20
Jan.13 at Episcopal 530/720
Jan 18 at Providence 530/720
Jan 24 Distnct at Episcopal
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Soccer
Nov 15 WEST NASSAU 5:30
Nov 18 OAKLEAF' 600
Nov.22 BISHOPKENNY 600
Nov 23 NEASE 600
Dec. 2 at Ed White 600


Dec. 8 EPISCOPAL* 6:00
Dec. 10 at Stanton 6:00
Dec. 13 MENENDEZ 6:00
Dec. 14 BOLLES' 5:30
Dec. 16 at Oakleaf 6.00
Jan. 4 at Ribault* 5:30
Jan. 6 PROVIDENCE 6:00
Jan. 11 PAXON 6:00
Jan. 12 atNease 6:00
Jan. 13 YULEE 6.00
Jan. 18-21 DISTRICT 3-3A
SDistrict
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Basketball
Nov. 18-19at Ponte Vedra Classic
Nov.30 RAINES 6/7:30
Dec. 3 HILLIARD 6:30/8
Dec. 7 at Ribault 6/7:30
Dec. 10 at Femandina Beach 6/7:30
Dec. 14 BROACH 6/7.30
Dec. 16 at Bdles 6/7:30
Dec. 18 Coakley Classic (WNHS)
Dec. 29-30Holiday tourney at Creekside
Jan. 4 EPISCOPAL 6/7:30
Jan. 13 WEST NASSAU 6/7:30
Jan 14 FERNANDINABEACH 6/7:30
Jan 18 OAK LEAF 6/7:30
Jan. 20-21 County at Hilliard
Jan 27 at Providence 6/7:30
Jan. 31 PONTE VEDRA 6/7:30
Feb. 8-12 District at Ribault
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Basketball
Nov 16 EPISCOPAL 6/7:30
Nov 18 at Bdles' 6/7.30
Nov. 23 at Yulee' (varsity) 6:00
Nov 30 PROVIDENCE 5:30/7
Dec. 2 BISHOP SNYDER 6/7.30
Dec. 3 at University Christian 7:30
Dec. 7 TRINITY (JV) 6.00
Dec. 9 at Baker County 6/7:30
Dec. 14 WEST NASSAU 6/7:30
Dec. 16 RIBAULT' 6/7:30
Jan. 4 BALDWIN 6:30
Jan. 6 YULEE (varsity) 6:00
Jan. 7 BAKER COUNTY 6/7:30
Jan. 13 CAMDEN (varsity) 6:00
Jan. 14 RAINES' 6/7'30
Jan. 20 at West Nassau 6/7:30
Jan. 21 OAKLEAF' 6/7:30
Jan.24 at Providence 6/7:30
Jan. 26 at Bishop Snyder 6/7'30
Jan.27 at Episcopal 6/7:30
Feb. 2-5 District 3-3A at Blles
* District
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Wrestling
Nov 13 ISLAND CLASSIC O1am
Nov 20 Duals at Bishop Snyder 8am
Dec. 1 at Bishop Kenny 600
Dec. 4 Round robin at Lake Qty 8am
Dec. 15 at Fletcher 6:00
Dec. 16 at Bradford 600
Jan. 7-8 Rotary toumey at Clay 300
Jan. 14-15 Five Star at Raines 12:00
Jan. 21-22 Duals at Terry Parker 3:00
Jan. 29 Duals at Gainesville 8am
Feb 5 Distnct 3-1AatEpiscopal 8am


Nov 16
Nov. 17
Nov 19
Nov 23
Dec 1
Dec 3
Dec 6
Dec 7
Dec 9
Dec. 13
Dec. 14
Dec 16
Jan 6
Jan. 11
Jan 13


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Basketball
at Boles
at Atlantic Coast
at Oakleaf
FERNANDINA BEACH
at Ribault
HILLIARD
BAKER COUNTY
EPISCOPAL
RAINES
at Creekside
BROACH
at West Nassau
at Femandina Beach
BOLLES
at Episcopal


Jan. 14
Jan. 18
Jan. 24
Jan 26
Jan. 28


Nov 15
Nov. 19
Nov 22
Nov. 29
Nov. 30
Dec. 7
Dec 9
Dec. 10
Dec 14
Dec. 16
Jan. 4
Jan. 6
Jan. 11
Jan. 13


Nov 15
Nov. 16
Nov. 22
Nov 29
Nov. 30
Dec. 2
Dec 7
Dec. 9
Dec 14
Dec. 16
Jan 4
Jan 6
Jan. 11
Jan 18
Jan 20


at Bishop Snyder 6'00
at Ponte Vedra 6.00
at Baker County 6:00
ATLANTIC COAST 6.00
WEST NASSAU 6:00
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Soccer
TRINITY CHRISTIAN 5:30
at Oakleaf' 5:30
EPISCOPAL' 5:30
at Mandarin Christian 530
RIBAULT', 5:30
at St. Augustine 5:30
at Raines* 530
OAKLEAF 5:30
FIRST COAST 5:30
at Ribault 5:30
WEST NASSAU 5:30
atTrinity Christian 5:30
MANDARIN CHRISTIAN 5:30
at Fernandina Beach 6:00
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Soccer
TRINITY CHRISTIAN 7:20
BOLLES' 5:30/7:20
EPISCOPAL' 720
at Mandann Chnstian 7:20
RIBAULT' 7"20
at Oakleaf' 5:30/7:20
at St. Augustine 7:20
at Raines' 7:20
FIRST COAST 7:20
at Ribault 7'20
WEST NASSAU 7.20
at Trinity Chnstian 7:20
MANDARIN CHRISTIAN 720
at West Nassau 7:20
BISHOP KENNY 5:30/7:20


FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
Soccer
Nov. 15 atCallahan 530/7
Nov 16 YULEE 5:30/7
Nov. 20 County at Yulee
FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
Basketball
Nov. 18 CALLAHAN 545/7
Nov. 19 CAMDEN 4/5.30
Nov. 29 BAKER COUNTY 5:30/7
Nov. 30 at Hilliard 5:30/7
Dec 2 CALLAHAN 5:30/7
Dec. 3 ST. MARYS
Dec 6 at Baker 5'30/7
Dec 7 at Yulee 2/6:30
Dec. 9 at Hilliard 530/7
Dec. 13 YULEE 3:30/2,15
Dec. 16 Semifinals at Yulee
Dec. 17 atHilliard 630/8
Jan. 4 at Camden 3'30/5
Jan. 6 at St. Marys 3:30/5


Nov 16
Nov. 18
Nov 19
Nov. 22
Nov. 23
Nov. 30
Dec 2
Dec 7
Dec 9
Dec 13
Dec. 14
Dec. 16
Dec. 17
Jan 4
Jan 5
Jan 7


Nov 12
Nov 16
Nov. 17
Nov 20


YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Basketball
at Hilliard
at Camden
at St Marys
at Providence
at Baker County
at Callahan
HILLIARD
FERNANDINA 6.
CALLAHAN
3 at Femandina
COUNTY (B teams)
County at Femandina
at Hilliard
PROVIDENCE
CAMDEN
BAKER COUNTY
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Soccer
at St Marys
at Femandina
at S Marys
COUNTY


SPORTS SHORTS


6:30/2
4/530
4/530
5/6.30
5/6:30
2/630
2/630
30/200
2/630
630/2

6.30/8
5/630
4/530
5/6 30


5/615
530/7
5/6.15
12/1 30


L









14A FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2010 SPORTS Ncws-Lcdcr




Sea trout, flounder, redfish at Amelia River mouth


ackcountry fishers
men will find a low
tide arriving early
Saturday at 7:32 a.m.
at the mouth of the Amelia
River. Combinations of sea
trout, flounder and redfish
will hold on the deep sides of
boat docks, oyster bars, river
channels, rock jetties and
creek mouths as bait fish


gather luring the I
look for visual
baitfish schooling:
often swim with thi
out of tlhe water wh
leaping shrimp fltee
becoming an easy
Top water plugs
to take quality bad
species at the Tige
Langsford Creek a


I.


*i l


I : r


Ouer 30

Different S nies
in a wide selection
of luxurious covers
including leather.
Priced from

....W WMW.piOllSlt l;-.! il.lS .COm m


PAY NO INTER
for 12 FULL M
a, . i.'p ir. ,r



u,| : .'f ?s' 1 l
***c"*?


ailing tide. flats off from
signs (i the, Ammclia i
mullh will River.
cir backs Egans
ile high Creek is
Sto avoid chock full of
meal. redfish, floun-
continue der and sea
country trout during
r Basin, the falling tide
nd shallow as well ILook ON THE
for the uppe WATER
S' eaches of W
this fishy tidal TERRY
estuary above e LAC
the 14th LA
Street Brilge
to hold excellent fishing
action. Cast a 1/4-ounce jig
rigged to a root beer-colored
Shrimp tail and hang on.
Sheepshead fishing is
excellent at the St. Marys
rock jetties, weather permit-
ting. Anchor up-current of a
low area in the jetty rocks and
fish a barbed barnacle or fid-
dler crab just off the bottom
and close to the rocks. Be
sure to slowly jig your bait up
and down to detect the
sneaky bite of the
sheepshead.
Offshore fishing action
continues to highlight group-
er, sea bass and triggerfish
action and many of the near-
shore fish structures. It is
extremely critical to have an
excellent working knowledge
of your fishfinder while iden-
tifying both baitfish and tar-
geted game fish species hold-
ing on the structure before
taking the time to anchor
your boat.
Baitfish schools will
appear as clouds holding
between the structure and the
surface and are an excellent
indication that game fish are
nearby. Bottom fish will
appear as inverted birds on
your fish finder screen.
Best baits for excellent eat-
ing grouper include live cigar
minnows, pinfish, grunts, fin-
ger mullet or menhaden. Cut
?EST chunks of Boston mackerel
)NTHS', are also an excellent choice.
Surlfishermen should find
excellent .Ill pompano
running along the beaches.
S'The pompano run is just
getting under way," Larry
cra I,''o Finch said. "I begin my (lay of
surf fishing by taking a large
sand flea rake and storing a
day's supply of bait in the bot-


Cees'


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.'4 V *
r!
w *


TERRY LACOSS/SPECIAL
Sea trout continue to headline area fishing action. )avid Conway is pictured with a
real "gator" speck weighing six pounds.


tom of a five-gallon bucket.
Sometimes it's harder to find
the sand 11i. -. than it is to
catch those good eating pon-
pano. And, in many cases,
when I locate good numbers
of sand fleas in the wet sand, I
know that pompano are near-
by in the surf."
A high tide arrives at 1:26
p.m. Saturday at the mouth of
the Amelia River.
The News-Leader encour-
ages local anglers to submit
photographs of their catches.
Email photos to bjones@
fblnewsleadercom, mail them
to PO. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop
them by the office at 511 Ash
St. in Fernandina Beach. Call
Beth Jones at 261-3696.


SPECIAL
Rowdy Portier continues to make successful hunts, har-
yesting a five-point, 160-pound buck. Portier hunted
with his grandfather, Robert Jones, in the Georgia
woods.


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I 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!
(UP TO $10 OFF)

S Valid Monday-Friday 11am-4pm Expires 11/19/10
Excludes Pick n Pair, appetizers, trios and 2 for $20. One coupon per table, Please present this coupon to your senrer
beforeplacingyourorder.Validat all [[( r,, i i I a ii .. .. i, I I,, i .
St. Augustine, and Amelia Island locations ; r '. -'
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_Leisure


B SECTION


SUDOKU
OUT AND ABOUT
MusIC NOTES
CLASSIFIED


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12.2010
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH. FLORIDA


Ring in the season with A Ceremony of Carols


JANE LINDBERG
For the News Leader
B benjamin Britten and Conrad
Susa on the same program?
Such divergent musical
styles couldn't possible fit
together! But they do and the Island
Chamber Singers will present "A
Ceremony of Carols" on Friday, Nov.
19 at 8 p.m. and Sunday, Nov. 21 at 3
p.m. There will be a reception follow-
ing the Friday night performance.
The concert features Christmas
music of English composer
Benjamin Britten (1913-76) and
American Conrad Susa (b. 1935).
Both performances will be held at
the Amelia Plantation Chapel, 36
Bowman Road on the Omni Amelia
Island Plantation. .
Ceremony of Carols, Op. 28, is to
many singers the "ultimate"
Christmas piece. It was written while
Britten and his partner, Peter Pears,
were traveling from the United
States to England in 1942. They were


The Island Chamber Singers, directed by Jane Lindberg, front row, center.


aboard the cargo ship M.S. Axel
Johnson and Britten's accommoda-


tions were next to a loud refrigera-
tion plant. Not the best way to com-


pose a meditative work, but
stop his creativity or drive.


in Nova Scotia, he picked up a book
of medieval poetry, The English
Galaxy of Shorter Poems, which
served as inspiration for the work,
The texts are in Middle English and
are centered on the mysteries sur-
rounding the story of Christmas and
devotion to Mary is the main empha-
sis. It was originally scored for treble
voices and harp and later scored for
SATB choir.
There are nine movements with a
processional and recessional at
either end. Both of the outer move-
ments are the same, a plainchant
antiphon "Hodie Christus natus est"
from the ancient Christmas Vespers.
Most of the poetry is anonymous,
though several of the pieces were
composed by English poets Robert
Southwell (1561-95) and William
SUBMITTED Cornish (1465-1523). The work is
atmospheric and is striking in the
moods it creates. The welcome to
the new year is vibrant, the birth of
Sit didn't
On a stop CAROLS Continuedon 3B


Inn tour boasts

'cookies, critters

and Christmas'
Cookies, Christmas and critters are on tap
for the 2010 Holiday Cookie Tour of Inns Nov.
20 from 1-5 p.m., hosted by the Amelia Island
Bed and Breakfast Association.
Catch the holiday spirit and take a self-
guided, self-paced tour of the inns of the asso-
ciation while they are dressed up in their holi-
day best. Learn the history of each inn and
delight in decorations of yesteryear as you
sample freshly baked Christmas cookies and
collect heirloom recipes along the way. You
can even hop on a horse-drawn carriage for a
short ride.
In the spirit of the season, the tour will
benefit Cats Angels and the Nassau Humane
Society, which will receive a portion of the
proceeds from the ticket sales and from
Cooking with the Inns of Amelia Island, the
association's cookbook. Visit www.ameliais-
landinns.com to find the stories of the animals
that the innkeepers have come to call "fami-
ly." .
Tickets are $20 and available online, at any
inn, Cats' Angels' Thrift Shop, 709 S. Eighth
St., the Nassau Humane Society on Airport
TOUR Continued on 3B


SUBMITTED
The Williams House, decked out in Christmas finery, will be
among the inns featured on the Holiday Cookie Tour Nov. 20.


1teurdey trlt Wdlk


Second Saturday's Artrageous
Art Walk will take place Saturday
in the galleries of downtown
Fernandina Beach.
Amelia SanJon Gallery, 218A
Ash St., will feature a new-to-the-
gallery jewelry designer,
Sandra Paynter
Washburn. Sandra
Baker-Hinton is especial-
ly happy to show new
jewelry that is very dif-
ferent than that of the
other designers represented in the
gallery. Her work features copper
elements, which blend well with
the gallery's vast collection of vin-
tage copper necklaces and
bracelets. The gallery will be open
from 5:30-8:30 p.m. Call 491-8040.
The Blue
Door Artists,
205 1/2 Centre
St.; will host
their Six Year
Anniversary "unday
Celebration Morning" by
and Scavenger Suzanne
Hunt during Batchelor
Art Walk from
5-8 p.m.
Winners of the scavenger hunt will
be placed in a random drawing to


win a $100 gift certificate
redeemable with any of the Blue
Door Artists. Shop an eclectic
array of new original art, reproduc-
tions, jewelry and textiles created
by the nine resident artists, just in
time for the holiday gift giving sea-
son. The Blue Door Artists are
located upstairs at'205 1/2 Centre
St. and will be open from 5-8 p.m.
for the Art Walk. Regular business
hours are Monday to Saturday, 11
a.m.-5 p.m. Call 556-7783, or visit
www.bluedoorartists.com.
Indigo Alley, 316 Centre St.,
will feature
photographic ,
works by Liz .' .
Norris, who
grew up far
away from the
sea but always swore she would
one day live on the coast and has
now been able to call Amelia Island,
her home for three years. Her
work often involves an exploration
of the complex nature of memory
and how the process of time affects
and changes those moments we
most want to preserve.
Her latest photographic work is
ART Continued on 3B


French Riviera comes toAmelia Island


A competitor
is all concen-
tration at last
year's
PNtanque
America tour-
nament in
Fernandina
Beach. The
2010 tourna-
ment kicks off
Saturday.


For the News Leader
On Saturday and Sunday, downtown
Fernandina Beach will look and sound
almost like the Promenade des Anglais
in Nice or the Croisette in Cannes.
Some 220 players will be playing
p6tanque (I ..i..m',, ....-l 'pay-tonk), the
French cousin of horseshoes and
"bocce" ball. Teams are flying in from 24





ONTHE


states, Canada and Europe to compete in
the 2010 P6tanque America Open, a
unique international p6tanque tourna-
ment held for the second year in a row
on Amelia Island.
The official opening will be held
Saturday at 8:45 a.m. with Mayor Susan
Steger and Francois Kloc, Consul of
France for Northeast Florida.
Preliminary rounds start Saturday morn-


ing, along the Fernandina Harbor
Marina at the downtown,waterfront, with
finals scheduled for Sunday afternoon.
Competition for the $6,000 purse will be
stiff and guarantees spectacular perform-
ances by players of all ages, from novices
to champions.
"The youngest player is 14, the one
PETANQUE Continued on 3B


BEAUJOLAIS NOIUVAI.I T H'T
On Nov. 18. The Ritz-Carlton. Amelia Island
will host the 20th annual Beaujolais Nouveau
Festival. a gala food and
wine event celebrating the
arrival of the 2010
Beaujolais Nouveau.
Historically, this world-
famous wine is served to
commemorate the end of the harvest and the
start of the winter holidays.
The event begins at 6 p.m. and features a
French country chateau setting. cabaret style
music and contemporary French cuisine. At 6:30
p.m.. guests will experience the arrival ofthe
Beaujolais Nouveau.
The method of delivery remains a secret until
the moment of arrival. Tickets are $89 per person.
inclusive. Call 277-1100.

S110P WITl ('OPS AITI("Oil
The 8 Flags Chapter of the American Business
Women's Association will host the annual Shop
with Cops Auction on Nov. 18 at the Fernandina
Beach Golf Course clubhouse. 2800 Bill Melton
Road.
The auction benefits Shop with Cops. which
provides underprivileged children in Fernandina


Beach the funds to shop for
holiday gifts for themselves
and their families, assisted by olth 84
Fernandina Beach police. op(
ABWA has a vast array of
items for this year's auction, including a gift cer-
tificate for the Amelia Island Golf Club. two
nights at the Amelia Hotel, a "Snowball Necklace"
from Scott & Son's Jewelers. a William Mauer
print, wine gift baskets and more. The preview
begins at 5:30 p.m.. with dinner at 6 p.m. and the
live auction with auctioneerAaron Bean at 6:30
p.m. For information or to reserve a seal contact
Jamie Hendrix at 322-2976 or servpro.fernandin-
abeach@yahoo.com. Tickets are $15 and include
the buffet-style dinner. For more on Shop with
Cops. contact Don Monahan. volunteer program
chair, at shopwithcops@aol.com or 277-2091.



The Amelia Island Museum of History invites
the public to its next 3rd Friday on 3rd Street on
S/1 Nov.9 at 4 p.m.
SPartnering with Florida
S' Veterans Programs&
Projects. Inc.. this month fea-
.* i lures veterans of Northeast
S..... Florida who served in the


Vietnam War. FVPPI. a veteran-focused nonprofit
group, has recently completed a short documen-
tary detailing the stories of several local veterans
and their time in Vietnam. Ignoring the war's fiery
politics and controversy, the film focuses on the
story of men and women who risked their lives
for their country. The film will be shown and sev-
eral veterans featured in it will be available for
questions and discussion.
SThe program is free and open to the public.
Contact Alex at 261-7378, ext. 102.


":1~


i - L.N -W iNfk

On Nov. 13 the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center will come alive with the sound of children
and freedom as the First Coast Freedom
Playground carnival takes over its future site with
food, fun and games. From 10 a.m.-2 p.m. enjoy
everything from the food service association's
cinnamon rolls to Carolyn's cakes and Sonny's
barbecue. All are invited to join the fun at no
charge. Cheer on the Heel-n-Wheel teams and
give your support to First Coast Freedom
Playground. Visit www.firstcoastheenwheeleel.com
or call Aaron Morgan at 335-7253.


.. .. .











FRIDAY. November 12. 2010 LEISURE News-Leader


OUT AND ABOUT


SPECIAL EVENTS

The Amelia Island
Museum of History will host
the opening of the
Fernandina Beach Maritime
Museum and Welcome
Center at 17 S. Front St. at 4
p.m. today.
Enjoy live music, light edi-
bles and guest speakers
including Mayor Susan
Steger, Neil Frink, whose
father was the first licensed
African-American pogy boat
captain locally, and Billy
Burbank, whose family net-
making company has become
legendary and has skillfully
adapted to today's needs. For
information, contact Alex at
261-7378, ext. 102.
* *
Leo McCormack will
present a lecture and slide
show, "The Peopling of the
Americas and Diving in the
Past," tonight at 7 p.m. at
the Scuba Station, 1008
Atlantic Ave.
McCormack will display
10,000-year-old fossil bones,
coins and Indian artifacts
obtained from Florida's rivers,
springs and harbors, and tell
the story of the rebel Indian
Hatuey. Admission is free and
space is limited. Please bring
a folding chair. Call
McCormack at 277-3819.

A Gathering of Eagles,
Inc. presents the fifth
Annual Pow Wow and
Frontier Days Living History
from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
today through Nov. 14 on
US 301 one mile north of
Folkston, Ga.
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.Thelndian
Store.net/powwow.

RAIN Humane Society
will hold a garage/sidewalk
sale Nov. 13 from 8 a.m.-1
p.m. including items for holi-
day decor, books, CDs,
DVDs, household items,
glassware, furniture and much
more at 17 S. Eighth St. (next
to the FernanDeli).
Proceeds will benefit the
animals in residence and the
outreach programs of RAIN
Humane Society, SPCA.
* *
The Learning
Community of North Florida
will offer two classes Nov.
13 at 626 S. Eighth St.,
Fernandina Beach. Fun-Do
Fondue will discuss the histo-
ry of fondue, the different pots
available and provide sam-
ples of an appetizer fondue,
Fondue Bourguignon and a
classic dessert fondue, from
4-6 p.m. Visit www.tlcnf.com
or call 430-0120.
The two-day Frame Your
World workshop will give you
a better understanding of your
digital camera features and
how to use them as a toolbox
for improved composition and
artistic expression. You must


bring your own camera and
make your own prints on an
ink jet printer. Class meets
Nov. 13 from noon-5 p.m. and
Nov. 20 from 10 a.m.-1 p.m.
Visit www.tlcnf.com or call
430-0120.
* *
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.
For details on farm din-
ners, visit www.Outstanding
InTheField.com and details on
slow food, visit
www.SlowFoodFirstCoast.co
m. Tickets are $50 and
include appetizers, dinner,
dessert and one glass of
wine. For details contact Slow
Food First Coast members
Mark and Donna Paz
Kaufman at 277-2048.
* *
The Sons of Confederate
Veterans will meet Nov. 15
at 7 p.m. at the Pig Bar B Q
Restaurant in Callahan. If
you are a descendant of a
Confederate veteran or just
interested in the history of
1861-65, you are invited to
attend. Call (904) 879-4514.

OPS Pizza Restaurant,
2046 S. Eighth St.,
Fernandina Beach, will
donate 10 percent of its
sales Nov. 15 from 6-9 p.m.
to Pet Angel Welfare Supply
(PAWS). The proceeds will
assist PAWS in its efforts to
benefit homeless shelter ani-
mals.
PAWS is also collecting
donations of canned and dry
pet food, toys, soft cat hous-
es, dog houses and topical
flea treatments (Advantage,
Frontline, Captsar, Advantix)
at bins at Petco. Contact
Karen Smnith at petangelflori-
da@comcast.net. PAWS is a
501c3 nonprofit charity.
* *
The Amelia Island Film
Festival Board will host a
Volunteer Workshop &
Cheese & Wine Gathering
Nov. 15 at 6 p.m. at Books
Plus, 107 Centre St. The
event is free and open to the
public to help plan and organ-
ize the 2011 festival, "Meet
Me in Paradise," beginning
Feb. 24, and learn about how
the community can partici-
pate. Call 335-1110.
* *
The Amelia Island
Genealogical Society
Annual Meeting will be held
Nov. 16 at 7 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach Police
Department Community
Room on Lime Street.
Members will vote on new offi-
cers, the budget and changes
to the AIGS bylaws. This is
also the annual "Show and
Tell" time. Bring photos, jour-
nals, diaries, stories, artifacts,
etc. about your ancestors to
share with the group who will
spend 20 minutes looking at
the items and 20 minutes
sharing stories about their
ancestors or research.
* *
The Amelia Island
Chapter, National Society
Daughters of the American
Revolution, will meet at the


Fill in the squares so
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and 3-by-3 box
contain the numbers
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will appear in the
Friday B-section.

Wednesday,
November 10, 2010


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MUSIC NOTES


Jazz atGennaro's
Gennaro's South Restaurant, 5472
First Coast Hwy., Amelia Island, pres-
ents The Dynamic Les DeMerle Trio
with vocalist Bonnie Eisele in its newly
renovated Les DeMerle Jazz Party
Lounge at 7 and 9 p.m. Nov. 12 and 13
and Nov. 19 and 20 at 5472 First Coast
Hwy. Afull menu and bar will be avail-
able. There is a music charge of $10.
For reservations, call 491-1999.
Free concert
The Amelia Arts Academy's Amelia
Strings, Nassau County's only commu-
nary spring orchestra, will perform a free
concern Nov 16 at 7 pm at the Peck
Community Center Call 277-1225
ARIAS gala
ARIAS announces its Annual Black
Tie Fundraiser Dinner and Concert to
be held Nov. 21 at The Rrtz-Carlton,
Amelia Island Cocktails will start at 5-30
p m followed by dinner and an auction.
The performance of the Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra will start at 8 p m.
Attendance at this event is limited to
persons with full ARIAS memberships
For information on memberships, and
activities that your membership sup-
ports, contact Bill Gingnch at 277-7094
Bilingual music
Preview the Amelia Arts Academy's
children's bilingual music classes and
see a performance by the Latin group
Duamuxa at the Arlrageous Artwalk
Nov 13 from 5-30-6 p m in the pocket
park on Centre Street.
The Litlle Children's Bilingual Work-
shop for ages 3-6 is held Saturdays
from 9-10 a.m Children learn the songs
and rhythms of Latin America using
rounds and simple tunes to work
through rhythm, melody and Spanish
Music includes bilingual adaptations
and original compositions from Ricardo
& Marci. Call 277-1225 or email infor-
mation ameliaartsacademy org.
Latin chorus
El Coro De Ninos for ages 7-11
meets irom 10 15-11.15 Saturdays at
the Amelia Arts Academy This bilingual
children's chorus teaches music and
vocal skills while teaching a foreign lan-
guage Children learn and perform clas-
sics from the Latin-American Songbook
Call 277-1225 or mail
information, 'amellaartsacademy.org.
Band class
Miss D's Elementary Band with
Diane Demeranville for grades three


Golf Club of Amelia Nov. 17
at 10:30 a.m. Julia Nowlin will
present a program on the Fly
Girls of WWII and will display
the original uniform, the Zoot
Suit, and other memorabilia.
All members and prospective
members of NSDAR are wel-
come to attend. Luncheon is
$15, check payable to AIDAR
at the door. RSVP to 491-
4691 or audnewman@bell-
south.net by today.
* *
The Nassau County
Public Library System pres-
ents a special Time for Tots
program on Native
American culture on Nov.
17 at 10:30 a.m. at the
Fernandina Beach branch
library, 25 N. Fourth St.
Explore Native American
culture with special guest Red
Hawk and his family. Children
will learn about traditional sto-
ries, dances, clothing, bead-
ing and much mpre. For infor-
mation call 277-7365 or visit
www.nassaureads.com. This
event is sponsored by the
Friends of the Fernandina
Beach Branch Library.
* *
The Men's Newcomers
Club of Amelia Island will
hold a luncheon meeting
Nov. 18 at 11:30 a.m. at the
Fernandina Beach Golf
Club. Gil Langley, president
and CEO, Amelia Island
Convention & Visitors Bureau
(CVB) and executive director,
Tourist Development Council,
will talk about the tourist
industry on Amelia Island and
the role the council plays in
ensuring its success. Tickets
are $15 through Nov. 13 and
$17 at the door.
For reservations, call Bob
Keane, 277-4590. All men,
new or longtime Nassau
County residents, are wel-
come. Visit www.mensnew-
comersclub.org.

A Low County Boil
Fundraiser to benefit the
Fernandina Beach Middle
School Symphonic Band
will be held Nov. 19. Buy
tickets from any FBMS
Symphonic Band member or
from the front office at FBMS.
The low country boil dinner
includes local shrimp,
sausage, corn and potatoes.

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-Cariton's top chefs, an
open bar, live music, belly
dancing performances and


through five meets from 4:30-5 p.m. and
5-5:45 p.m. (beginners) on Tuesdays
and Thursdays at the Amelia Arts
Academy. No experience preferred!
Open to all children, regardless of
school attended. Call 277-1225 or email
information@ameliaartsacademy.org.
Amelia Island Coffee
Amelia Island Coffee 207 Centre
St hosts a music circle on Saturdays
from 7 30-10 p m. featunng great local
musicians Admission is Tree and all are
welcome Come enjoy dessert, cohlee
and music.

DogsarTavem
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 10 p m to close
daily. Call 491-4242
Green Turle
The Green Turtle, 14 S Third St.
live music. Call 321-2324.

The Hammeread
The Hammerhead, South Flelcher
Avenue and Sadler Road. 'The Buck
Smith Project' Nov. 13 at 9 p m., 'Metal
Monday" with Jim Bacaro and friends
at 9 p m., and weekly pool tournaments
Tuesday at 8 p.m Check out
Hammerheadbar Islandbbq on
Facebook.

Instant Groove
The Instant Groove plays each
Thursday night at The Ritz-Carlton.
Amelia island

Indigo Alley
Indigo Alley. 316 Centre St, Dan Voll
& The Alley Cats 8 p m. to midnight
Saturday, Frankie's Jazz Jam Tuesdays
for musicians of all abilities (call 302-
6086 or find "Frankie's Jazz Jam" on
Facebook), music trivia with Ken Cain
8-10 p.m Wednesdays, open mike
night at 7-30 p m Thursdays, and
Ceroc Blues dancing, with free lessons
the first and third Friday of the month
with Bean School of Dance.
Enjoy solo acts from 7-9 p m. and 9-
11 p m. the second and fourth Fridays
Call 261-7222
Jack& Diane's
Flonda-based songwriter Bruce
Hamilton performs at the Songwriter
Showcase, a free event held every


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 organiza-
tion serving more than 100
children from 18 months to 12
years old.
* *
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 auc-
tion and door
prizes at this
BYOB, adults
only event. .4
Doors open at i
5 p.m., withL
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.Fer
nandinaPirates.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.


* *
A benefit motorcycle run
for Mike Miller of the Mike
Miller Band, who is battling
throat cancer, will be held
Nov. 21. Registration and
breakfast will start at 10 a.m.
at the Moose Lodge on US 17
in Yulee. Kickstands up at 11
a.m. Cost is $10 per bike and
$5 per rider.
The ride starts at the
Moose Lodge, travels to the
American Legion in


Saturday from 6:30-9 p.m. at Jack &
Diane's Cafe, 708 Centre SI Call 321-
1444.

Kelley's
Larry & The Backtracks perform
every Thursday from 6-9 p.m. at
Kelley's Courtyard Cafe, 19 S. Third St.
Call 432-8213.

O'Kanes
O'Kanes Irish Pub and Eatery. 318
Cenire St tree trivia each Monday at
7 30 p m vine lasting the third
Tuesday at 6 30 p m with 10 wines for
$1 : along with cheese and crackers
and IIve nenerainmnent. Dan Voll
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 p m -12.30 am Call
261 -1000 O'Kane's is collecting your
donalions tor Ith Toys-for-Tors holiday
toy drive. Visil www okanes com
Palace Saloon
The Palace Saloon 117 Centre St..
live music most nights at 9 30 p m.
including reggae with Pili Pill Mondays,
Grandpa's Cough Medicine Tuesdays;
Wes Cobb Wednesdays
Contact bill@'thepalacesaloon com.
visri www Ih'palacesaloon corn or call
491-3332

Sandy Bottoms
Sandy Bonoms at Main Beach. 2910
Atlantic Ave. Tuesday night
singer/songwriler contest, with the
theme 'blue.' live entertainment
Wednesday and Thursday, and shag
dancing Friday with lessons from 7-8
p m and dancing trom 8-11 p m. Call
310-6904 Visil www SandyBottoms
Amelia com

Sliders Seaside Grill
Sliders Seaside Grill 1998 South
Fletcher Ave The Macy's 6-10 p.m in
Ihe lounge and Hupp 6-10 p m in the
tiki bar tonight: The Macy's 6-10 p m in
Ihe lounge. Cason 1-5 p m and TBA 7-
11 p m in the tiki bar Saturday, shaggin
4-7 pm tn the lounge and Brian Earnst
2-6 p m and Brian Shephard 6-9 p.m
in the tiki bar Sunday Call 277-6652
Visit www SlidersSeaside com
Surflineup
The Surf Restaurant and Bar 3199
Sculh Fleicher Ave Gary Lee 6 p m
till late tonight Gary Kenistcn, 6 p m till
lale Nov 13 and 5-9 p m. Nov. 14.
Reggie Lee. 5-9 p m Nov 16, DJ Roc.
5-9 p m. Nov 17, and Stevie 'Fingers,"
5-9 pm Nov 18 Call 261-5711.


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.amelia-
communitytheatre.org.
* *
The Amelia Community
Theatre Guild will present
"The Belle of Amherst" Dec.
10 and 11 at 8 p.m. on the
theater's Studio Stage, 209
Cedar St,
This one-woman show is
based on the life of Emily
Dickinson, one of America's
most extraordinary and mem-
orable poets. Performed by
Sinda Nichols and directed by
Ron Kurtz. Tickets are $15.
Call 261-6749 or visit
www.belleofamherst.org.

ART/GALLERIES

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


SUDORU



5 8 4

3 2 7

4 8 3 1
-1--1- ---

6 2 5

5 6

6 9 2

4 8 2 7

1 3 8

1 4 5
--^-- --s-


Fernandina Beach, on to
Seabreeze and then Casey's
Hideaway (more stops may
be added), ending at Tucker's
on US 17. Live music starts at
3 p.m. Dinners will be sold for
$7. There will be raffles and a
50/50 drawing.
Call (904) 613-3367.
* *
Boy Scout Troop and
Cub Pack 701 will host its .
first annual barbecue Dec. 4
starting at 11 a.m. at Faith
Christian Academy on SR
200 at Brady Point Road,
just west of the Shave
Bridge. Enjoy barbecue by
Mike Johnson.
Tickets are on sale now for
$10. Call Jennifer Appleton for
information at (904) 742-3481.
* *
The Coalition for the
Reduction/Elimination of
Ethnic Disparities in Health
(CREED) will host its third
annual World AIDS Day
Banquet Dec. 11 from 6-9
p.m. at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, 801 Atlantic Ave.
Speaker is the Rev. Wendell
Webster, pastor of Historib
Macedonia A.M.E. Church.
Donation is $30.
This year's theme is
"Universal Access and Human
Rights: Care and Support -
Access for All," providing an
opportunity to address
HIV/AIDS disparities, stigma
and blame, and spark dia-
logue about stopping the
spread of HIV/AIDS among all
populations.'
For tickets contact Jennett
Wilson-Baker at 556-3363; Dr.
William H.A. Collins at (904)
662-7015; John D'Agnes at
261-6044; Betty Wilson at
261-5100; Lena Gurley at
491-8915; or Starleatha
Pollard at 583-2588.

THEATRE

Fernandina Little Theatre
Is holding auditions for
male actors for upcoming
December and January
comedies. Newcomers wel-
come, no previous stage
experience required. Decem-
ber performances are sched-
uled for Dec. 11-18. The Jan-
uary production is scheduled
for Jan. 22-Feb. 5. Contact fIt-
biz@peoplepc.com or 206-
2607 for an audition.

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.










FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 12. 2010 LEISURE News-Leader


HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS


Woman's Cub
The Fernandina Beach
Woman's Club will hold a
Holiday Bazaar Nov. 13 from
9 a.m.-3 p.m. at the club-
hou'se, 201 Jean LaFitte Blvd.
Items available include
designer Christmas decora-
tions, artisan holiday gifts,
hand-crafted home decora-
tions, gifts and crafts by local
artisans. Lunch will be avail-
able for purchase, as well as
casseroles, soups and baked
goods. Proceeds will go to the
four elementary schools in
Fernandina Beach and Yulee.
Holidaywreaths
The Learning Community
of North Florida will present
a class on holiday wreaths
and garlands Nov. 14 from 11
a.m.- 1 p.m. at 626 S. Eighth
St. Learn how to create beau-
tiful holiday decorations at a
fraction of the cost. Leave
with two decorated wreaths
and other ideas for decorating
with holiday greenery. Visit
www.tlcnf.com or call 430-
0120.
Taste of Amelia
The 19th annual "The
Taste of Amelia Island," a culi-
nary fair to benefit the


PETANQUE
Continued from 1B
'with the lowest birth year of
last century' is 83," said
Philippe Boets, president
and founder of P6tanque
America.
Also playing will be mem-
bers of the U.S. and Canadian
national teams, who just
returned from the biennial
World Championship held in
Turkey, and Claudy Weibel,
World Champion in 2000 and
European Champion in 2009.
To complement the Riviera
experience, Ricard pastis, the
anise flavored drink so typical
of the South of France will be
available on the spot, as well
as at bars and restaurants
around the island such as
Caf6 Karibo, which boasts
two genuine p6tanque courts.
At the tournament site,
one can also sample classic
Mediterranean fare like
grilled merguez (lamb
sausage), paninis and crepes
while enjoying timeless
French tunes.
The public is welcome to
watch and try out the game
around the tournament
grounds. Equipment will be
made available free of
charge by P6tanque


ART Continued from 1B
an examination of memory
and how personal events are
experienced, perceived and
shared via social networking
communities. Often today,
people share intimate person-
al details over the web without
considering who may be look-
ing. The issue of privacy and
the rise of the passive lurker
online has sparked questions
of "how much do I really want
to share" and "who is really
looking." This unintentional
"impersonalization" of memo-
ry can often result in feelings
of violation or regret. Norris
has tackled these issues with
her latest installation "Missing
Pieces." The interactive open-
ing exhibit will be held from 5-
8 p.m. Saturday and will hang
through December. Call 261-
7222.
Gallery C, 218B Ash St.
(between SanJon Gallery and
Slightly Off Centre), will fea-
ture new paintings by gallery
owner Carol Winner during
the Art Walk and will be open
from 5-9 p.m. These are new
works from Winner's ongoing
series of clouds over Amelia
Island. She also has new
mixed media angels, new jew-
elry and handbags. Regular
hours are 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday,
Friday and Sunday. Closed
Wednesday. Email carolwin-
nerart.com or call 583-4676.


A


The Island Art
Association, 18 N. Second St.,
will feature acrylic works by
Chuck Podmostko, the
gallery's featured artist for
November, from 5-8 p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
Podmostko's painting, "The
Harbor," above, won second
place in the Sea & Sky


Nassau County Voltnteer
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 purveyors will high-
light their cuisines and fine
wines. Cocktails will be
served from 6:30-7 p.m. and
food from 7-9 p.m. Semi-for-
mal attire is required. Enjoy
music, dancing and a silent
auction.
Tickets are $40 and avail-
able at local businesses and
the Nassau County Volunteer
Center, 1303 Jasmine St.,
Suite 104A, 261-2771. Or
email ncvcfb@aol.com or visit
www.volunteernassau.org.
Alternative market
St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, 801 Atlantic Ave.,
Fernandina Beach, will host
its 10th annual Alternative
Gift Market Nov. 20 and 21
from 8:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. each
day in the courtyard and
inside Burns Hall. Breakfast
will be offered both morn-
ings. Purchase handmade
gifts that benefit women and
children in the community
and in developing countries
around the world. The market
will feature new vendors as


well as returning favorites.
Call 261-4293.
St. Michaels bazaar
The Council of Catholic
Women at St. Michael's
Catholic Church will hold a
Holiday Bazaar Nov. 20 from
9 a.m.-2 p.m. in the parish hall
on Fourth Street. For more
information call 261-3472.
Lghtupa Lfe
Take Stock in Children
will hold its annual Light up a
Life event from 6-9 p.m. on
Dec. 2 in the conference cen-
ter at Omni Amelia Island
Plantation. Meet TSIC stu-
dents, enjoy a buffet and bid
on trips and prizes including
five nights in Paris and a Le
Cordon Bleu Experience,
including air fare; three
nights at Sonoma Mission Inn
with wine tours and air fare;
four nights at the Sanctuary
on Kiawah with daily golf and
a Savannah stay; Kennedy
Space Center Astronaut
Experience and Orlando
hotel; jewelry, gifts, dinners
and local art.
Tickets are $60 and avail-
able at the News-Leader,
Resort to Home and At Home
Amelia. To charge by phone
call 548-4464.


- - I


About ptanque


Petanque originated in Provence in the early
1900s as a simpliied version of an older outdoor bowling
game The aim is to toss or roll a number of hollow
metal balls bouleses") as close as possible to a small wooden
target ball Players take turns and the team that ends up
nearest io the target ball when all balls are played, wins No
special skill is required, seniors can play with children. Ihe
equipment is inexpensive. The game is simple relaxing, fun
and a perfect way to make new friends Over the past 20
years its popularity has grown worldwide, with national
leagues in 88 countries Aher the 2009 Open, the city of
Fernandina Beach left seven courts at the south end of the
downtown marina for anyone to use A club evolved, which
now boasts more than 42 members They play Wednesdays
at 6 p.m and Saturdays at 9.30 a m Everyone is
welcome Visit www ameliaislandboules blogspot com for
information.


America.
"A year ago, hardly anyone
on the island had ever heard
of petanque. Now 10 local
teams are training and eager
to compete against the visi-
tors. That's exactly what I was
hoping for when I first saw
the downtown waterfront:
boats, breeze, sunshine and a
huge open area. The only
thing missing were folks play-
ing boules!" said Boets, who
moved his P6tanque America
operation to the island in the
summer of 2009.
P6tanque America was


Nouveau Art Show. Also on
view through November is the
latest Juried Nouveau Art
Show, Our Town.
The gallery also will fea-
ture other paintings, pottery,
textiles, sculptures and col-
lages. Check out the IAA
Photographers' DVD entitled
"Images of Amelia" 147
images with background
music.
Sales from this DVD go to
the IAA Building Fund.
Everything in the gallery is
created by Nassau County
artists. Call 261-7020. Visit
www.islandart.org.
Slightly Off Centre, 218C
Ash St., will be showing its
pottery, glassware, folk art
and "art to live with."
Other galleries and stores
featuring artwork downtown
include the Intercoastal Wine
Company, 10 N. Second St.,
Hunt's Art and Artifacts, 316C
Centre St., Eileen's Art and
Antiques, 702 Centre St.


Fantasy art show
A "Fantasy Art Show and
Sale," with works by local
artist Ricia Sorum, will be
held Nov. 13 from 1-4 p.m. at
2064 Neptune Court,
Fernandina Beach, featuring
fairies, mermaids and elves
and animals of mythology and
reality. Original artwork,
prints and cards available.
Wine and light refreshments
will be served. For informa-
tion email ricia-sart@hot-
mail.com.
Primarily self-taught,
Sorum made her first artwork
sale at the age of 12 an oil
painting of a buckskin colt
purchased by a restaurant a
mile from her home in Santa
Fe, N.M. Two years later, she
won her first A.C.E.
Southwest Regional
Competition in oil painting


founded in 1991 to promote
p6tanque in the U.S. and to
provide players with equip-
ment at affordable prices. It
organizes p6tanque demon-
strations and tournaments
and assists parks and recre-
ation dci'pai tnients, landscape
designers, schools, resorts
and any other organization
interested in the game. Call
491-1190 or email
PetanqueAmerica@gmail.co
m.
Visit the tournament web-
site at www.petanque-ameri-
ca-open.com.


and went on to place second
and then another first in the
following two years.
For several years she
accepted commissions for art-
work and specialized in
equine portraits and wildlife
developing her painting tech-
nique of acrylic wash on mat.
By 1990, she was living in the
Central Coast Region of
California and began compet-
ing internationally with her
wildlife portraits. This
brought offers for commis-
sions from across Europe and
the U.S., but also "mass chaos
and total confusion. My living
room was buried under piles
of photos, sketches and yellow
sticky notes. I didn't see the
carpet or walls for' months.
The interior decorating style
could have been described as
'modern tornado with a touch
of bohemian and a dash of tur-
pentine.'"To maintain the
quality of her work, she
turned down all but a handful
of commissions and withdrew
from competition.
It was soon thereafter she
allowed her personal interest
in myriad mythologies to
enter her artwork and began
working in dry media chalk,
charcoal, and colored pencil.
Currently located in the
Jacksonville area, Sorum
looks forward to sharing the
creations inspired by her new
location and the people she
has encountered. Visit
www.ricias-art.homestead.
com.
Gallery reception
The Plantation Artists'
Guild & Gallery will showcase
its new art collection at an
opening reception Nov. 19
from 5:30 to 8 p.m. at 94
Amelia Village Circle in the
Spa & Shops at Omni Amelia
Island Plantation.
The collection will feature
works in watercolor, acrylic,
oil, pastel, mixed media and
photography and all artwork
will be offered for sale.
Enjoy gourmet food and
wine provided by Osprey
Village, meet the artists and
discuss their works. For infor-
mation call 432-1750 and leave
a message.


CAROLS
Continued from 1B
Christ is set "in freezing win-
ter night" and the "Deo
Gracias" driving and intense.
Britten employs a variety of
means to set his poetry. In
"This Little Babe" he creates
a martial atmosphere, most
unusual for a song about a
baby. Its unison beginning is
aggressive and each of the
next two verses are canonic.
The fourth is declamatory
and the presentation is homo-
phonic and strong. It ends
with the lyrics, "if Christ can
foil your foes with joy, stay
near the heavenly boy."
Soloists for Ceremony of
Carols are Deborah Watford,
mezzo soprano, and Jane
Powell, lyric soprano. Their
duet of the "Spring Carol" is
light and dance-like. Each of
the movements has a particu-
lar theological bent and is
representative of the
medieval idea of the
Christmas story.
The second half of the
program will feature Carols
and Lullabies: Christmas in
the Southwest by American
composer Conrad Susa (b.
1935). He is a native of
Pennsylvania and received
his Bachelor of Fine Arts
from the Carnegie Institute
of Technology. Following this
he attended the Juilliard
School of Music where he
studied with Vincent
Persichetti, William Bergsma
and believe it or not, PDQ
Bach. Out of that experience
he must have developed a
wonderful sense of humor.
He worked as staff pianist for
Sthe Pittsburgh Symphony
and was an assistant editor
with Musical America maga-
zine. More recently he is
chair of composition and
music history and literature
at the San Francisco
Conservatory of Music (a
man after my own heart).
Carols and Lullabies:


TOUR Continued from lB
Road, the Visitors Center at
the Depot on Centre Street,
the Chamber of Commerce,
the Fernandina Beach
branch library, or the
Fernandina Farmers Market
on Saturday. Maps are locat-
ed on the back of the tickets.
A VIP Package is $125
and includes two tickets, a


F LORI'DA'S 0


NEWS






~PfFfctr


Four or five years
ago, Philip Brunelle
suggested I write
him a companion to
Britten'sA Ceremony
of Carols. To a com-
poser this was
another way of ask-
ing How's about
writing us a hit?'
COMPOSER CONRAD SUSA


Christmas in the Southwest
was composed as a compan-
ion piece to Britten's A
Ceremony of Carols. He
wrote these comments in
1992, "Four or five years ago,
Philip Brunelle suggested I
write him a companion to
Britten's A Ceremony of
Carols. To a composer,khis
tempting offer was another
way of asking 'How's about
writing us a hit?' After several
years of me writhing in
doubt, a friend, Gary Holt,
showed me a collection of tra-
ditional Spanish carols he
had sung as a boy in Arizona.
Excited, I juggled them
around to form a narrative. I
noted their many connec-
tions with Renaissance music
along with their homey, artful
simplicity. Finally, the over-
riding image of a South-west-
ern pinata party for the new
baby led me to add guitar
and marimba to Britten's
harp and to compose connec-
tive music and totally re-con-
ceive the carols."
You are probably asking
how in the world this work
by Britten could possibly be a
"companion piece" for the
traditional carols. There are
several characteristics of
both works that bear compar-
ison. First of all, in each the
first and last pieces are the


copy of Cooking with the Inns
ofAmelia Island cookbook
and a certificate for a one
night midweek stay at one of
the inns in the association.
Only five VIP packages per
inn are available. One of the
five VIP packages from each
inn will also win a private car-
riage tour during their stay.
Beech Street Grill will
open for lunch especially for


same. In Britten the antiphon
is heard as processional and
recessional. In Susa, the
opening section of""O mi
Belen!" is like the closing
section of "El Rorro." Sec-
ondly, each is a narrative of
the Christmas story and the
pieces occur one. after the
other without a break.
Finally, both composers
made use of the harp in the
accompaniment,-though Susa
added the marimba and the
guitar to give his wdrk a true
Spanish flavor.
In Carols and Lullabies,
the lyrics are written in
Andalusian, Castilian,
Catalan, Biscayan, Puerto
Rican and Mexican Spanish
And can all be sung in their
original languages or a mix-
ture. Island Chamber Singers
will be doing about half in the
original language, some in
English and a handful in
Spanish and English.
Featured soloists are Bob
Ehrman and Scott Tinman in
'Alegria," Lisa Flick in "En
Belen Tocan a Fuego," and
the quartet in "El Noi de la
Mare" made up of Jackie
Shepard, .soprano; Ginger
Lindberg, alto; Harry Lewis,
tenor; and Scott Tinman,
bass. The instrumentation
consists of harp, guitar and
marimba.
This concert has some-
thing for every musical taste.
We hope you will come to
hear this melange of classical
Christmas music. Tickets are
availableat www.Island
ChamberSingers.com, the
AIFBY Chamber of
Commerce, Amelia Island
Welcome Center, from any
ICS member or at the door.
Dr Jane Lindberg is the
music director of the Island
Chamber Singers. She holds a
master offine arts in music
history from the University of
Florida and a doctor of music
arts in music composition
from the University of South
Carolina.


the tour on Nov. 20 starting
at 11 a.m. and will donate $3
per lunch entree purchased
by a tour ticket holder to the
rescue groups. If you go for
dinner that evening starting
at 5 p.m. they'll donate-$8 per
dinner entree. Diners will
also get a cookie and a recipe
card. For information, visit.
www.facebook.com/aineliais-
landinns.


OLDEST WEEK LY N E WSPAPER


> t LEADER












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fill its shelves with non

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CLASSIFIED


NEWS-LEADER/ FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 12, 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 Financial-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment&Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Live-in Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 814 West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden/Lawn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes 815 Kingsland/St. Marys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memoriam 207 Business Opportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 622 Plants/Seeds/Fertilizer 803 Mobile Home Lots 816 Camden County 861 Vacation Rentals
114 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supplies 610 Air Conditioners/Heaters 623 Swap/Trade 804 Amelia Island Homes 817 Other Areas 862 Bed & Breakfast
105 Public Notice 301 Schools & Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 Office .
106 Haply Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Muscial Instruments 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommi.- .Jr,-,.I 8645 v',r, 'u ,
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbies/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condominimus 852 Mobile Hnm.: 901 TRANSPORTATION
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 Jewelry/Watches 701 Boats & Trailers 808 Off Island/Yulee 853 Mobile Home Lots 901 Automobiles
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615 Building Materials 702 Boat Supplies/Dockage 809 Lots 854 Room 902 Trucls
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/Warehouses 703 SportsEquipmentSales 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 & .juprli- 812 Property Exchange 857 Condos-Furnished 905 Commercial

THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED BELOW


102 Lost & Found
LOST MALE RED CHOW on 9/20/10.
Answers to "Chang". Needs medication.
(904)225-9940 or 548-7657.
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
NEED MORE RESPONSE? Advertise
in Over 100 Florida Papers reaching
MILLIONS of people. 'Advertising
Networks of Florida. Put us to work for
You! (866)742-1373, www.florida-
classifieds.com. ANF


105 Public Notice r 105 Public Notice-


You don't call the lays.

You can't control eame.

If sports betting is negatively impacting

you or someone you know, call


2 S II A


0**wD 1T1


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


107 Special Occasion]
SILK HOLIDAY WREATHS, center-
pieces & more custom made to order
as well as already designed pieces
ready to pick up. Free in home
consult-ations or come to shop in my
work-shop. Lots of wonderful stuff,
great prices! Please call Gabriela,
experienced professional designer at
(904)365-0904
HOLIDAY DJ
Book experienced DJ now to entertain
at holiday parties and special events.
Call John at (904)556-6871.


1 108 Gift Shops
THE BOOK LOFT now has Madame
Alexander Fancy Nancy Dolls and
Ravensburger 3igaw Puzzles in stock.
261-8991




201 Help Wanted
SECURITY OFFICERS NEEDED in
Fernandina. Current "D" lie. Clear
background, DL & DMV Req, phone, di-
ploma/GED. Pay $9.50 + benefits.
DFWP--EEO/M/F/V/H Apply at: www.
dsisecurity.com security.com/> BB9100030
NOW HIRING! FT & PT positions.
Apply at Nassau Health Foods, 833 T.
J. Courson Rd.
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.
DRIVERS earn up to 39(/mi. Home
weekends. 1 yr OTR flatbed exp. Call
(800)572-5489 Susan ext. 227,
Sunbelt Transport, LLC. ANF
ASAP New pay increase 37-43 cpm.
Excellent benefits. Need CDL-A & 3
mos recent OTR. (877)258-8782.
www.meltontruck.com. ANF
BAXTER'S RESTAURANT now hiring
experienced servers & line cooks. For
appointment, call Michael Azar (904)
277-4503.


201 Help Wanted

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT -
(Part-Time/Good Pay) GOOD TYPING
and Grammar Skills, MICROSOFT
Word/Computer skills. FAX RESUME
TO: SGJ CORP. (912)576-7400
FAITH CHRISTIAN ACADEMY
seeking upper elem teacher. Bach
degree req'd. Email resume to Bryan
at: balvare@fcaangels.com or call
(904)321-2137
NOW HIRING SENIOR COOK for
BBQ restaurant chain. Must have 5+
years line/prep/cooking exp. Back-
ground in management a plus.
Excellent starting rate with opportunity
for advancement. Call (985)273-9121
to schedule interview. Resume and
references required.
DRIVERS Hornady Transportation.
Miles, money & home time! Start up to
.42cpm. Sign on bonus available. Great
benefits. Great home time. OTR exp
req'd. No felonies, lease purchase
avail. (800)441-4271 x FL-100. ANF
TRAVEL, WORK, PARTY, PLAY Now
hiring 18-24 guys/gals to travel w/fun
young biz group. NY, LA, Miami. 2 wks
paid training, Hotel/transportation pro-
vided.. Return guaranteed. Call today/
Start today (800)245-1892. ANF

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.'
PRECISE HOME CARE has the
following PRN positions available in the
Femandina area: RN/PT/OT/ST/HHA
License #299992575. (904)448-8670
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.
OKEFENOKEE TECHNICAL COLLEGE
has openings for a full-time Health
Information Technology Instructor and
a part-time Commercial Truck Driving
Instructor. Interviewing now! Visit
www.okefenokeetech.edu www.okefenokeetech.edu/> click the
tab "About OTC", and then "OTC Em-
ployment" for detailed description and
application info. Okefenokee Technical
College is an EO/AA Employer.


EXP=LOREO
ADOPTION




.. 0 ,' . ,-~-, ,;:,i,,;: : .,,, .. .. .
<0

'** 4^ s^n 3 055'


All Real Estate Advertised Herein -
is subject to the Federal Fair Housing
Act, which makes it ,
advertise any prefer-ence, i.r',,i i....
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 wil! 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 heanng
impaired 1(800)927-9275.


SERVICE DIRECTORY


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NICK ISABELLA, INC.
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Regular Concrete
and Stamped Concrete
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
LICENSE #694 1


2-Car Garages

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Irrigation Repairs & Installs
Call today for your free estimate
(904) 753-1537
floridagardenerinc.com
Licensed & Insured

NI' \\ I.SED l.A\RS

WE'RE STILL HERE!







Scot laio Chris Lowea
,i;, .i ,l,, lrit i,,, ii ('iS fi d n!
Serving Nassau County
for over 20 years with





464054 SR 200 Yulee

(904) 261-6821


I'\ I NT IN




Quality Work at
',.o i .n l ihl r'ri..-
1NoiifOll IT ir ll Or ?i i drni t'
* L a _d-r..I i..l. I ...1
Iii i.i 225-9292



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

(904) 753-1689
*RESIDENTIAL
*COMMERCIAL
-INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
*SPECIAIIZEDI INISHES
*PRESSURE WASHING
& WATER PROOFING

LICENSED BONDED INSURED
*PROFESSIONALCRAFTSMANSHIP AT
AFFORDABLE PRICES
*SERVING NASSAU COUNTY SINCE lt)997
*CALL TODAY FOR YOU R
FREE ESTIMATE
Marc lawing Owner/Operalor





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


PI I.,IHII, I, IIOoMn. HF' ls (

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


PItH.sSLI.KH \\.\ 1HIN(.

PRESSURE WASHING
RAY O'ROURKE
Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Roofs
Wood Decks C/eaned& Resealed
FREE ESTIMATES

261-4353

ROOFING


\; COASTAL BUILDING

SYSTEMS


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

261-2233
Free Estimate
CC )-057020


SOD REPAIRS
&

INSTALLATION

.F, ".


.- - .., :




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

IREE SER\IC'E


YOUNG'S TREE
SERVICE
*Stump Grinding
*Debris Removal
*Lawn Service *Tree Tnmming

261-7208
Insured & Licensed






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FLORIDA
PREPAID
COLLEGE PLANS



ilEilT fAil' '.DIi )RA j"iR IPA Ir M "
Oi CA{' 1i, i 'i *' I* iNA)i) (*. )/ -



in:ca Prepaid Coiiege !ans offers twr Odifferent plans t Florda Prwpa. k Cc 'e Plan
s i appe ian gfi ranreerl by hy et en i ol' fla se 1G0.8aOf&, a Sa" HFdtis a
ataia enivsrsit es and state colleges impose iees it covered t io e Poeca:d Pran. Inse
Fir:en Coli-te invstlmIent Pla :5 a college avirgs planno is n ot arantsd. Rctur's
,vilItiu ltate; could lbse alcr part your fiunds Read ihe C vestrme' itial D's, 0sre
Sliatifrefl befre inves'ng. T"h:s ad dees rnt offer fina:;lal or oiher advice: cMr ir you
cown auisors.


201 Help Wanted

HEAT & AIR JOBS Ready to work?
3-wk accelerated program. Hands on
environment. Nationwide certifications
& local job placement assistance. (877)
994-9904. ANF
PART-TIME COOK Morning/Evening.
Apply at Elizabeth Pointe Lodge, 98
South Fletcher. Avenue.
KFC Now Hiring Assistant Managers
& Shift Supervisors. Apply at
Femandina Beach or Yulee location, or
fax resume to (904)725-8012.
Medical Office Manager/Scheduler
- Busy medical office is looking for
professional, organized, self-motivated
Office Manager. Must have excellent
computer skills and demonstrate great
customer service. Fax resume to (904)
491-3211.
DRIVERS Food tanker drivers need-
ed. OTR positions avail now. CDL-A w/
tanker req'd..Outstanding pay & bene-
fits. Call a recruiter today(877)484-
3042, www.oakleytransport.com. ANF
Colonial Life seeks entrepreneurial
professional w/sales exp to become a
District Mgr. Life/Health lic. is req'd.
Substantial earnings potential. Pis
contact meredith.brewer@coloniallife.
com or call (904)424-5697. ANF
DRIVERS: CRST NEEDS YOU!
IMMEDIATE opportunities! No CDL, No
problem! CDL Training Available. Great
Benefits & Start earning $750-800/wk!
Call Today! 866-457-6236


204 Work Wanted
FREEMAN CLEANING SERVICE is
now taking new clients. 12 yrs.
cleaning experience. Call Eve today for
your Free Estimate (904)335-7339.
SEMI RETIRED ELECTRICIAN
Small jobs welcomed. (904)583-1465
ENVIRONMENTAL CLEANING FT or
PT. Exp'd day porter, cleaning & cust-
odian, night cleaning. Also, looking for
carpet cleaning jobs. (904)444-1259
CHIMNEY SWEEP
Have your fireplace & chimney clpaned
& inspected for a safe winter's burning.
Call Lighthouse Chimney Sweeps (904)
261-8163 or 583-1300.
PATIOS, SIDEWALKS & DRIVEWAY
ADD-ONS Holiday special. Create the
extra parking & patio area for your
holiday get together or get ready for
next summer's fun. Starting at $649.
Call (904)491-4383 or (904)237-7324.





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
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from
home. Medical, business, paralegal,
accounting, criminal justice. Job
placement assistance. Computer
available. Financial aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. www.Centura.uis.com
Call (877) 206-5165. ANF


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




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


601 Garage Sales
BIG YARD SALE Clothes, knick-
knacks, tools, fishing equip., camper, &
much, much more. 95190 Clearwater
Rd., in Nassauville past Springhill Bap-
tist Church, Santa Juana to Clearwater.
Sat. 11/13, 8am-? Rain cancels.

BIG MOVING SALE Saturday ONLY
from 8am-3pm. Lots of kids clothes,
toys, furniture, books, electronics, etc.
1514 Amelia Circle just off N 14th St.
Everything goes!

YARD SALE Florida Ave. off Pages
Dairy Rd. Sat. 11/13, 8am. Clothes,
electronics, baby apparel, furniture.
Everything must go.

YARD SALE Sat. 11/13, 8am-lpm.
76335 Dove Rd., Yulee. Off A1A on
Harts Rd., take 1st right & follow signs.
Books, clothes, glassware, toys, etc.

MARSH HEN at MONTEREY off
Barnwell Rd. Sat. 11/13, 8am-3pm.
Lots of men's stuff!!! Building
materials, windows, doors, plumbing
material, light fixtures, tile cutter, misc.
tools, water cooler, wooden boxes, &
plants.

MOVING SALE Sat. 11/13, 10am-
3pm. Furniture, household items, milk
glass. All items in good condition.
#1972 Amelia Green Condos, on Will
Hardee Rd.

GROUP SALE !!! 9am until sold
out...no early birds. Household things,
misc. 315 Calhoun St. (904)607-3121.
No early birds.

MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE Sat.
11/3, 7:30am-32:30pm. 96887 Black-
rock Rd., Yulee. Something for
everyone! Furniture, books, knick-
knacks, Christmas, baby items, kayak,
clothes, exercise equipment, etc.

NASSAU. LAKES NEIGHBORHOOD -
Furniture, beds, small appliances, '89
Ford Ranger, dog cage, linens, paddle
boat, clothes, HOP printer, shoes, lots
of misc. CASH. 96327 Parliament Dr.
Sat. 11/13, 8am-2pm.

1ST TIME GARAGE SALE Fri. 11/12
& Sat. 11/13, 9am-3pm. Fishing, tools,
Christmas, home, toys. No early birds.
4615 Philips Manor PI.

YARD SALE Sat. 11/13, 8am-noon.
Ladies golf clubs & much more. 2262
Captain Kidd Dr., Pirates Bay Subd. in
Fernandina Beach.

GARAGE SALE/MULTI-FAMILY -
Sat. 11/13, 7am-? 603 Bonnie View
Rd., directly across from Cashen Wood
Sub. Ent. center, chest of drawers, 9-
drawer dresser w/mirror, end tables,
book cases, sewing machines, chairs,
headboard/foot board, wood dining
room table w/chairs, lamps, Kirby vac-
uum cleaner/shampooer, clothes, toys,
knick-knacks, pictures, coffee pot,
crock pot, dishes, other household/
kitchen items. Too much to mention.

MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE An-
tiques, clothes, dishes, lots of Christ-
mas, some antique furn., glassware, &
lots more. 86113 Peeples Rd., Yulee
(behind Owens Lawn Mower Shop). Fri.
& Sat., 8am-3pm. Rain cancels.

COMMUNITY WIDE YARD SALE! -
TimberCreek Plantation, 1 mile west of
195 A1A/SR200 in Yulee. Sat. 11/13,
8am-2pm. Rain or Shine. Furniture,
housewares, toys, books, and so much
more.

GARAGE SALE Furniture, electronics,
women and mens clothing, kitchen
ware, appliances, movies, games,
guitar, aquarium, purses, shoes. Sat
11/13, Nottingham Dr, Fernandina
Beach, FL, 7am. Come on out!

YARD SALE Heron Isles off Chester
Rd. Fri. 11/12, 9am-lpm & Sat. 11/13,
8am-2pm. Electric wheelchair, gift
items, household, Boyd's Bears. No
early birds. Commodore Pt. Rd.


THIS SPACE,
AVAJLAMLE
/4'dvertise In
The
S(--i,/i(-e
Czil 1 12.61-3690 cis id r)
(:)I I f- 1 1(:3vv tc' pt 11: yc:)l I r
advettisint3 dAlars
tc:) V./(->l k fcx yol I!


SOD) REP\1RS









FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12 2010 CLASSIFIED News-Leader 5_B


601 Garage Sales

ESTATE SALES (3) Adult mini
electric Chopper Motorcycle, Ethan
Allen "British Classic" queen bed, 2-
dr. table, chest, armoire, Henry Lnk
wicker sofa, chair & ottoman,
botanical prints, antique oak slant
front desk, Barca-lounger leather
recliner, Ethan Allen dining table w/6
chairs, w/2 leaves, w/pads, antique
cannonball bed, needlepoint pillows,
Wedgewood, antique iron brass bed,
glassware, red transfer ware, cedar
chests, bookshelves, carved ivory,
Christmas decor, stuffed animals,
sterling silver/plate, Staffordshire,
perfume bottles, antique ink wells,
elegant depression glass, milk glass,
mirrors, slant front desk, sofa,' love
seat, arm chairs, contemporary
table & server, primitive cupboard,
fireplace screens, prints, side tables,
beer steins, step back cupboard,
antique boxes, kitchenware, linens,
ladies winter clothing, cookie jars &
so much more,. This is 3 estates in
this sale beautiful items. Please
enjoy your visit with us. Nov. 10th,
llth, 12th & 13th., Wed. thru Sat.,
8-3. 86204 Hayley PI., Yulee, off
Harts Rd. (across from post office).
Follow the red & white signs.
INSIDE MOVING SALE Nice leather
living room set, freezer, refrigerator,
household items, stove. Nov. 12, 13 &
14, 7am-5pm. 85214 Burmeister Rd.
(off island).

SAT. 11/13 8am-lpm. 17 S. 8th St.,
next to "Fernandeli". Holiday decor,
books, DVD's, household items, &
much more. All sales benefit RAIN
Humane Society.


GARAGE SALE Some furniture,
glassware, clothing, & much more.
85620 Lana Rd., Yulee. Fri., & Sat.,
8am-? NO EARLY BIRDS.
DANCE BOOSTER CLUB RUMMAGE /
BAKE / CRAFT SALE Sat. 11/20,
8am-lpm. Danceworks/Paks Karate
parking lot on Old Nassauville Rd.
Limited spaces available at $10.00
each. Call (904)556-3333 or (904)556-
1183 to reserve your space.

602 Articles for Sale
(4) 17" STEEL WHEELS came off a
2008 Chevy Silverado truck. They are
in great shape, asking $200. Call 321-
1133.
GENIE LIFT model SLC 18. Load
capacity 650 Ibs, lift capacity 18 ft.
Excellent condition. $400. (904)845-
2582, (904)703-9769
NORDITRACK TREADMILL Great
condition. Programmable & I-Fit
compatible. $250. Call (513)218-7391.

603 Miscellaneous
CATHETER USERS Medicare/most
private insurances pay for up to 200
disposable catheters/month, no more
cleaning/reusing. No more UTI's. Get
your free sample, call LMC Medical now
(877)855-6655. ANF

605 Computers-Supplies
DELL COMPLETE COMPUTER
SYSTEM Dell Pentium 4 1.60 ghz
processor, Dell 17" monitor includes
keyboard, mouse, and Lexmark
printer/ fax/scanner. Everything works
great, sold as-is. Asking $200. Please
call if interested 321-1133.


Yes! I want to D

SAVE %O/

OVER W OFF


City/State

Credit Card #


609 Appliances
WHIRLPOOL DISHWASHER white,
energy saver, $150. G.E. Refrigerator
-white, $150. Good working order,
both like new. (917)501-6464

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

611 Home Furnishings
LEATHER LIVING ROOM SET in
original plastic, never used. Orig. price
$3,000. Sacrifice $975. Can deliver.
Call Bill (800)600-3653. ANF
OAK TABLE w/4 chairs & leaf, $125.
PATIO TABLE w/4 chairs, like new,
$75. Call (904)415-9231.

RED CLUB CHAIR & OTTOMAN Paid
$625 4 months ago. Like new, perfect
condition. Asking $350 for both. Marsh
Lakes (904)415-3256.

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


618 Auctions
ART AUCTIONS to benefit Children's
Charity. No buyer's premium & several
artworks with no reserveI Chagall, Picasso,
Dali, Miro, Max, Neiman, Tarkay, Maimon,
Pino, Agam, Gockel & more. Free
food/drinks & raffle prizes. Baterbys-Palm
Beach, Sat. 111/3, 4pm Preview, 5pm
Auction. 13900 Jog Rd., Delray Beach, FL
33446. Baterbys-Orlando, Sat. 11/20, 4pm
Preview, 5pm Auction. 9101 International
Dr., Unit 1008, Orlando, FL 32819. RSVP at
www.baterbys.com or call (866)537-1004
or e-mail: fallauc'ton@baterbys. com,
AB#2746 AU#3750. ANF
624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS, HEAVY EQUIP-
MENT, MACHINERY, & BIG TRUCKS
& TRACTORS FOR SCRAP CASH
PAID. (904)879-1190 / 705-8628




804 Amelia Island Homes
OPEN HOUSE
2219 Offshore Drive
Saturday Nov. 13, 2010
12:00 4:00
Amelia Coastal Realty
(904)261-2770


John Edward IVE
Author & Psychic Medium
He ha ciptiht(cd Iudices worldwtic on hi' isternarionallv
acdaitnedi tk shows, "Crossing Over" & "Cros Coumtry",'
Don miss this nth imate evening with John Edwaud.
Glo Tfl etSl ... ul l wil b he fo.r yo,.


Tampa, FL Sunday, Feb UtZ- pm -!
S Bav.triharl 4ls andi Event Centeri I
Get Tickets at: www.JohnEdward.net or call: 800-233-3123


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804 Amelia Island Homes 813 Investment PropertyI


2135 PURCELL DR., FB $214,999.
3BR/2BA, tile and bamboo, fenced,
new air and handler. Call Cathy @
(843)810-8609.


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. ,


808 Off Island/Yule
3BR Includes exquisite master suite,
3 full baths, study, bonus room, 2795
s.f., Oyster Bay Yacht Club. Priced to
sell $423,000. Call (478)747-1332.
FOR SALE BY OWNER North Hamp-
ton 4BR/3BA, 2550sf. Realtors wel-
come. Email: nh86039m@hotmall.com


FERNANDINA BEACH Colonial 2
spacious 2BR apartments. Separate
utilities. Close to downtown. Great n-
vestment, $1441,250. (516)983-8670

817 Other Areas
ABSOLUTE REAL ESTATE AUCTION
-online bidding/love www.absolute
auction.com. 3BR/2BA SF home, Leon
County (850)510-2501, Abal Auction
Real Estate AB2387 AU3239. ANF
WATERFRONT BARGAIN $32,5000.
3.6 acre waterfront lot, adjoins shores
of 25,000 acre lake in GA, 180 ft. of
frontage. Call'today (866)526-8413.
ANF
NC MOUNTAINS Cabin shell, 2+
acres with great view, very private, big
trees, waterfalls & large public lake
nearby. $99,500. Bank financing (866)
275-0442. ANF


As ,
Surfside Properties, Inc.


Oceanfront Beautiful Villa
3 BR/3.5BA on South Fletcher. No HOA
fees. $895,000 MLS#52002


535 Ocean Ave. Duplex on the beach!
Upstairs 2 BR/2 BA, downstairs 2 BR/1
BA. Also has free standing cottage with
duplex. $850,000 MLS 53528








1809 Lewis St, Large building close to
the ocean on American Beach.
$500,000 MLS#52494


Per Year Pdces subject to change without notice


536 N. Fletcher Duplex
Upstairs, 2 BR/2 BA, downstairs
2 BR/2 BA Ocean views.
$400,000 MLS 53529


1925 S. 141m St., Suite 4
Amelia Island, FL
Sales (904)277-9700
Property Management
(904)277-0907
www.ameliasurfside.com


338/40 TARPON AVE., 338/40
Tarpon Ave., 5 Plex at Main Beach, can
be .sold separately $525,000
MLS#51366


97565 Bluff View Circle, 5 bedroom
3 bath, 3 car garage WOW! Beautiful
home in gated community Many
Upgrades. $264,900 MLS# 52970


2063 Orca Court, Close to
the YMCA, Egans Creek, and
the beach! 3BR/2BA home with
over 2,000 sf. $289,000
MLS#53256


Doroth y Trent
Realtor'







ThIad Smith
Broker


96268 Sweetbrlar Lane,
3BR/2BA home on almost an acre.
Located in Glen Laural. Large fami-
ly room with screened in back porch
overlooking a large backyard.
$175,000 MLS#53316


PROPERTY ON ISLND
SPROPERT212 S. 12th St., 2BR/1 BA, fenced in yard for $700/mo.
S338-C Tarpon Ave., 1BR/1 BA for $500/mo. Unfurnished, 2 blocks from beach
MANAGEM ENT 338-A Tarpon Ave., 3BR/2BA, fully furnished $1,500/mo. 2 blocks to beach
525-B Ocean Ave., 2BR/1BA, downstairs, Oceafront Apt. $800/mo.
RENTALS COMMERCIAL
.1939 S. 8th St., Office space. $900/mo.


tarnabas
CENTER, INC

The New to You Resale Store is an
excellent place to recycle your household
goods. For info, call:904.321.2334
930S. 14TH SIR-i * ftNANDINAOEACH, FL 32034


FREE 2-NIGHT VACATION!
Donate Car Boat RV Motorcycle
1-800-227-2643
www.boatangel.com'
S.ihaiil'j.h kl iig A


FALL SPECIAL
2 Bedrooms Starting at $650/mo.
,A. 99. Deposit
*W/D Connections
Large Closets
SPrivate Patios
Sparkling Pool
i Tennis Courts
S, Exercise Room
I .Close to shopping
'! i 20 minutes to Jacksonville
i'-- , or Fernandina.
City Apartments with Country Charm!
4,k (904) 845-2922
Eastwo aks 37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida
Eastwoouas Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30
Apartments Sat. /Sun. by Appt.


f<------------


REALTOR


OPEN HOUSE


PUBLIC INVITED




Saturday November 13th, 2010

1 till 4 pm




ON ISLAND


785 Geiger Rd

3BR/2BA 2490 asf. .$199,500 Vintage

Style Cape Two Master Suites Acre lot

<___________________


ANF




.corn


FREEDOM YOUR


OF THE PRESS FREEDOM


BE INFORMED!





NEWS LEADER


YOUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER


NEWT'S a TheNews-Leader 52% off The News-Leader

LEADE rin Beach,32035 Delivered Every Wednesday and Friday

Name _

Phone


Address.


SExp. Date
Call us at: 261-3696 or visit us on the web at: www.fbnewsleader,com


I !


851 Roommate Wanted
MATURE PERSON to share 3BR/1BA
home on island. Prefer non-smoker.
Dog okay. $400/mo. + $200 deposit.
Call (904)277-0040.
852 Mobile Homes
DOUBLEWIDE TRAILER on Lonnie
Crews. 3BR/2BA, carport, outside
shop. Nice, clean, secluded place.
$800/mo. + deposit. (904)866-7880
STATIONERY RV FOR RENT Weekly
& monthly rates. (904)225-5577
YULEE 3BR/2BA, CH&A, one acre
deep water access lot, boat storage.
$750/mo. (904)779-9007
3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME for rent
starting at $750/mo. Call 753-2155 or
753-2156.


j ,











FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12.2010 CLASSIFIED News-Leader


S 852 Mobile Homes
SINGLEWIDE MOBILE HOME on
1/2 acre, off island. Fenced yard. Pet
okay. $600/mo + deposit. Call (904)
556 2353

855 Apartments
Furnished

AT BEACH 1BR $200/wk + dep. Utils
mcl Also, 1, 2, & 3BR SWMH in park,
very clean, remrnodeled. Stalling $150
:k!i$600 mo Utils. avail. 261-5034
STUDIO APT. Beautifully furnished
A.1, gated, includes all utilities, short-
term rental Beach access. No smok-
ing. $800. (904)206-1071, 321-4262

856 Apartments
Unfurnished
FERNANDINA BEACH Spacious
2BR, cat-in kitchen, full bath, near
doiwn1toin $645/mo. + electric. (904)
171 '1191


856 Apartments
Unfurnished

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 after 1pm.
FOLKSTON, GA Large studio in park-
like setting Very quiet. $135/wk.
Includes all utilities. No deposit! Really
sharp. Call Robert (912)276-2001.
OCEAN VIEW Luxury 3BR/1BA, tile
floors throughout, W/D, upgraded
appliances. 927 N. Fletcher, upstairs.
$995/mo + dep. (904)386-1005
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.


A GUIDE TO NEWLY LISTED

/ REAL ESTATE PROPERTIES






Saturday, Nov.131' from 1-4 pm
4625 Village Drive(Marsh Lakes)
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage, swimming pool,
tennis courts, club membership
Price Reduction $219,900

21 BZ1Bal),. ci 1I., >t 4

(9041335-7392
SL.-, .J i:. ; R [ 03: E Lch c, ce" s !_


1650 FIELD STREET
is \'alu' 3 hctieooin home in the veiy desiralle
AI:t'li; I'I '; m lmaturt.cs 1ii etilel wh workshop, gaimge &
lhrd tidtNiull Netlilitodi f ii o t e citing concept
If" N V I-" il)iisin" b.'as:s ,' historical hole repli-
vms with "'io,'linig Ali:ni fl lt ptiches, sidewalks, a
conti il plg l YM NiCA with pool & fit-
MLS t53723 $320,000




i Juliana Miller

&L "Team Werling"


Chaplin Williams
Realty
904-206-0238
w\v\w.Fi'nd AlmelialHoltes.colr l


2341 SUSSEX DRIVE
Coiimpklely u-iiiodcld. Ismid. :1 hedrooiim homei. in l
lik -eoodi. _Absoluttly adorable and .all thli living i
d1ini, riool ,m kiltch el onstric ting .ialls havebci
rclovid Io 11male tl(: s "ow ope 1100loo prlAn, -..-. -
I fct oril el ntrtaining. Bte tilllh oodfl oors, tile.
'lipt.it Corian coiiter tops, stainless steel appli- -
..cis, covered patio. I.p4..u .p..


Chaplin Williams
Realty
904-556-9549
wws. Fins d Aniltel]ial Ionl es.coTn


856 Apartments
Unfurnished

GARAGE APT. Downtown, 1BR, cent.
air, big upstairs deck, laundry room.
322 N. 3rd St. Go look, and call (904)
607-3121. $595 plus some util.
LARGE 2BR/2BA large garage, near
the beach. Completely remodeled, new
carpet. $975/mo. + $975 sec. deposit.
Call (904)583-3811.

57 Condos-Furnished
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION- Fur-
nished 2-story 2BR/2.5BA. Renovated,
brand new carpet. Svc pets only. No
smoking. $1300/mo.+utils. 491-5906
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.
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
FERNANDINA SHORES 2BR/2BA
downstairs. Close to beach. Utilities
extra. $850 includes garbage & pest
control. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)
277-0006.


I


arnabas
CENTER, INC


Needs volunteers to help Nassau County
families who need food, shelter
and basic necessities. <
Call: 904,261,7000 for more info


1858 Condos-Unfurnishedl 60 Homes-Unfurnished 860 Homes-Unfurnished


OCEAN VIEW CONDO (like new)
corner unit at 833A Tarpon Ave. 2/1.5
w/pvt patio. Furn or unf. $1050/mo
SeaHorse Properties (904)432-8184.

AMELIA WOODS 2BR/2BA, washer/
dryer, upstairs flat. $750. Available
now. Darlington Realty, Inc. (904)261-
8030

2BR/2BA Water/Sewer/Trash pick-
up included. Swimming pool & close to
the beach! 6 month min. $850/mo +
security deposit. 415-0322

CAPE SOUND CONDO 2782 sq. ft.
3BR/3.5BA, gated community, pool,
fitness center. 41500. Available now.
Darlington Realty, Inc. (904)261-8030

AMELIA LAKES CONDOS
1BR/1BA and 2BR/2BA deluxe condo,
in gated, waterfront community with
24/7 fitness ctr, resort-style pool,
tennis & more! Garden tub & lots of
upgrades! Live the Amelia Lakes life!
Starting at just $799/mo! Call Tammy
at (904) 415-6969 for a showing.
www.amelialakes.com

3BR/2.5BA garage, W/D, upgrades,
pool, gated comm. Conv. to beaches &
1-95. Svc pets only. $1050/mo. +
$1050 dep. 261-6478, 982-9797

COTTAGES AT STONEY CREEK-
3BR/2BA upstairs unit, gated commun-
ity w/pool, W/D, SS appliances.
$1250/mo. + deposit. (904)677-0248

2BR/2BA Immediate availability. On
island, gated community, starting at
$800/mo. Call about our specials (904)
277-1983.


859 Homes-Furnished
SUMMER BEACH VILLAGE Furnish-


CURTISS H. ed 3R2BA, 2-car garage, gated,
comm pool, 5 mins/beach. Rental by

LASSERRE day, wk, mth, yr. 261-6204, 206-0035
Real Estate, Inc. CURTISS i.
CURTISS H.R

L JLASSERRE
.Rn l E,+.i-t T-I-t


LONG TERM
ON ISLAND
*305 S. 17th St. 2BR/IBA, approx.
750 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.
*73Q S. 14th St, 3BR/IBA $900/mo.
+utilities, $1,000 sec. dep.
* 1334 Atlantic Ave. 3BR/ IBA. 1,243
approx. sq.ft. $1,200/mo. + utilities.
*2039A Nature's Walk Attractive
and clean 3BR/2BA, split level town-
house, 1,711 approx. sq. ft.,
$1,350/mo.+ utilities.
*309 South 6th Street, in the
Historic District, just blocks to
downtown. 3BR/2BA, 1718 approx.
sq.ft. available possible Nov. Ist
$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 until, wi-fi,TV & phone


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

S15th 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 util.


OFF ISLAND

*Approx 850 SF by Fastenal and
Peacock Electric in O'Neil, good
exposure on AIA. Great for show
room or office space $1,350/mo +
tax +utilities.

*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


a .I~~LII I *


$300 OFF 1ST MO. RENT 3BR/2BA
house, 2-car gar., all appl's, upgraded
kitchen, vaulted ceilings, cable includ-
ed. Mins from lax, A.I., Kings Bay &
beaches. $1100/mo. (904)334-0806
ON ISLAND 3BR/2BA, 3630 1st Ave.
Garage, 1st fir mother-in-law suite,
near beach. $1150/mo. + $1100 dep.
Call (386)365-8543 or (866)606-8443.
AVAILABLE NOW 3BR/2BA, 2200 sf,
new appliances, fenced yard, close to
beach, pets considered. $1475/mo.
(904)415-0105
LOFTON POINTE 4/2, 2002sf.
$1325/mo. CARTESIAN POINTE -
4/2, 1825sf, 86242 Augustus Ave.,
$1125/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
(904)225-5510 or 571-7177.
3BR/2BA ON ISLAND Near schools,
CH&A, garage, wash/dryer hook-up,
new carpet & paint. No smoking.
$950/mo. (904)556-1641
CENTRALLY LOCATED 3BR/2BA
townhome w/1 car garage. Pets
allowed. Available now. $975/mo.
Call 583-8968.
CHARMING ONE ROOM COTTAGE -
2 blocks from Centre St., 3 blocks to
Farmers Market. $600/mo. (904)583-
2417
HISTORIC 2BR/2BA 2-STORY in
the Historic District. Laundry area, cat-
in kit., porch, central air. 322 N. 3rd St.
Drive by then call 607-3121. $895
FOR RENT 3/2 in Yulee, fenced, with
garage. $990/mo. Call (904)753-0807
or 261-0920.
NICE HOME FOR RENT St. James
Ct. in Lofton Creek Subd. 3BR/2BA.
New tile, paint & countertops. Fenced
yard. $975/mo. Call Aaron 753-0517.
1100 S.F. CINDER BLOCK HOME -
3BR/2BA, fenced back yard. Quiet
neighborhood & low utilities. $1100/
mo. Please contact Angela 753-3639
4BR/2BA + OFFICE Renovated, on
island, gourmet kit, hrdwd & tile firs,
2-car, W/D, fenced bkyrd. $1875/mo.
(412)805-3898
BEAUTIFUL 3BR/2BA ISLAND
HOME Built 2005, granite tops,
private lot on quiet street, large oaks.
$1500/mo. Fern Bch (904)556-0129
BEAUTIFUL 3BR/2BA HOME Gar-
age, private lot on quiet street, near
shopping, short drive to beach. $1290/
mo. Fernandina Beach. (305)308-6505
3BR/2BA HOME in Ocean View
Estates. Close to ocean. $1450/mo.
Call (904)885-1356.


OCEAN REACH 4BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, approx. 2000sf, on lake, F/P,
fenced backyard. $1400/mo. + dep.
(904)677-0248
603 N. 15TH ST. 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, large fenced backyard. $995.
Pet w/deposit. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.
(904)277-0006
96067 ABACO ISLAND DRIVE-
3BR/2BA home w/2-car garage. Pets
OK w/approval. $1100/mo. Available
11/27/10. Call 583-8968.

AMELIA COASTAL REALTY offers
professional property management
services. Call Today! (904)261-2770
AMELIA RD. 2BR/1BA, unfurnished.
$675/mo. + 1 mo. deposit. Utilities not
included. Dec. 1. (904)277-2143
3BR/1BA ISLAND HOME S. 15th
St. Newly renovated bath & kitchen,
tile thru-out, laundry rm, carport, utili-
ty shed. $925/mo. + dep. 261-6642
FOR RENT Large duplex, 2-3BR/2BA,
Ocean views, yard, close to beach.
$1300/mo., $1100/mo. Call (904)710-
5884.

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

863 Office
SEVERAL OFFICES above the Palace
Saloon. $375/mo. and up. Two-room
suite above Amelia Insurance, Sadler
Rd. $550/mo.Retail/Office space on
17 S. 8th St. $800/mo (904)557-5644
Office Space Includes utilities &
janitor. Medium $150, large $325, &
office suites avail. Jasmine Office
Center. Call (904)583-0058.

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



901 Automobiles
240 DL VOLVO 1989, 4-door, navy
blue, good condition. $2000/OBO.
(917)501-6464


Best nuts fruits candies for 62 years


SGo online


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1-800-999-2488


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10 Sea Marsh 2941 sf. 3BR/3.51R located on Amelia Island
Plantation with formal living and dining rooms and den with
fireplace., Iof area. 2 car garage. Furnished or unfurnished.
No pets. On Island. $2,4Q()/imo

96268 Park 3000 sf. 1iBIl.SBA two story home located in
Oyster Bay. Porches front and rear overlooking canal.
Gourmet kitchen. Blamboo flooring :1,I,. I...., \/1). Yacht
SClub privileges. Pets allowed. Off Island. $2,195/nmo

95045 Buckeye 3095 sl. 3BR,38A in gated community.
I luge upgraded kitchen, large family room and covered
patio lor entertaining. Lawncare & WXiD. Pets ok. Off Island,
Sl 9510 1io

2157 Pebble Beach 1992 sf. 3BKI2 5BA town home in Cape
Soundl. I:iarmtwoods and carpet throughout Great Island
location'l Pcts allowed. On Island. $1,500i(mo

86867 Cartesian 2552 sf 4lHR/i2.S5A \two story with
oversized backyard. (ommunitiy is very convenient to ..,,...
Hay and .acksonville. I'ls ok. Off Island. $1,450,/nio

Surf & Racquet #A110 11000 sf B111,11iA condo with
ocean and pool view. Furnished with all utilities. No pets. On
Island. x 1. i00.mo

76195 Deerwood ONE MONTHll FIEtE RiNT! 2757 sl: 2
story willt nice size backyard leading to a pond. Front ofl
lhousi overlooks pond a;s well. All BR are upstairs along with
a deinplay roon. )Downstairs has 11UDI)R and family room.
(Community is very convenient to Kings Bay and lacksonville.
Pets ok. Off Island. 5 1.3550/mo

96196 Long Island 1800 sf 31HIL3BA with office or ith BR
loiitcd on cul-de-sac in Nassau l.akes. Tile throughout,
FaImily room nm itfh fireplace. Kitchen with breakfast area.
Coicred lainli. La.tn care. Pets allowed. Ofn Island.
$1 .-30nli


Own A Vacant Home?


Put it to work for you


by renting!

we'ree making it easier & more profitable

than ever co rent vour 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!


86616 Meadowwood 1689 sf. Well maintained 3BR/2BA
home on cul-de-sac lot in the community of Meadowfield.
Split floor plan with Tuscany wine region decor. Large
screen porch'ovcrlooking wide fenced backyard. Pets ok.
Off Island. $1.295/:mo

86624 Meadowwood 1902 sf. 3BR/21A on cul-de-sac.
Bonus f;lilyl room with split foor plan. Security, irrigation
with huge back yard. Pets ok. Off Island. $1,275/mo

1719 Delorean 140(7 sf 3BR/2BA Single family home
located on cul-de-sac lot with fenced back yard. Open floor
plan, screened in porch. Close to shopping, schools and
restaurants and beach. No pets On Island. $1,175/nmo

2362 Boxwood 1460 sf IBIR1BA condo located on Amelia
Island Pltantation. Comtmlunity pool. All utilities accept cable
included. Pets allowed. On Island. $1,100/mo

Fernandina Shores #6400 1053 sf 2BRB1DA fully
furnished townhome just two short blocks to the beach. Pets
allowed. On Island. $1,050/mo

Amelia Lakes #423-11 i3 s. 2BR,/2BA condo with fireplace.
Gated community with pool, tennis and workout center. Pets
allowed. Off Island. $850/nio

321 S. 3rd 890( sf 3BR11/IBA home located in the IHistoric
District. Pets allohied. On Island. S800/mo

Amelia Lakes #1525 806 sf: 1 B1/B1A condo with a great
view o Ilthe spring led lake. Gated community with pool,
tennis and workout center. Pets allowed. Off Island. $725,mo


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Slm'ccbiouk.clm/ciaplinwlilliunsrcnttls


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


S COiD fERCTAL SAL. L. BUSINESS OFFICE SPACE
oSnuth.nd Hu.ihlnc Park I i, .l. lr.I h LL I 1 tL I:l6'( t lQi .1.11d \n11 li.i LI.I-d i'l.udI.itur. In li .ip.i.cL at i u11,i 1 Cb l ully
built ( llt. O l .. MOVC II'l l-. L. .d prd iL '4li 111i l l ,,r ii |I s ,,t 1 1 I ii III t ,-r I- "i,4 ilh i ~C



CalinWIll I a sRn


jialphin



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


SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ON ISLAND
S18 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 upstairs. Private in-law suite. Call for pricing.
* 610 N. 15th Street 3BR/2BA Home with ceramic tiled floors
and carpeted bedrooms. Large great room, screened porch, and
fenced in back yard. $1195
* 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. $950
* 2379 Captain Kidd Drive (Pirates Bay) :3BR/2A with gatige
on corner lot. Close to beach, schools, and shopping. Master suite
with separate showefland garden tul$ Inside laundry. Patio with pri-
vacy fence. $1150
* 2017 Beech Street 3BR/2BA Recently renovated lhome close to
schools and do\nvtown. Open flool plan with carpeted living areas
and ceramic tile in kitchen and bathrooms. Two walk in closets in
master bedroom. Partially fenced backyard, screened porch, :ad two
car garage. $1225, 1/2 off first months rent.
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES OFF ISLAND
* 96587 Commodore Point Drive (Heron Isles) -IBR/2BA Ilome
approx 1400 sf in newer subdivision. Split flooi planl \ith eat-in
kitchen. Basic cable included. Community playground. $1295
* 87073 Raddin Road 3BR/2BA Modulti home witll onus toom,
fireplace, and laminate flooring. Partially fenced back yard plus stor-
age sihed. Poicli oil fiotit d back of home. $925
* 86160 Relimteburl Drive (North lllamplon)- 5BR/.il1A Homie oil
golf course lot. Communiiiity pool, clubhouseli, :d iplaygrotund. Rentl
includes cable, internet, and anlaui. $1850
IURNlSIESI IDHOMlMS- ON ISLAND
* 3319 Sea Marsh Road 2BR/2BA FI'nished condo in Tlhe
Pliiantion. Gi'at community amenitiis including two pools. $1100
* 403 Tarpon Ave Unit 423 (Occlun Palrk 2BR/2BlA Fuiisiied
condo witl ocean views only a short walk to tI0he lxach. Approx. IS(18
sq.ft., this unit includes a wasihel and dryer, coveted balconyv plus a 2 cai
garage with elevator access. Community pool, clubhouse, grills. $1650


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

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


FURNISHD 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 Ihe
beach, across tile street front The SurfRestaurant. 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-
nished condo on 2nd flooi. Fireplace in living room. Covered back
deck overlooks community pool and has great ocean views. $1300
CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS
* 966 Chad Street 3BR/t2BA Townlhome on cul-de-sac. Bright, open
floor pla with loft area. Close to schools and shopping. $975
* 95024 Barclay Place Unit 4A iHarrison Cove) 2BFI2BA
Downstairs condo in gated community. Unit features a fireplace, gran-
ite countertops, stainless appliances, ceiling fans. and water softened.
Ceramtic tile itn living areas with carpeted bedrooms. Screened back
poicl. Community tennis courts, short walk to the beach. $1395
* 836 Laura Street 2BR'2BA upstairs Duplex, ceramic tile through-
out, large deck in back. garage, includes water & sewei. $1250
* 1582 Park Lane (Amelia Park) Studio apartment ith new
paint and new carpet. Centrally located oil the island. $650
* 2483 A First Avenue- 2BR/2BA Fully finished duplex only a
block from the beach. Back poich with slhaded backyard. $700
* 2743 B Ocean Drive 2BR/1.5BA Recenfly remodeled town-
house close to the beach. Stainless sleel appliances, grnlite coultel-
tolps. banloo flooring, adl berber carpet. W/D included. Private
back patio. $1000
* 2840 A South Fletcher 2B1IBA Octean front downstairs
duplex. Beautiful views, easy access to the beach. $1150
* 2850 S. Fletcher UP 3:1/1BA Uipstails ocean front honie with
liaiitiful views, Easy access to tlie beach. $1095
* 95024 Sandpiper Loop (Sandpiper Villas) 3BR/3.SBA
Towvllomne on the ocean, lust north of The Ritz. Stainless steel
appliances, gianite ouiiileltops, double ovenl. Cetamlic tile thougll-
out. Covered fimllt and re:a patios, pius troofop patio. $1995
* 925 Tarpon Avenue Unit 14 (Northpoint) 2BR'2BA Only a
short walk to the beach. Cei:amic tiled floo s throughout.
Comuilvnu ty pool. $950


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


$309,000 Easlport Drive-MLS #52982
North Hamplon Beauty on waler!
Nip Galphin 277-6597


$276,000 422 8. 51h Streel MLS #52857 $136,500 Amelia Woods #803 (MLS#53740)
Adorabla Bungalow Downlown Fernandina 3BR 2 BA -Communily Pool & Tennis Courls
Brad Golle 261-6166 Regina Sluder- 277-6597


* Lanceford Lot* $122,000 Package $321,000 #45603 S. Fletcher Lot 50 X 100 $425,000
* Barrington Lot $122,000 Package $321,000 #46502 Deep Water LQt, Capt Point. $354,000 #52647
* Beech Street Commercial Lot $159,000 #46502

CONTACT BRAD GOBLE 261-6166


fMS #53720 $195,000



Paul & Karen
Werling
"Team Werling"


I- Visit us at www.GALPHINRE.com


RESIDENTIAL LONG TERM RENTALS


1lI 904.261.4066 qrI1


i:-.




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